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Showing 1 to 100 of 1,018
ID Title Author Corrected Date of Publication (TCP Date of Publication) STC Words Pages
A23539 A godly ditty or prayer to be song vnto God for the preseruation of his Church, our Queene and realme, against all traytours, rebels, and papisticall enemies Awdelay, John, fl. 1559-1577. 1569 (1569) STC 995; ESTC S117260 938 1 View Text
A42009 To both Houses of Parliament Friends, many warnings have you had, time after time ... Greene, Thomas, 1634?-1699.; England and Wales. Parliament. 1662 (1662) Wing G1844A; ESTC R13148 1,216 1 View Text
B04153 London undone; or, A reflection upon the late disasterous fire. 1666 (1666) Wing L2911; Interim Tract Supplement Guide C.20.f.2[65] 1,543 1 View Text
A95448 Two letters: the first, being a relation of a sad accident that fell out at Erpingham neer Norwich July 2. shewing how a fire-ball fell from the heavens into the parish church there, broke down part of the steeple and several places in the church-wall, kill'd one man and wounded diverse, &c. The second, being a relation of a strange sight in the heavens, seen by three justices of the peace their sons. Dated, Hungerford in Wiltshire, June 19. 1665. 1665 (1665) Wing T3479A; ESTC R230495 1,741 8 View Text
A54054 Some considerations proposed to the City of London, and the Nation of England to calm their spirits and prepare them to wait for what the Lord is bringing about, that they may not run readily into their own ruin and destruction, and by this extraordinary heat of their spirits kindle that fire, which will soon devour them. With a short exhortation to them, relating to their true settlement, and the removal of that which hinders it. Penington, Isaac, 1616-1679. 1659 (1659) Wing P1190; ESTC R218737 2,134 1 View Text
A39157 The Elegy on that Reverend Presbyter Mr. William Jenkins who finisht his obstinacy the 19th of January in the goal of Newgate, where are above fourscore dissenters of almost as many of the several scattered churches remaining : in a dialogue between dispair and comfort, in imitation of a former elegy in dialogue between faith and sense seiz'd and supprest by authority. 1685 (1685) Wing E434_CANCELLED; Wing E367; ESTC R27318 2,262 1 View Text
B03166 The elegy on that reverend presbyter Mr. William Jenkins, who finisht his obstinacy the 19th. of January in the goal of Newgate, where are above fourscore dissenters, of almost as many of the several scattered churches remaining. In a dialogue between despair and comfort: in imitation of a former elegy, in dialogue between faith and sense. Seiz'd and supprest by authority. 1685 (1685) Wing E367; Interim Tract Supplement Guide C.20.f.3[75]; ESTC R27318 2,268 1 View Text
A79047 Propositions from the Kings Most Excellent Majesty: propounded by the Earle of Devon. The Earle of Newcastle. The E. of Northampton. The Earle of Lindsey. The Earle of Rivers. The Lord Moubray. The Lord Rich. The Lord Chapel. Accompanyed with 5000. horse and foot for their guard. To the Lo: Brooks, and the gentry and commonalty assembled at Warwick, on Thursday last, August 18. With the Lo: Brooks his answer to the said propositions. Also the Parliaments determination concerning their resolution, wherein they declare that they will (to the hazard of their lives and fortunes) assist all those that shall obey their just commands. Aug. 20. Ordered that this be printed and published. Joh. Browne, Clar. Parl. England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I); Brooke, Robert Greville, Baron, 1607-1643.; Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649.; England and Wales. Parliament. 1642 (1642) Wing C2727; Thomason E112_44; ESTC R22167 2,409 9 View Text
B02704 A discourse between law and conscience when they were both banished from Parliament. In the first Parliament of James the Seventh. 1685 (1685) Wing D1573A; ESTC R176415 2,530 1 View Text
B06872 Thomas Law bell-man. His Christmass greeting to his masters of St. Giles Cripplegate, within the Freedom, presenteth his love and humble endeavours, as followeth. Law, Thomas, bellman. 1666 (1666) Interim Tract Supplement Guide C.20.f.4[110] 2,699 1 View Text
A29271 To the supreme authority, the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England a serious charge and accusation against Mr. Edw. Winslow, one of the commissioners for compounding at Haberdashers Hall / by William Bray. Bray, William, 17th cent. 1652 (1652) Wing B4314; ESTC R26449 3,077 9 View Text
A90988 The shepherds prognostication fore-telling, the sad and strange eclipse of the sun, which wil happen on the 29. of March this present year 1652. Which eclipse will begin about eight of the clock in the fore-noon, and so continue till past the hour of eleven; which will be is dismallest day that ever was known since the year 33. when our savior Christ suffered on the cross for the sins of mankind. At which time, the seas did roare, the earth did quake, the graves did open, the temple rent from the top to the bottom, Luk. 23. 45. And there was a darknesse over all the land. This prediction also fore-tells of many strange presages and passages which will follow after that horrible eclipse of the sun, and what wil insue. With a perfect way whereby to avoid the insuing danger. By L.P. L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? 1653 (1653) Wing P3383; Thomason E1351_1; ESTC R209363 3,332 16 View Text
A40337 An exhortation to families who have desires to serve the Lord God in their several places that they may all learn in the light of Christ Jesus, the wisdome and power of God, who is the true teacher. Fox, George, d. 1661. 1659 (1659) Wing F2001; ESTC R28020 3,620 1 View Text
A42005 An epistle of tender love, or cheerful sound by the breath of life to the whole flock of God, who have been eye-witnesses of his glorious appearings in these last dayes. Greene, Thomas, 1634?-1699. 1664 (1664) Wing G1841A; ESTC R219895 4,561 1 View Text
A26273 A lamentation over Cambridge, and also a visitation to the inhabitants thereof who have not yet sinned out the day of their mercy, and worn out the patience of the Lord. Aynsloe, John, d. 1693. 1665 (1665) Wing A4295; ESTC R20354 5,115 2 View Text
A76077 Glad tydings of ioy, or A prognostication of peace. Wherein is contained, memorable accidents [brace] past, present, and to come. [brace] proved produced and manifested [brace] by [brace] Scripture, time, and Englands experience. / Collected by J. B. Astro. J. B., Astro.; Booker, John, 1603-1667, attributed name. 1643 (1643) Wing B104; Thomason E92_23; ESTC R11846 5,224 8 View Text
A86134 This last ages looking-glasse: or Englands sad elligie. By S. H. S. H. 1642 (1642) Wing H125; Thomason E124_2; ESTC R4702 5,262 19 View Text
A92193 A tender exhortation to Friends at Bristol, to bring to remembrance how it was with them in the beginning. Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705.; Fox, George, d. 1661. 1700 (1700) Wing R3; ESTC R182323 5,268 16 View Text
A44788 A general epistle to all who have believed in the light of the Lord Iesus and are called of God to follow the lamb through the great tribulation Howgill, Francis, 1618-1669. 1665 (1665) Wing H3160; ESTC R30344 5,599 10 View Text
A90396 Some few queries and considerations proposed to the Cavaliers, being of weighty importance to them. Penington, Isaac, 1616-1679. 1660 (1660) Wing P1194; Thomason E1022_1; ESTC R203315 6,433 8 View Text
A44362 A presentation to London being an answer to the young men and apprentices returned to some part of their petition and addresse directed by them to the major, aldermen and common-councel assembled, and this is directed to them for their better information and to the citizens of London for their better satisfaction ... Hookes, Ellis, d. 1681. 1659 (1659) Wing H2661A; ESTC R23975 6,504 8 View Text
A87482 A strange and terrible sight forseene in this kingdome, and city of London: together with the countrimans antidote for its prevention. J. J. 1643 (1643) Wing J21; Thomason E67_2; ESTC R2158 6,820 9 View Text
B08610 Divine hymns, and other extempory poems by R.C. R. C. 1695 (1695) Wing C103; ESTC R170336 7,122 30 View Text
A75604 The arraignment and conviction of Mervin Lord Audley, Earle of Castlehaven, (who was by 26. peers of the realm found guilty for committing rapine and sodomy) at Westminster, on Monday, April 25. 1631. By vertue of a commission of oyer and terminer, directed to Sir Thomas Coventry, Lord Keeper of the Great Seale of England, Lord high Steward for that day, accompanied with the judges. As also the beheading of the said Earle shortly after on Tower Hill. Castlehaven, Mervyn Touchet, Earl of, 1592?-1631. 1643 (1643) Wing A3743; Thomason E84_2; ESTC R20942 7,427 16 View Text
A35851 The word of the Lord to his church and holy assembly regenerated and born again of the righteous seed, which the Lord hath blessed : to whom this is sent to be carefully and distinctly read, in the fear of the Lord, when they are met together, in the light of the convenant of the most high God. Dewsbury, William, 1621-1688. 1666 (1666) Wing D1284; ESTC R36092 7,632 11 View Text
A93805 A briefe exposition, paraphrase, or interpretation, upon the Lord of Canterburies sermon or speech, upon the last pulpit that ever he preached, which was the scaffold on Tower-hill. Also, upon the prayer which he used at the same time and place before his execution. Written by William Starbucke Gentleman, to give the people a glimmering of the Bishops hypocrisie. Starbuck, William. 1645 (1645) Wing S5266; Wing F2380; Thomason E26_1*; Thomason E26_1; ESTC R4271 7,795 21 View Text
A75610 The arraignment of the Anabaptists good old cause, vvith the manner and proceedings of the court of iustice against him. Also the names of the jury and witnesses that came in against him, with the sentence of death pronounced by the judge before his execution,. 1660 (1660) Wing A3752; Thomason E1017_32; ESTC R208078 7,934 16 View Text
A60652 Some clear truths particularly demonstrated unto the King and council, and both houses of Parliament with all judges, justices, merchants, and shipmasters, why the innocent and peaceable people, called Quakers, ought not to be banished out of their native land, or any other way exposed to sufferings : also, the law described in its nature and end : with a postscript to all honest, sober, and impartial jurors / by W.S. Smith, William, d. 1673. 1664 (1664) Wing S4329; ESTC R16013 8,498 14 View Text
B07586 A Christian letter, containing a graue and godly admonition to such as make separation from the church assemblies in England and elsewhere. VVritten in Latine, by that most Reuerend and learned man, Master Francis Iunius, diuinitie reader at Leyden in Holland, and translated into English, by R G.. Junius, Franciscus, 1545-1602.; R. G., fl. 1602. 1602 (1602) STC 7298.5; ESTC S91785 8,598 20 View Text
A25493 Another out-cry of the innocent & oppressed being a true account of the unjust and illegal proceedings of Richard Rainsford and Roger Norwich and others against Thomas Allen, Francis Child, Richard Coe, and William Line, being such as are called Quakers, at the general Quarter Sessions holden at the castle in Northampton on the 12. and 13 days of the 10th moneth, 1665, where Rich. Rainsford sat in judgment and when Richard Rainsford saw that the plague was somewhat ceased, as Pharaoh did Exodus 9, 34, he hardened his heart, and those called justices joyned with him so their hearts were hardened that they attempted the second time unjustly to pass sentence to transport the servants of the Lord to the island of Barbados. 1665 (1665) Wing A3273; ESTC R16388 8,907 13 View Text
A11119 Humors looking glasse; Humors antique faces. Selections Rowlands, Samuel, 1570?-1630?; Rowlands, Samuel, 1570?-1630? Letting of humors blood in the head-vaine. Selections. aut 1608 (1608) STC 21386; ESTC S110737 9,008 34 View Text
A77543 Britains king revived: or, a seasonable warning to the kingdom of Scotland assembled in Parliament, upon the first of January, 1660. By Scotlands true friend. Scotlands true friend. 1660 (1660) Wing B4811A; ESTC R223959 9,797 17 View Text
A77226 A new and cleer discovery, of the true, and proper, natural cause, of the ebbing and flowing of the main sea. Convincingly held forth, both from Scripture and reason. So as any rational man, may easily apprehend, the proper cause on its flucnt [sic] motion: and that it is not the Moon, as some have imagined, and gone about to prove. / Written by Ellis Bradshawe of the Parish of Boulton in the County of Lancaster, Husbandman. Bradshaw, Ellis. 1649 (1649) Wing B4146; Thomason E575_34; ESTC R206353 10,802 16 View Text
A43230 To the Honourable House of Commons assembled in Parliament at Westminster. The humble petition of Robert Heblethwait sometimes preacher of the word by authority of Parliament at Great Snoring in Norfolke. As also a narrative of his grievances concerning the uniust proceedings against him, of some malevolent spirits of the standing committee at Norwich, occasioned by the false and malicious informations of malignant persons in Snoring, and elsewhere. And the Iesuiticall suggestions and complots of the idolatrous delinquent, Edw. Dobbs, with his popish representative Charles Devill. Heblethwaite, Robert, d. 1648. 1647 (1647) Wing H1348A; ESTC R216846 11,279 16 View Text
A69542 Two sheets for poor families ... by Richard Baxter. Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. 1665 (1665) Wing B1441; Wing B1403; ESTC R6530 11,669 17 View Text
A86054 God appearing for the Parliament, in sundry late victories bestowed upon their forces, vvhich command and call for great praise and thanksgiving both from Parliament and people. Die Martis; 4. Martii, 1644. Ordered by the Commons House of Parliament, that Mr. Whitaker, Sir Thomas Widdrington, Mr. Rous, and Mr. Millington, do peruse all the letters that are come from Shrewsbury, Plimouth, Scarborough, Glocestershire, and Weymouth; and make a narrative out of them, of all Gods great and late mercies upon the Parliaments forces, to be printed, and read on the next day of publique thanksgiving. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com. England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. 1645 (1645) Wing G906; Thomason E271_22; ESTC R212192 11,676 25 View Text
A40930 A discovery of truth and falshood discovered by the light of God in the inward parts the spirit of man being the candle of the Lord ... / written ... by one whom the people of the world calls a Quaker ... Yorkshire, 1652, Rich. Farneworth. R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. 1653 (1653) Wing F479A; ESTC R31501 11,823 13 View Text
A31391 A Caution to all true English Protestants concerning the late popish plot by way of a conference between an old Queen-Elizabeth-Protestant, and his countrey-neighbour. 1681 (1681) Wing C1558; ESTC R36286 12,077 14 View Text
A75434 An answer to the Lord Digbies speech in the House of Commons; to the bill of attainder of the Earle of Strafford, the 21th. of Aprill. 1641. Written by occasion of the first publishing of that speech of his Lordships. And now printed in regard of the reprinting of that speech. 1641 (1641) Wing A3420; Thomason E198_3; ESTC R11361 12,154 27 View Text
A16777 The passions of the spirit Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? 1599 (1599) STC 3682.5; ESTC S105535 12,283 80 View Text
A30565 The leper clensed, or, The reduction of an erring Christian being a narrative of Richard Ballamie of Tiverton, his falling off to Anabaptism, and of his returning to the truth : with the causes and occasions of both : wherein he is not onely cleared from the Anabaptists unjust excomunicating of him for leaving them, but their unchristian waies and wildes to deceive are also laid upen / by him published to caution young ignorant Christians against the error of that way. Ballamie, Richard. 1657 (1657) Wing B606; ESTC R24725 12,510 31 View Text
A86519 Nevv Englands teares, for old Englands feares. Preached in a sermon on July 23. 1640. being a day of publike humiliation, appointed by the churches in behalfe of our native countrey in time of feared dangers. / By William Hooke, minister of Gods Word; sometime of Axmouth in Devonshire, now of Taunton in New England. Sent over to a worthy member of the honourable House of Commons, who desires it may be for publick good. Hooke, William, 1600 or 1601-1678. 1641 (1641) Wing H2625; Thomason E208_5; ESTC R17543 12,760 27 View Text
A34997 A plain path-vvay opened to the simple-hearted for the answering all doubts & objections which do arise in them against the light and truth in the inward parts, by which many are kept from obedience and so from peace to their panting souls / by Stephen Crisp. Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. 1688 (1688) Wing C6938; ESTC R29744 13,460 16 View Text
A34996 A plain path-way opened to the simple-hearted for the answering all doubts and objections which do arise in them against the light and truth in the inward-parts, by which many are kept from obedience and so from peace to their panting souls / by Stephen Crisp. Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. 1668 (1668) Wing C6937; ESTC R37690 13,520 17 View Text
A29269 A plea for the peoples fundamentall liberties and parliaments, or, Eighteen questions questioned & answered which questions were lateley propounded by Mr. Jeremy Jves, pretending thereby to put the great question between the army and their dissenting brethren in the Parliament of the commonwealth of England out of question / by Capt. William Bray. Bray, William, 17th cent.; Ives, Jeremiah, fl. 1653-1674. Eighteen questions propounded. 1659 (1659) Wing B4306; ESTC R158 13,677 22 View Text
A27125 An epistle general containing wholsome exhortations and good counsel from the spirit of truth unto all such as are or may be under the judgment or sentence of banishment, for the testimony of Jesus Christ ... / by ... W.B. Bayly, William, d. 1675. 1664 (1664) Wing B1524; ESTC R16452 13,699 16 View Text
A70008 A few words to all who professe themselves to be of the Protestant religion whereby they may understand by what spirit they were led, that persecuted the people of God in former ages, for the exercise of their religion, and their tenderness of conscience in matters relating to the worship of God : with a few words of comfort to the suffering lambes / written by him that would have the greatest of persecutors to repent, and cease to do evil, and learn to do well, that so they might escape the judgments of the Lord, F.E. F. E. (Francis Ellington) 1665 (1665) Wing E542; ESTC R15982 13,725 20 View Text
B01816 A sermon preached by Master Michael Bruice, in the tolbooth of Edinburgh, the immediate sabbath after he received his sentence of exile for Virginia. Bruce, Michael, 1634 or 5-1693. 1668 (1668) Wing B5220A; ESTC R173193 13,997 16 View Text
A84012 The English banner of truth displayed: or, The state of this present engagement against Scotland. Wherein is soberly discuss'd the lawfulness and necessity of the engagement. The high aggravations of it, as to the Scots. The groundlesness of those of the Presbyteries coniunction with the Scots and malignants, either from religion, their former state-principles, or the demeanour of those those [sic] in authority towards them. Also, a brief series of transactions, whereby it appears that those of the Presbytery have continually endeavoured the disturbing of the peace of the nation, ... and are the ground of this third war now with the Scots and malignants. Together with some occasional assertions; that the laying aside of some members of Parliament, the proceedings against the late King, the changings of the government, is sutable unto the end of all our engagements ... / By a friend to the Commonwealth of England. Friend to the Commonwealth of England. 1650 (1650) Wing E3081; Thomason E608_12; ESTC R201940 14,208 16 View Text
A87147 The royall quarrell, or Englands lawes and liberties vindicated, and mantained, against the tyrannicall usurpations of the Lords. By that faithfull patriot of his country Sr. John Maynard, a late member of the House of Commons, but now prerogative prisoner in the Tower of London. Being a legall justification of him, and all those other Lords and aldermen, unjustly imprisoned under pretence of treason, and other misdemeanours; the proceedings against them being illegall, and absolutely destructive to Magna Charta, and the petition of right. Also his protest against the Lords jurisdiction over him, and his appeale unto the Common Law, for tryall, proved both reasonable, and legall. / By Sirrahnio, an utter enemy to tyrannie and injustice. Harris, John, fl. 1647. 1648 (1648) Wing H861; Thomason E426_11; ESTC R204576 14,368 16 View Text
A54489 A sermon preached at St. Mary's Truro, on the second of December, 1697, being the day appointed for a public Thanksgiving for peace by Sim. Paget ... Paget, Simon, 1665 or 6-1716? 1698 (1698) Wing P168; ESTC R5324 15,036 38 View Text
A95181 A true relation of some passages which passed at Madrid in the year 1623. by Prince Charles, being then in Spain prosecuting the match with the Lady Infanta. As also, severall observations of eleven ominous presages, some of them hapning in the same hear whil'st the said Prince was in Spain, the rest of them hapned from that time untill his death. With a discovery of some of the wayes which the then Popish Bishops used to bring Poperie into this nation. / By a lover of the Gospel of Jesus Christ, and the wellfare of this nation. Lover of the gospel of Jesus Christ, and the wellfare of this nation. 1655 (1655) Wing T2918; Thomason E842_18; ESTC R207227 15,273 24 View Text
A88595 A true and exact copie of Mr. Love's speech and prayer, immediately before his death, on the scaffold at Tower-Hill, Aug. 22. 1651. Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. 1651 (1651) Wing L3181; Thomason E790_4; ESTC R3848 15,324 8 View Text
A91936 Mene, tekel, perez, or, A little appearance of the hand-writing (in a glance of light) against the powers and apostates of the times. By a letter written to, and lamenting over Oliver Lord Cromwell. / By John Rogers. In this woful howre of his temptation, and of Sions sore pangs, and solemne appeals; and of the precious saints imprisonments and persecution for this most glorious, betrayed denyed, and crucified cause of Christ Jesus King of Saints and nations. Rogers, John, 1627-1665? 1654 (1654) Wing R1811; Thomason E231_2; ESTC R7990 15,517 17 View Text
A54092 Penitential cries, in thirty--two hymns Begun by the author of the Songs of praise and Midnight cry; and carried on by another hand. Licensed Sept. 12th. 1693. Mason, John, 1646?-1694.; Shepard, Thomas, 1665-1739. aut 1696 (1696) Wing P1238A; ESTC R221421 15,749 52 View Text
A88593 Mr. Love's speech made on the scaffold on Tower-hill, August 22. 1651. With his proposals to the citizens of London; his desires touching religion, and his judgment concerning the Presbyterian-government; as also, his perfect prayer immediately before his head was severed from his body: printed by an exact copy taken in short-hand. Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. 1651 (1651) Wing L3177; Thomason E641_8; ESTC R206711 16,354 16 View Text
A97064 To the faithfull and true-hearted covenanters, vvhich are the noble Philadelphians. A diurnall, of the desires and indeavours of one that earnestly desires the advancement of the cause of Christ. B.W. of Darbie. Reade all or none. B. W. 1644 (1644) Wing W6; Thomason E257_6; ESTC R210039 16,433 16 View Text
A87809 A looking-glasse for Levellers: held out in a sermon, preached at St. Peters Pauls-Wharfe, upon Sunday in the after-noone, Sept. 24. 1648. / By Paul Knell, Master in Arts, of Clare-Hall in Cambridge. Sometime chaplain to a regiment of curasiers in His Majesties Army. Knell, Paul, 1615?-1664. 1648 (1648) Wing K683; Thomason E465_30; ESTC R204195 16,473 21 View Text
A82208 The declaration of the officers of the garrison of Hull: in order to the peace and settlement of the Kingdome. Presented to his Excellency the Lord Generall, and the Generall Councell. Also a petition, presented to the Parliament of England, by the officers and souldiers of his Excellency the Lords Generalls Regiment of Horse, for the speedy calling of all publicke treasurers to an acompt, and for the speedy taking away of that heavy burden of free-quarter. With the result of the Generall Councell upon the same. By the appointment of the officers at a general meeting, Signed, Jo. Hemingway. England and Wales. Army. Overton's Regiment.; Overton, Robert, ca. 1609-ca. 1668. 1649 (1649) Wing D733; Thomason E545_17 16,642 24 View Text
A54907 The captive (that hath long been in captivity) visited with the day-spring from on high. Or the prisoner (that hath fitten in the prison-house of woful darkness) freed into the everlasting light and covenant of God, in which perfect peace and satisfaction is Written by way of conference, and sent out into the world for the sake of those who have long groped upon the tops of the dark mountains, where the barrennesse and emptinesse is, without the knowledge of the true light to be their guide, that they (as in a glass) may see themselves, and read what hath been the cause why they have so long sought, and not found that they have sought for. Given forth especially for the sake of the scattered people in America, by one who labors for and waits to see the elect gathered from the four quarters of the earth, known by the name of Richard Pinder. Pinder, Richard, d. 1695. 1660 (1660) Wing P2262; ESTC R219448 16,995 45 View Text
A87568 The right vvay to peace: shewing the art of over-coming one another by love : in a dialogue between a friend and his neighbour. Humbly presented to the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons in Parliament : and to the whole nation; / by their old and faithfull servant in the publick, Theodore Jennings. Jennings, Theodore. 1647 (1647) Wing J671; Thomason E412_26; ESTC R204471 17,651 24 View Text
A05466 The poore mans cry Wherein is shevved the present miserable estate of mee Iohn Lilburne, close prisoner in the fleete. Also an humble petition to his Maiesties honorable privy councill, for meantenance that I famish not. Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. 1639 (1639) STC 15598; ESTC S112218 18,062 15 View Text
A33249 A second defense of the present government under K. William and Q. Mary delivered in a sermon preached October the 6th 1689 at St. Swithin's in Worcester ... by R. Claridge. Claridge, Richard, 1649-1723. 1689 (1689) Wing C4435; ESTC R37670 18,377 36 View Text
A16000 The prophete Ionas with an introduccio[n] before teachinge to vndersto[n]de him and the right vse also of all the scripture, and why it was written, and what is therin to be sought, and shewenge wherewith the scripture is locked vpp that he which readeth it, can not vndersto[n]de it, though he studie therin never so moch: and agayne with what keyes it is so opened, that the reader can be stopped out with no sotilte or false doctrine of man, from the true sense and vderstondynge therof.; Bible. O.T. Jonah. English. Tyndale. Tyndale, William, d. 1536. 1531 (1531) STC 2788; ESTC S115524 18,397 48 View Text
A62904 Christ's ministers must shortly put off their tabernacles set forth in a funeral sermon preach'd at Hungerford at the interring of Mr. Ric. Moor, late minister of the Gospel there / by Samuel Tomlyns ... Tomlyns, Samuel, 1632 or 3-1700. 1694 (1694) Wing T1857A; ESTC R32812 18,504 42 View Text
A20995 A lamentable discourse of the fall of Hughe Sureau (commonly called Du Rosier) from the truth: & his shamefull offence to the church togither with confession ... & remorse Seruing for a notable example to al the world of the fraieltie & vntowardnesse of man, & of the great and vnmeasurable mercie of God to his chosen.; Confession et recognoissance de Hugues Sureau dit du Roisir, touchant sa cheute en la rapaut'e, & les horribles scandales par luy commis. English Du Rosier, Hugues Sureau. 1573 (1573) STC 7369; ESTC S118725 19,223 58 View Text
A51587 A testimony against periwigs and periwig making, and playing on instruments of musick among Christians or any other in the days of the gospel being several reasons against those things / by one who for good conscience sake hath denyed and forsaken them, John Mulliner. Mulliner, John. 1677 (1677) Wing M3059; ESTC R31060 19,265 24 View Text
A04238 The good mans priuiledge A sermon lately preached at Plimmouth in Deuon, by I.B. And now published at the request of some that then were auditors. Barlow, John, b. 1580 or 81. 1618 (1618) STC 1436; ESTC S100848 19,948 34 View Text
A28167 A lamentation over England and faithful warning to the inhabitants thereof by William Bingley. Bingley, William, 1651-1715. 1682 (1682) Wing B2920; ESTC R25929 19,983 29 View Text
A17379 A very true pronosticacio[n], with a kalender, gathered out of the moost auncyent bokes of ryght holy astronomers for the yere of our lorde M. CCCCC. xxxvj. And for all yeres here after perpetuall. Translated out of latyn in to Englysshe by Iohn Ryckes preest. Cum priuilegio Regali. Brunfels, Otto, 1488-1534.; Ryckes, John. 1536 (1536) STC 421.17; ESTC S111371 20,048 64 View Text
A94062 Justice justified; or The judges commission opened: in two assize sermons, preached before the judges of assize. The first at Chard, on Prov. 14.34. March 12. the other at Tauton, on Rom. 13.4. Aug.3. 1657. By James Strong, Master of Arts, and minister of the Gospel at Illmister in Sommerset. Strong, James, 1618 or 19-1694. 1658 (1658) Wing S5992; Thomason E937_3; ESTC R207741 20,137 35 View Text
A10562 Mephibosheths hearts-ioy vpon his soueraignes safetie To be imitated by the subjects of this land vpon the happy returne of our Prince Charles. Deliuered in a sermon in the church of Great Yarmouth in Norfolke, the 19. day of October. 1623. By Tho: Reeue preacher of Gods word there. Reeve, Tho. (Thomas), 1583 or 4-1651. 1624 (1624) STC 20832A; ESTC S103452 20,387 47 View Text
A42020 A call out of gross darkness and idolatry into the light to wak [sic], which is the way of life ... with a word of advice and information ... / by Richard Greenway. Greenway, R. (Richard) 1662 (1662) Wing G1863; ESTC R25470 20,414 17 View Text
A02671 A sermon preached at Brocket Hall, before the right vvorshipfull, Sir Iohn Brocket, and other gentlemen there assembled for the trayning of souldiers; Sermon preached at Brocket Hall, before the right worshipfull, Sir John Brocket, and other gentlemen there assembled for the trayning of souldiers. Harris, Edward, fl.1587-1590. 1588 (1588) STC 12803; ESTC S119766 20,841 48 View Text
A04859 The straight gate to heauen A sermon preached before the poore distressed prisoners in the Kings Bench common gaole, to their heauenly comfort. By William King preacher of the word of God.; Straight gate to heaven. King, William, preacher of the word of God. 1617 (1617) STC 14997.7; ESTC S106997 20,884 50 View Text
A88202 Ionahs cry out of the whales belly: or, Certaine epistles writ by Lieu. Coll. Iohn Lilburne, unto Lieu. Generall Cromwell, and Mr. John Goodwin: complaining of the tyranny of the Houses of Lords and Commons at Westminster; and the unworthy dealing of divers (of those with him that are called) his friends. To the man whom God hath honoured, and will further honour, if he continue honouring him, Lieu. Generall Cromwell at his house in Drury Lane, neare the red-Lion this present. Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. 1647 (1647) Wing L2122; Thomason E400_5; ESTC R201740 21,051 15 View Text
A12262 Samsons seaven lockes of haire allegorically expounded, and compared to the seauen spirituall vertues, whereby we are able to ouercome our spirituall Philistims. By M. A. Symson, minister of the euangell at Dalkeith. Simson, Archibald, 1564-1628. 1621 (1621) STC 22570; ESTC S102417 21,169 66 View Text
A26199 The suffering condition of the servants of the Lord at this day vindicated and some reasons given why the people called Quakers do own the doctrine of Christ, to continue in it, and to meet together in the name and fear of the Lord, to wait upon him, and worship him in spirit and truth, not withstanding they meet with sufferings in this present time for so doing : Bristol, the 6th month, 1662 / John Audland. Audland, John, 1630-1664. 1662 (1662) Wing A4198; ESTC R22605 21,740 31 View Text
A05581 A briefe relation of certaine speciall and most materiall passages, and speeches in the Starre-Chamber occasioned and delivered the 14th. day of Iune, 1637. At the censure of those three famous and worthy gentlemen, Dr. Bastwicke, Mr. Burton, and Mr. Prynne. Even so as it hath beene truely and faithfully gathered from their owne mouthes, by one present at the said censure. Bastwick, John, 1593-1654.; England and Wales. Court of Star Chamber. 1638 (1638) STC 1570; ESTC S101052 21,742 33 View Text
B08236 A Briefe relation of certain speciall and most materiall passages, and speeches in the Starre-Chamber, occasioned and delivered Iune the 14th. 1637. at the censure of those three worthy gentlemen, Dr. Bastwicke, Mr. Burton and Mr. Prynne, as it hath beene truely and faithfully gathered from their owne mouthes by one present at the sayd censure.. 1637 (1637) STC 1569; ESTC S126020 21,885 34 View Text
A06390 A dialogue between custom and veritie concerning the vse and abuse of dauncing and minstrelsie Lovell, Thomas. 1581 (1581) STC 16860; ESTC S109641 21,954 68 View Text
A11245 Truthe tryed very comfortable to the faithfull, but a discomfort to the enemies of God / newly sette forth by J.S. J. S. 1562 (1562) STC 21506; ESTC S2307 22,134 63 View Text
B07159 A most humble supplication of many the Kings Maiesties loyall subiects, ready to testifie all civill obedience, by the oath, as the law of this realme requireth, and that of conscience; who are persecuted, onely for differing in religion, contrary to divine and humane testimonies as followeth.. Murton, John. 1621 (1621) STC 563.7; ESTC S95969 22,236 39 View Text
A19174 The seale of the churches safetie; or A sermon preached at Norwich, the fift of Nouember, 1616 Wherein is opened the sealed assurance of the safetie of the Church, in all times, and estates, meete for all Christians to know, and acknowledge, to the glorie of God, and their owne comfort in life and death. By N. Colt, one of the preachers appointed by publike authoritie for the common-place there.; Seale of the churches safetie. Colt, Nicholas, d. 1642. 1617 (1617) STC 5585; ESTC S118542 22,373 96 View Text
A17917 Three sermons The former discouering a double and false heart, vpon the I. King. 21. 9. and 10. The second called, the blessednes of the righteous, vpon Psalm. 37. verse 37. The third, the court of guard, or watch of angels: I, Sam. 17. 37. By Nathaniel Cannon, Preacher of Gods Word at Hurley in Berkeshire. Cannon, Nathanael, 1581 or 2-1664. 1616 (1616) STC 4578; ESTC S117074 22,426 70 View Text
A43755 The cause of God and His people in New-England as it was stated and discussed in a sermon preached before the honourable General Court of the Massachusets Colony, on the 27 day of May, 1663, being the day of election at Boston / by John Higginson ... Higginson, John, 1616-1708. 1663 (1663) Wing H1955; ESTC W37706 22,798 29 View Text
B22577 An essay towards the rendring the first thirty Psalms of David in metre (of the old version of Thomas Sternhold, and John Hopkins and others.) Less obnoxious to exceptions, than it hath been; by moderate alterations, and amendments. And published, as a specimen of the whole book, done after the same manner, now in the hands of the author, a Divine of the Church of England. Divine in the Church of England.; Hopkins, John, d. 1570.; Sternhold, Thomas, d. 1549. 1697 (1697) Wing E3297A 24,309 63 View Text
A57212 Abstracts of some letters written by Mr. Robert Rich treating mostly of spiritual matters and here transmitted to posterity and recommended to the sober and serious enquirer for promoting of universal love amongst all sorts of people without respect of persons, parties, or sects : together with a friendly letter of Dr. Jer. Taylor to the said R.R. in answer to one of his / published by J.P. Rich, Robert, d. 1679.; Pennyman, John, 1628-1706. 1680 (1680) Wing R1354; ESTC R26429 24,390 27 View Text
A10049 Lamentations for the death of the late illustrious Prince Henry: and the dissolution of his religious familie Two sermons: preached in his Highnesse chappell at Saint Iames, on the 10. and 15. day of Nouember, being the first Tuesday and Sunday after his decease. By Daniel Price, chaplaine then in attendance. Price, Daniel, 1581-1631. 1613 (1613) STC 20295; ESTC S115213 24,542 47 View Text
A87060 Lacrymæ Ecclesiæ; or The mourning of Hadadrimmon for Englands Iosiah. Delivered in two sermons, Janu. 30. 1660. at the solemn fasting and humiliation, for the martyrdom and horrid murder of our late gracious King Charles the First, of ever blessed memory. In the church of the borough of Blechingley in the county of Surry. / By Wil. Hampton rector of the said church. Hampton, William, 1599 or 1600-1677. 1661 (1661) Wing H634; Thomason E1086_9; ESTC R202530 24,674 40 View Text
A63872 Testimonium Jesu, or, The demonstration of the spirit for the confirmation of Christian faith, and conviction of all infidelity a sermon preached before the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor and aldermen of the city of London, at the Guild Hall-Chappel / by Bryan Turner. Turner, Bryan, 1634 or 5-1698. 1681 (1681) Wing T3271; ESTC R24645 24,766 38 View Text
A02461 A sermon principally entreating of the crosse in Baptisme wherein also it is proued, against the vnaduised reprouers, that it is no popish error, to say; that Austine sent from Gregorie the Great, was the conuerter of the English in this iland: and further that the Britaines did not receiue their first faith from the Church of Rome. By R. H. D. Hacket, Roger, 1559-1621. 1606 (1606) STC 12591; ESTC S117906 24,790 63 View Text
A13731 The vanitee of this world Thomas, William, Clerk of the Council to Edward VI. 1549 (1549) STC 24023; ESTC S119757 25,185 74 View Text
A44341 Righteousness rained from heaven, or, A serious and seasonable discourse exciting all to an earnest enquiry after and continued waiting for the effusions of the spirit unto a communication and increase of righteousness, that faith, holiness, and obedience may yet abound among us, and the wilderness become a fruitful field / as it was delivered in a sermon preached at Harford Connecticut in New-England, May 10, 1677, being the day of election there by Samuel Hooker. Hooker, Samuel, 1635?-1697. 1677 (1677) Wing H2638; ESTC W1119 25,479 34 View Text
A81220 A sermon pressing to, and directing in, that great duty of praising God. Preached to the Parliament at Westminster, Octob: 8. 1656. Being the day of their solemn thanksgiving to God for that late successe given to some part of the fleet of this Common-wealth against the Spanish fleet in its return from the West Indies. / By Joseph Caryl, minister of the Gospel at Magnus near London Bridge. Caryl, Joseph, 1602-1673.; England and Wales. Parliament. 1657 (1657) Wing C788; Thomason E899_7; ESTC R206750 25,634 47 View Text
A06697 A profitable dialogue for a peruerted papist. Or a little labour of a lay men tending to the profit of a peruerted Papist: namely, by laying open vnto him his ovvne errour, in beleeuing that the Church of Rome cannot erre. Composed in dialogue maner, as it were betweene a simple lay man, and certayne graue diuines, and published onely for the benefit of the lay Papist. VVritten by R.M. gent. and student in Diuinity. R. M., student in divinity. 1609 (1609) STC 17149; ESTC S103258 25,816 46 View Text
A74620 The camp at Gilgal. Or, A view of the Kings army, and spirituall provision made for it. Ferne, H. (Henry), 1602-1662. 1643 (1643) Wing F788; Thomason E1178_2; ESTC R208093 26,230 60 View Text
A12187 A miracle of miracles or Christ in our nature Wherein is contained the vvonderfull conception, birth, and life of Christ, who in the fulnesse of time became man to satisfie divine iustice, and to make reconciliation betweene God and man. Preached to the honourable society of Grayes Inne, by that godly and faithfull minister of Iesus Christ, Richard Sibbes. D.D. Sibbes, Richard, 1577-1635. 1638 (1638) STC 22499; ESTC S117264 26,445 58 View Text
A34527 Gods providence, a sermon preached before the honourable House of Commons at their late solemne fast, Decemb. 28, 1642, in S. Margarets Church at Westminster by Ed. Corbett ... Corbet, Edward, d. 1658. 1642 (1642) Wing C6241; ESTC R20147 26,491 35 View Text
A77386 A Brief account of the behaviour, &c. Axtel, Daniel, d. 1660.; Carew, John, d. 1660.; Cook, John, d. 1660.; Hacker, Francis, d. 1660.; Harrison, Thomas, 1609-1660.; Jones, John, d. 1660.; Peters, Hugh, 1598-1660.; Scott, Thomas, d. 1660.; Scrope, Adrian, d. 1660. 1660 (1660) Wing B4503A; ESTC R42468 26,747 41 View Text