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Showing 1 to 100 of 842
ID Title Author Corrected Date of Publication (TCP Date of Publication) STC Words Pages
A70862 The protestation of the Lords upon rejecting the impeachment of Mr. Fitz-Harris March 28, 1681. England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. 1681 (1681) Wing P3869A; ESTC R33326 1,108 2 View Text
A39013 An Elegy on the death of Sir Edmond Saunders, late Lord Chief Justice of England who died the 19th of June 1683. 1683 (1683) Wing E380; ESTC R27317 1,147 1 View Text
A52833 Extract of the States General their resolution Thursday, 28th October, 1688. United Provinces of the Netherlands. Staten Generaal. 1688 (1688) Wing N482; ESTC R33607 1,774 1 View Text
A31854 The Kings declaration for a pacification and peace between His Majestie and the Parliament with his protestation to defend the Protestant religion, his offer of pardon to all his loving subjects desiring them to lay down arms for the avoiding effusion of bloud : and lastly his offer of choosing counsellors on both sides to make a peaceable agreement between His Majesty and all his subjects. England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I); Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649. 1642 (1642) Wing C2200; ESTC R25990 2,239 9 View Text
A61496 The Archbishop of Canterbury's instructions to the clergy of the Church of England Church of England. Province of Canterbury. Archbishop (1678-1690 : Sancroft); Sancroft, William, 1617-1693. 1689 (1689) Wing S552; ESTC R8735 2,254 2 View Text
A87300 The Great Turkes letter, sent vnto the Prince of Transilvania. Containing many impious, and unheard of blasphemies, against our saviour Christ, and fearefull threatnings against all Christendome. Translated out of the French copy printed at Paris. And re-printed here according to order. İbrahim, Sultan of the Turks, 1615-1648. 1645 (1645) Wing I30; Thomason E296_3; ESTC R200200 2,315 9 View Text
A61483 The articles recommended by the Arch-Bishop of Canterbvry to all the bishops within his metropolitan jurisdiction, the 16th of July, 1688 Church of England. Province of Canterbury. Archbishop (1678-1690 : Sancroft); Sancroft, William, 1617-1693. 1688 (1688) Wing S550; ESTC R8374 2,606 4 View Text
A36191 Dr. B---t's farewell, confessor to the late King of Poland, upon his translation to the Sey of Hungary 1683 (1683) Wing D1759; ESTC R1053 2,662 4 View Text
A76865 A bloudy fight at Pontefract castle in York-Shire on Sunday morning last, between the Kings forces, and the Parliaments; shewing the manner how they sallyed out of the castle with 400. horse and foot, fell upon the Parliaments guards, beat them out of the works, ruined a troop of horse, and routed two guards of foot. With the full particulars of the said fight, a list of the number killed and taken prisoners; and a great blow given by the most loyall patriot to his King and country, renowned Col. Rainsborough. Also, another bloudy fight neer the city of York, 30 killed upon the place, and one hundred taken prisoners. And an unexpected victory obtained by the royalists neer Newark upon Trent. 1648 (1648) Wing B3238; Thomason E469_4; ESTC R205409; ESTC R205410 2,823 8 View Text
A25566 An Answer to Prince Rvperts declaration 1643 (1643) Wing A3373 2,934 8 View Text
A67554 The Animadversions and remarks upon Collonel Sydney's paper answered Ward, S. 1684 (1684) Wing W808A; ESTC R15166 2,978 2 View Text
A89493 The manner of the solemnity of the coronation of His most Sacred Majesty King Charles 1660 (1660) Wing M479; Thomason 669.f.26[2]; ESTC R210763 3,293 1 View Text
A51801 The manner of the solemnity of the coronation of His most Sacred Majesty King Charles 1660 (1660) Wing M479; ESTC R210763 3,296 1 View Text
A06380 The treaty of thassociation made by the Prince of Condee, together wyth the princes, knyghtes of thorder, lordes, capitaines, gentlemen, [and] others of al estates which be entred, or hereafter shall entre into the said association, for to mainteine the honour of God, the quiet of the realme of Fraunce, and the state and lybertie of the kyng under the gouernance of the Quene his mother who is authorized therunto and establyshed by the estates. Condé, Louis, prince de, 1530-1569. 1562 (1562) STC 16852; ESTC S101887 3,351 18 View Text
A33229 A declaration to the English nation, from Fardinando the IVth Emperour of Germany, &c., Lewis the 14th, King of France and Navarre, Philip the 5th King of Spain & Arragon, &c., Christiern the third King of Denmark, Zealand, & Lodowick Duke of Lorain, and Adolphina Queen of Sweden, in detestation of the present proceedings of the Parliament and Army, and of their intentions of coming over into England in behalf of King Charls the second being translated out of the true copy. Clare, Ralph, Sir, 1587-1670. 1649 (1649) Wing C4412; ESTC R204587 3,370 9 View Text
A87133 A letter unto Mr. Stubs in answer to his Oceana weighed, &c. Harrington, James, 1611-1677. 1660 (1660) Wing H814A; Thomason E1017_13; ESTC R202813 3,401 7 View Text
A07431 A congratulation to France vpon the happy alliance with Spaine. Dedicated to the Queene. With the order and challenge of the knights of fame, to their opposites. Menantel, François de. 1612 (1612) STC 17818; ESTC S102536 3,430 20 View Text
A86204 The Queens Majesties message and declaration to the Right Honourable the Peers of England, assembled in Parliament; concerning the Kings Majesty, and the army; presented by another embassadour from France the 9 of this instant. MDCXLIX. And the declaration of the House of Peeres concerning the King; with the proceedings of the Commons, and what government shall be established, a new Broad Seal to be erected, which is to have ingraven on the one side, the House of Commons; on the other, the arms of England & Ireland. With severall new proposals from the citizens of London, to the Common councell, concerning the tryal of the King. A declaration of the General Councel of the army, concerning Mr. Wil: Pryn, and the rest of the secluded members; and his excellencies declaration concerning the King, and all those who have assisted him. Subscribed, T. Fairfax. Published by authority. Henrietta Maria, Queen, consort of Charles I, King of England, 1609-1669. 1649 (1649) Wing H1462; Thomason E538_7; ESTC R206022 3,631 8 View Text
A54001 Tvvo speeches made in the House of Peeres, on Munday the 19th. of December, for, and against accomodation. The one by the Earl of Pembroke, the other by the Lord Brooke. The latter printed by the desire of the House of Commons Clarendon, Edward Hyde, Earl of, 1609-1674.; Brooke, Robert Greville, Baron, 1607-1643, attributed name.; Pembroke, Philip Herbert, Earl of, 1584-1650, attributed name.; England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. Proceedings. 1643-12-19. aut 1643 (1643) Wing P1125A; ESTC R218264 3,837 8 View Text
A08087 The ansuuere made by the noble lords the States, vnto the ambassadour of Polonia United Provinces of the Netherlands. Staten Generaal. 1597 (1597) STC 18452; ESTC S2245 3,892 15 View Text
A88068 The Levellers new remonstrance or declaration sent to His Excellencie the Lord General Fairfax, concerning their present proceedings, and making choice of a glorious King, and heavenly protector, for the redeeming of them from slavery, and judging the cause of the oppressed righteously. Also, their demands and proposals to the judges and ministers of this nation, touching the reign and government of the late King Charles; with a discovery of those persons who held their royalty by the power of the sword. 1649 (1649) Wing L1803; Thomason E560_10; ESTC R205977 4,605 10 View Text
A55113 A Plea to the Duke's answers fiat justitia, ruat coelum, Anglice, the Bill in the Honourable the late House of Commons against the D. was their duty. 1680 (1680) Wing P2526; ESTC R8364 4,637 4 View Text
A80123 A collection out of the book called Liber regalis, remaining in the treasury of the church of Westminster. Touching the coronation of the King and Queen together, according to the usual form. 1661 (1661) Wing C5215; Thomason E1081_3; ESTC R207915 4,694 12 View Text
A94080 The common-vvealth of Israel, or A brief account of Mr. Prynne's anatomy of the good old cause. By H.S. Stubbe, Henry, 1632-1676. 1659 (1659) Wing S6035; Thomason E983_11; ESTC R203692 4,778 8 View Text
A02976 The copie of a letter sent by the French king to the people of Artoys and Henault requesting them to remooue the forces gathered by the king of Spaine, from the borders of France, otherwise denouncing open warre. Also a declaration of the French kings proclaiming open warre against the king of Spaine and his adherents, and the causes him mouing therto.; Lettres du Roy portent declaration de la guerre aux villes de pays d'Artois, Hainaut, d'isle et autres de la subjection. English France. Sovereign (1589-1610 : Henry IV) 1595 (1595) STC 13119; ESTC S108571 4,829 18 View Text
A87136 Pour enclouer le canon. Harrington, James, 1611-1677. 1659 (1659) Wing H819; Thomason E980_6; ESTC R202587 5,783 8 View Text
A45619 Political discourses tending to the introduction of a free and equal commonwealth in England / by James Harrington, Esq. Harrington, James, 1611-1677. 1660 (1660) Wing H818; ESTC R689 5,862 10 View Text
A84057 Equitable and necessary considerations and resolvtions for association of arms throughout the counties of the kingdom of England, and principality of Wales: Against the now * professed combination of papists, and other enemies of the Protestant religion, and English rights and liberties. *In the Earl of Newcastles declaratió, printed first at York, & since re-printed at London. To be presented to the gentry and commonalty of the county of Middlesex, at their meeting at Hix-hall the 26. of December 1642. And no lesse conducing to the safety of other counties, especially of York-shire, Lancashire, and Cheshire, where the malignant commissioners of Array have been most rampant. 1642 (1642) Wing E3185; Thomason E83_20; ESTC R3046 6,000 8 View Text
A91160 Mr. Prinns charge against the King. Shewing that the Kings design, purpose, and resolution, his endeavours, practice, and conversation, have alwayes been engaged, byassed, and tended to settle, establish, confirm, popery, tyranny, and slavery, in, among, over his dominions, subjects, people, and in order to that design, end, and purpose, he writ to the Pope of Rome ... engaging himself to the said Pope, to endeavour to settle the popish religion only in his dominions; and since his coming to the crown, hath extented extraordinary favonrs [sic] upon, and protecti- on [sic] of notorious papists, priests & Jesuits, against all prosecution of lawes enacted against them; notwith- standing all his protestations to the contrary, hath raised up a most horrid, unnatural, and bloudy warre, arming his Roman Catholique subjects to massacre, plunder, torture, imprison, ruine, his loyall, faithfull pious Protestant subjects to burn, sack, and spoile their cities, towns and villages, collected from the bookes written. / By William Prinne of Lincolns Inne, Esquire. Being but a very small tast from that main ocean of that which he hath written concerning the King, ... Prynne, William, 1600-1669. 1648 (1648) Wing P3925; Thomason E526_37; ESTC R203359 6,088 8 View Text
A75326 A meanes to reconcile the present distempers of these times, as things now are. Set out by a member of the present Parliament. Anderson, Henry, b. 1581 or 2. 1648 (1648) Wing A3094; Thomason E458_18; ESTC R205069 6,295 14 View Text
A94259 Some new observations and considerations upon the present state of things in England. The differences betweene King and Parliament impartially disputed, the persons on both sides truly anatomized and the publique faith vindicated. / By J.S. Gent. J. S., gent. 1643 (1643) Wing S91; Thomason E93_14; ESTC R12058 6,846 13 View Text
A94210 Malignancy un-masked. With a plea for the publique fayth. Briefely and promiscuously disputed, by J. S. Gent. Qui monet, amat, ave, cave, vale. J. S., gent. 1643 (1643) Wing S72; Thomason E86_10; ESTC R11283 7,086 16 View Text
A84546 An accompt of transactions mannaged by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: concerning the King the priviledges of Parliament, the liberties of the subject, reformation in religion, regulating of courts, and matters of warre and peace. With a declaration, and votes of both houses of Parliament, concerning his Majesty. England and Wales. Parliament. 1648 (1648) Wing E967; Thomason E427_2; ESTC R204585 7,320 16 View Text
A37366 A declaration of the army of England vpon their march into Scotland signed in the name and by the appointment of his excellency the Lord General Cromwell and his councell of officers, Jo. Rushworth, secretary. England and Wales. Army. 1650 (1650) Wing D637; ESTC R29702 7,520 20 View Text
A82120 A declaration of the army of England, upon their march into Scotland. Signed in the name, and by the appointment of his excellency the Lord General Cromwel, and his councel of officers. Jo: Rushworth Secr' Die Veneris, 19 Julii, 1650. Resolved by the Parliament, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti. England and Wales. Parliament.; Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. 1650 (1650) Wing D635; Thomason E607_20; ESTC R205889 7,571 15 View Text
A89403 A pair of spectacles for this purblinde nation with which they may see the Army and Parliaments like Simeon and Levi brethren in iniquity walk hand in hand together. Or A perspective to take a view of the Army, and Parliaments political combination in betraying their countryes priveledges. By H.M a true friend to this nations liberties. H. M. 1659 (1659) Wing M30; Thomason E986_9; ESTC R202953 8,339 16 View Text
A93233 A shrill cry in the eares of Cavaliers, apostates, and presbyters, for the resolve of XIII queries touching the primitive state of this nation, since the Conquest: the late proceedings of the Army, the Covenant, and other weighty matters, tending to the publique peace of the nation. By a well-willer to peace and truth. February 5. 1648. Imprimatur Theodore Jennings. Well-willer to peace and truth. 1649 (1649) Wing S3698; Thomason E541_10; ESTC R203571 8,415 17 View Text
A56353 The speech or declaration of John Pymm, Esquire, to the Lords of the upper House, upon the delivery of the Articles of the Commons assembled in Parliament, against VVilliam Laud, Archbishop of Canterbury, in maintenance of their accusation, whereby he stands charged of high treason. Together with a true copie of the said Articles Pym, John, 1584-1643.; Glover, George, b. ca. 1618, engraver.; Bower, Edward, ,artist.; England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. 1641 (1641) Wing P4295A; ESTC R203308 8,796 31 View Text
A94089 A true declaration of the bloody proceedings of the men in Maidstone in the county of Kent: who write themselves, John Allen, mayor, Lambert Godfrey, recorder, John Chantler, constable, against John Stubs, William Caton, who by the scornful generation of men are called Quakers. Stubbs, John, 1618?-1674.; Caton, William, 1636-1665. 1655 (1655) Wing S6072; Thomason E843_2; ESTC R202134 8,916 8 View Text
A38977 An Examination of severall votes of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament concerning such as take up armes against the Parl. of England or assist in such war wherein is declared that all such persons are traitors by the fundementall lawes of this Kingdome and ought to suffer accordingly. 1648 (1648) Wing E3723; ESTC R29796 9,053 10 View Text
A42235 The proceedings of the present Parliament justified by the opinion of the most judicious and learned Hvgo Grotivs, with considerations thereupon written for the satisfaction of some of the reverend clergy who yet seem to labour under some scruples concerning the original right of kings, their abdication of empire, and the peoples inseparable right of resistance, deposing, and of disposing and settling of the succession to the crown / by A lover of the peace of his country. Grotius, Hugo, 1583-1645.; Grotius, Hugo, 1583-1645. De jure belli et pacis. 1689 (1689) Wing G2124; ESTC R17553 9,269 34 View Text
A80044 The foundations of freedome, vindicated: or, The reasons of VVilliam Ashurst Esquire, against the paper, stiled, The peoples agreement, examined and discussed. Wherein it appeares, that the particulars proposed in the said paper, are no foundations of tyranny and slavery; nor destructive to religion, liberty, laws, and government, as is pretended: but foundations of freedome for this poore deluded and enslaved kingdome. / By William Cokayne, a wel-wisher to Englands freedomes; but an opposer of tyranny and oppression in any whomsoever. Cokayne, William, fl. 1649. 1649 (1649) Wing C4904; Thomason E541_25; ESTC R14353 9,316 15 View Text
A77907 A caveat for subjects, moderating the Observator. Wherein his chiefest arguments are confuted, the Kings iust prerogative manitained [sic]: and the priviledge of the subiect no wayes preiudiced: by William Ball, Gent. Ball, William. 1642 (1642) Wing B587; Thomason E118_7; ESTC R19366 9,502 16 View Text
A25563 An answer to Mr. Stephens's sermon preach'd before the Honorable House of Commons at St. Margaret's Church in Westminster, January the 30th 1699/1700 by a gentleman who took the said sermon in short-hand. Gentleman who took the said sermon in short-hand. 1700 (1700) Wing A3370A; ESTC R24707 9,520 17 View Text
A81508 A discourse betvveene a resolved, and a doubtfull Englishman. 1642 (1642) Wing D1572; Thomason E128_41; ESTC R212775 9,525 9 View Text
A47055 Christvs dei, or, A theologicall discourse wherein is proved that regall or monarchicall power is not of humane but of divine right and that God is the sole efficient cause thereof and not the people : also, that every monarch is above the whole common-wealth and is not onely major singislis, but major vniversis : written in answer to a late printed pamphlet intituled Observations upon some of His Majesties late answers and expresses. Jones, John, d. 1660.; Morton, Thomas, 1564-1659 Supposed author. 1642 (1642) Wing J961; ESTC R14104 9,563 20 View Text
A75520 An appeale to the world in these times of extreame danger. 1642 (1642) Wing A3569; Thomason E107_26; ESTC R17522 9,568 10 View Text
A87132 A discourse upon this saying: the spirit of the nation is not yet to be trusted with liberty; lest it introduce monarchy, or invade the liberty of conscience. Harrington, James, 1611-1677. 1659 (1659) Wing H813; Thomason E983_12; ESTC R202588 9,683 16 View Text
A91339 A political catechism, or, Certain questions concerning the government of this land, answered in his Majesties own words, taken out of his answer to the 19 propositions, pag. 17, 18, 19, 20. of the first edition; with some brief observations thereupon. Published for the more compleat setling of consciences; particularly of those that have made the late protestation, to maintain the power and priviledges of Parliament, when they shall herein see the Kings owne interpretation what that power and priviledges are. It is this twentieth day of May, An. Dom. 1643. ordered by the Committee of the House of Commons in Parliament concerning printing, that this booke entituled, A Politicall catechism, be printed. Iohn White. Parker, Henry, 1604-1652.; Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649.; England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I); England and Wales. Parliament. 1643 (1643) Wing P416A; Thomason E104_8a 9,843 18 View Text
A56351 The speech or declaration of John Pym, Esq. &c. Pym, John, 1584-1643. 1641 (1641) Wing P4294; ESTC R479151 10,303 16 View Text
A56350 The speech or declaration of John Pym, Esquire after the recapitulation or summing up of the charge of high-treason, against Thomas, Earl of Strafford, 12 April, 1641. Pym, John, 1584-1643. 1641 (1641) Wing P4293; ESTC R16945 10,372 31 View Text
A52330 Reflections upon Coll. Sidney's Arcadia, the old cause being some observations upon his last paper, given to the sheriffs at his execution. Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. 1684 (1684) Wing N114; ESTC R7343 10,497 16 View Text
A90100 The Observator defended in a modest reply to the late Animadversions upon those notes the Observator published upon the seven doctrines and positions which the King by way of recapitulation layes open so offensive.; Animadversions animadverted. Parker, Henry, 1604-1652. 1642 (1642) Wing O123E; Thomason E114_19; ESTC R212780 10,555 12 View Text
A88759 The free mans plea for freedom, against the arbitrarie unwarrantable actions and proceedings of the apostate associates, commonly called by others, Levellers. VVherein is briefly discovered how unsutable they walke to common right and freedom, being more arbitrarie and tyrannicall then any they oppose, wanting only a power to exercise their crueltie. / By R.L. a member of the army. R. L. 1648 (1648) Wing L54; Thomason E443_10; ESTC R204716 10,769 15 View Text
A45622 The stumbling-block of disobedience & rebellion cunningly imputed by P.H. unto Calvin, removed in a letter to the said P.H. from I.H. Harrington, James, 1611-1677. 1658 (1658) Wing H822; ESTC R35985 10,790 18 View Text
A34175 The Compleat solemnity of St. Georges Day consisting in the morning preparation and magnificent proceeding, the solemn coronation and coronation oath : with the solemnities of serving the Kings table at the royal feast, and ceremonies of the challenge made by the champion in Westminster-Hall / all described in a perfect narrative of the coronation of His late Sacred Majesty Charles the Second, on Saint Georges Day, April the 23th. 1685 (1685) Wing C5654; ESTC R27267 10,932 12 View Text
A46377 A just and modest vindication of His Royal Highness the Duke of York in observations upon a late revived pamphlet, intituled, A word without doors, wherein the reasons and arguments of that author, are considered and examined. 1680 (1680) Wing J1222; ESTC R16770 11,050 16 View Text
B12524 The elegant combat or, the mutuall entertainement between the two learned and famous Frenchmen Monseiur [sic] Du Moulin and Monseiur [sic] De Balzac Extracted out of the originall, by Robert Codrington master of arts. And dedicated to the truely ennobled Master Anthony Mildemay. Du Moulin, Pierre, 1568-1658.; Codrington, Robert, 1601-1665.; Balzac, Jean-Louis Guez, seigneur de, 1597-1654. 1634 (1634) STC 7322.5; ESTC S113614 11,434 32 View Text
A34660 An abstract or the lawes of New England as they are novv established Cotton, John, 1584-1652. 1641 (1641) Wing C6408; ESTC R9081 11,490 20 View Text
A77919 The povver of kings discussed: or, An examen of the fundamentall constitution of the free-borne people of England: in answer to severall tenents of M. David Jenkins. By Will: Ball of Barkham, Esq; Ball, William. 1649 (1649) Wing B594; Thomason E540_21; ESTC R205769 11,588 15 View Text
A50682 Religio militis a sermon preached to the artillery-company, October 24, 1672, at St. Michaels in Cornhil / by John Meriton, D.D. Meriton, John, 1636-1704. 1672 (1672) Wing M1820; ESTC R43445 11,700 36 View Text
A95018 A true coppie of the declaration published at Sanqhair upon the tenth day of August 1692 1693 (1693) Wing T2642; ESTC R229925 11,845 14 View Text
A56593 Ad testimonium a sermon on the King's day, February the 6th, 1685/6 at St Katharine Coleman's, London / by S.P. Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. 1686 (1686) Wing P737; ESTC R26859 11,936 31 View Text
A81491 A reply to a letter printed at Newcastle vnder the name of an answer, sent to the ecclesiasticall Assembly at London, about matters concerning the king, and the government of the church. With the copy of the said letter to the Assembly, in the name of John Deodate, D. D. Also, a certificate from one of the scribes of the Assembly at London. Walker, Henry, Ironmonger. 1646 (1646) Wing D1511; Thomason E367_7; ESTC R201267 12,349 16 View Text
A20965 A wittie encounter betweene Monsieur du Moulin, and Monsieur De Balzac Esteemed two the most elegant pens of their nation. Wherein they deliver things weighty, and important both in religion and state. Faithfully translated out of the french (sic) coppy by A.S. Gent. Du Moulin, Pierre, 1568-1658.; Stafford, Anthony.; Balzac, Jean-Louis Guez, seigneur de, 1597-1654. 1636 (1636) STC 7344; ESTC S118665 12,493 132 View Text
A44949 Humanum est errare, or, False steps on both sides 1689 (1689) Wing H3364; ESTC R26810 12,889 12 View Text
A78747 His Majesties declaration to all his loving subjects, upon occasion of his late messages to both Houses of Parliament, and their refusall to treat with him for the peace of the kingdome. Charles R. Our expresse pleasure is, that this our Declaration be published in all churches and chappels within the kingdome of England and dominion of Wales, by the parsons, vicars, or curates of the same. England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I); Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649.; England and Wales. Parliament. aut 1642 (1642) Wing C2259; Thomason E126_47; ESTC R19891 12,955 16 View Text
A65050 A vindication of their Majesties Wisdom in the nomination of some reverend persons to the vacant arch-bishopricks and bishopricks occasioned by the scandalous reflections of unreasonable men / by a minister of London. Minister of London. 1691 (1691) Wing V534; ESTC R29265 13,123 30 View Text
A69703 His Maiesties declaration to all his loving subiects vpon occasion of his late messages to both Houses of Parliament, and their refusall to treat with him for the peace of the kingdome. Charles R. Our expresse pleasure is, that this our declaration be published in all churches and chappels within the kingdome of England and dominion of Wales, by the parsons, vicars or curates of the same. Printed by His Majesties command at Oxford. England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I); Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649. aut; England and Wales. Parliament. 1642 (1642) Wing C2258; ESTC R222628 13,388 16 View Text
A85756 The grounds of soveraignty and greatness· 1675 (1675) Wing G2141A; ESTC R228404 14,133 28 View Text
A96342 The copies of severall letters contrary to the opinion of the present powers, presented to the Lord Gen. Fairfax, and Lieut. Gen. Cromwell. By Francis White, Maior of his Excellencies regiment of foot. White, Francis, d. 1657.; Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671.; Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. 1649 (1649) Wing W1764; Thomason E548_6; ESTC R204063 14,284 20 View Text
A77471 A brief resolution of the present case of the subjects of Scotland in order to Episcopal government, by sacred authority re-established in this kingdome. Or, Episcopus Scoticanus redivivus. For the satisfaction of the people. Authore Phil-Alethio. Phil-Alethio. 1661 (1661) Wing B4645; ESTC R223956 14,376 22 View Text
A96396 Jacob found in a desert land: or, A recovery of the lost out of the loss (truly manifested;) wherein is discovered the work of the Lord in the creature, and how I travelled through the night of thick darkness, which hath over spread the whole world; and of my deliverance out of darkness into the true Light and truth: wherein is witness my heavenly call into the ministry of the everlasting truth. / Given forth for the everlasting name of the Lord sake, and for their sakes, who desire to know the truth, and how I came into the truth; that they that can believe it may receive some satisfaction, (out of which all despisers and unbelievers are excluded.) By a witness of the same in life and testimony, who am a sufferer for the pure seed sake, who am known to the sons of men by the name of George Whitehead; in contempt, by the generation of despisers, called, a Quaker. With a few words to them who have any desires left in them to know the truth, whether they be in forms of profession, or out of forms, that they may see themselves, and return from their evil. Also a voyce of the thunder of the Lord from his holy temple, uttered forth to the inhabitants of the earth, who are in the Army of the Dragon (whether rulers, teachers or people.). Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. 1656 (1656) Wing W1936; Thomason E889_1; ESTC R204021 15,111 22 View Text
A80120 A collection of the rights and priviledges of Parliament. Together, with the true and just prerogatives of the kings of England. Collected out of ancient writers, both divine and morrall. Informing the willing man, convincing the flatterer, and vindicating those that pray for the tranquillitie of this our Syon. / Written by a Gentleman that wishes all happinesse and peace, to this distracted kingdome. Gentleman that wishes all happinesse and peace to this distracted kingdome. 1642 (1642) Wing C5207; Thomason E239_12; ESTC R3898 15,173 15 View Text
A86986 A sermon preached at St. Bartholomevvs the lesse in London, on the xxvii. day of March 1642; being the day of the inauguration of our soveraigne lord King Charles. By William Hall. Minister of that parish, and now thought fit to be published. Hall, William, d. 1662. 1642 (1642) Wing H446; Thomason E142_14; ESTC R7921 15,614 43 View Text
A91892 The peoples plea: fully vindicating the povver and proceedings of the Parliament. Occasioned by a defence of the covenant. / Robinson, John, prebendary of Westminster. 1646 (1646) Wing R1697; Thomason E328_3; ESTC R200667 15,619 24 View Text
A75399 The ansvver of the Commons, to a petition, in the name of thousands wel-affected persons inhabiting the city of London, Westminster, borough of Southwarke, and hamlets, and places adjacent. England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. 1648 (1648) Wing A3289B; Thomason E468_27; ESTC R205391 15,650 16 View Text
A65418 Reasons why the Parliament of Scotland cannot comply with the late K. James's proclamation sent lately to that kingdom, and prosecuted by the late Viscount Dundee : containing an answer to every paragraph of the said proclamation, and vindicating the said Parliament their present proceedings against him : published by authority. Welwood, James, 1652-1727.; Graham, John, Viscount Dundee, 1648-1689. 1689 (1689) Wing W1309; ESTC R2126 15,716 35 View Text
A57539 Mr. Pryn's good old cause stated and stunted 10 years ago, or, A most dangerous designe in mistating the good by mistaking the bad old cause clearly extricated and offered to the Parliament, the General Council of Officer's, the good people's and army's immediate consideration. Rogers, John, 1627-1665? 1659 (1659) Wing R1812; ESTC R34004 15,921 21 View Text
A76064 Hallelujah. Or certain hymns, composed out of Scripture, to celebrate some special and publick occasions. By W.B. M.A. With two more lately composed by a wel-wisher to the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England. Upon occasion of those two glorious and most remarkable appearances of God for them, at Dunbar and Worcester: both upon that memorable day Septemb. 3. 1650. 1651. Barton, William, 1598?-1678. 1651 (1651) Wing B1002; Thomason E1300_5; ESTC R209004 16,008 55 View Text
A65154 A healing question propounded and resolved upon occasion of the late publique and seasonable call to humiliation in order to love and union amongst the honest party, and with a desire to apply balsome to the wound, before it become incurable. Vane, Henry, Sir, 1612?-1662. 1656 (1656) Wing V69; ESTC R38388 16,135 28 View Text
A03631 [Godly and most necessary annotations in ye .xiij. chapyter too the Romaynes] Hooper, John, d. 1555. 1551 (1551) STC 13756; ESTC S116553 16,386 64 View Text
A77921 State-maxims, or, Certain dangerous positions, destructive to the very natural right and liberty of mankind. Laid down in a book entituled, The grounds of government and obedience; by Tho. White Gent. / Discussed, and both by Scripture and reason confuted, by Will Ball Esq; Ball, William. 1656 (1656) Wing B595; Thomason E886_6; ESTC R207341 17,284 32 View Text
A56168 An appendix to the late answer printed by His Majesties command, or, Some seasonable animadversions upon the late observator and his seaven anti-monarchicall assertions with a vindication of the King and some observations upon the two houses. Parker, Henry, 1604-1652. 1642 (1642) Wing P397; ESTC R30081 17,360 23 View Text
A72378 Certaine godly, and most necessarie annotations vpon the thirteenth chapter to the Romanes: set forth by the right vigilant pastor: Iohn Hoper, by Gods calling, Bishop of Gloucester.; Godly and most necessary annotations in ye .xiii. chapyter too the Romaynes Hooper, John, d. 1555. 1583 (1583) STC 13756.5; ESTC S124475 17,410 49 View Text
A30775 The plagiary exposed, or, An old answer to a newly revived calumny against the memory of King Charles I being a reply to a book intitled King Charles's case, formerly written by John Cook of Grays Inn, Barrister, and since copied out under the title of Collonel Ludlow's letter / written by Mr. Butler, the author of Hudibras. Butler, Samuel, 1612-1680. 1691 (1691) Wing B6327; ESTC R2421 17,467 26 View Text
A51265 The cry of blood and of a broken covenant written out at first upon the sad relation of our late Soveraignes most treacherous and inhumane murther : most humbly dedicated and then proposed to have been published and presented to the Kings most excellent Majestie if so Providence had dispensed, and now, how late soever, all obstructions being removed, adventured upon His Majesties gracious acceptance and favor of all herein concerned to remain at least as a standing testamonie to posteritie, of the authors conceived sense of duety, in conscience to God and alleagiance to lawfull soveraignty / by Sir William Moore ... Mure, William, Sir, 1594-1657. 1650 (1650) Wing M2610; ESTC R9515 17,686 28 View Text
A40928 Christian religious meetings allowed by liturgie are no seditious conventicles, nor punishable by the late act, or, What persons and meetings are owned and allowed by the liturgie of the Church of England and also, what makes a religious meeting to pass and suffer under the name of a seditious conventicle, and likewise, what is a conventicle and what is not a conventicle ... / written the beginning of the fourth moneth in the year 1664 by R.F. R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. 1664 (1664) Wing F476; ESTC R25391 17,848 36 View Text
A34365 God and the king, or, Monarchy proved from Holy Writ to be the onely legitimate species of politick government, and the onely polity constituted and appointed by God wherein the phantasied principles of supereminencing the peoples welfare above the kings honour, and popular election of kings are manifested to be groundless and unseasonable / briefly collected by Robert Constable. Constable, Robert. 1680 (1680) Wing C5935; ESTC R24780 17,869 35 View Text
A58824 Children of Beliall, or, The rebells wherein these three questions are discussed : I. whether God or the people be the author and efficient of monarchie? II. whether the King be singulis major, but universis minor? III. whether it be lawfull for subjects to beare armes or to contribute for the maintenance of a warre against the King? T. S.; Scott, Thomas, 1580?-1626.; Swadlin, Thomas, 1600-1670. 1647 (1647) Wing S2082; ESTC R8516 17,999 28 View Text
A96699 A vvatch-vvord to the city of London, and the Armie: wherein you may see that Englands freedome, which should be the result of all our victories, is sinking deeper under the Norman power, as appears by the relation of the unrighteous proceedings of Kingstone-Court against some of the Diggers at George-hill, under colour of law; but yet thereby the cause of the Diggers is more brightened and strengthened: so that every one singly may truly say what his freedome is, and where it lies. / By Jerrard Winstanly. Winstanley, Gerrard, b. 1609. 1649 (1649) Wing W3057; Thomason E573_1; ESTC R206174 18,043 20 View Text
A60930 A candle lighted at a coal from the altar whereby the King and rulers of this nation with the people of this present age may see the stone on which many have stumbled, and the rock which hath broken to pieces unfaithful men once in authority, who instead of protecting, did persecute the people of God, when they had the high places of the earth in possession, and that these present rulers may take warning betimes, least they stumble at the same rock, and while they have opportunity they may rather become as nursing-fathers to the flock of God within these dominions, by giving due encouragement to tender consciences, and men fearing God as in matters of religion / and this is directed unto you by a subject of the King of Righteousness, Tho. Salthouse. Salthouse, Thomas, 1630-1691. 1660 (1660) Wing S471; ESTC R13989 18,411 26 View Text
A69701 A sermon preached before the Lord Mayor, aldermen, and citizens of London at Bow-Church on the 29th of May 1682. Calamy, Benjamin, 1642-1686. 1682 (1682) Wing C216; ESTC R5415 18,725 40 View Text
A91220 The cordiall of Mr. David Ienkins: or His reply to H.P. barrester of Lincolnes-Inne, answered. Parker, Henry, 1604-1652. 1647 (1647) Wing P400A; Thomason E393_9; ESTC R201593 18,740 33 View Text
A75367 Animadversions upon those notes which the late Observator [i.e. Henry Parker] hath published upon the seven doctrines and positions which the King by way [of] recapitulation (he saith) layes open so offensive 1642 (1642) Wing A3210A; ESTC R42645 18,763 16 View Text
A65414 An answer to the late K. James's last declaration, dated at St. Germains, April 17. s.n. 1693 Welwood, James, 1652-1727.; Defoe, Daniel, 1661?-1731. 1693 (1693) Wing W1302; ESTC R204539 18,776 44 View Text
A57374 A discovrse of the originall and fundamentall cause of naturall, customary, arbitrary, voluntary and necessary warre with the mystery of invasive warre : that ecclesiasticall prelates, have alwayes beene subject to temporall princes ... / by Sir Walter Rawleigh ... Raleigh, Walter, Sir, 1552?-1618. 1650 (1650) Wing R158; ESTC R9599 18,812 70 View Text
A05170 A sermon preached on Munday, the sixt of February, at Westminster at the opening of the Parliament. By the Bishop of S: Dauids. Laud, William, 1573-1645. 1625 (1625) STC 15304; ESTC S108348 19,061 57 View Text
A75428 An ansvver to the chief, or materiall heads & passages of the late declaration, called, The declaration of the kingdome of Scotland and ansvver to the commissioners to both Houses of Parliament, upon the new propositions of peace, and the foure bills. Imprimatur, Gilb. Mabbot. 1648 (1648) Wing A3398; Thomason E421_32; ESTC R204779 19,190 26 View Text
A41215 Pian piano, or, Intercourse between H. Ferne, Dr. in divinity and J. Harrington, Esq. upon occasion of the doctors censure of the Common-wealth of Oceana. Ferne, H. (Henry), 1602-1662. 1656 (1656) Wing F797; ESTC R5270 19,316 78 View Text