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Showing 1 to 100 of 575
ID Title Author Corrected Date of Publication (TCP Date of Publication) STC Words Pages
B05689 A proclamation, for setling of the staple-port at Campvere Scotland. Privy Council.; Gibson, Alexander, Sir, d. 1693.; Scotland. Sovereign (1649-1685 : Charles II) 1676 (1676) Wing S1921; ESTC R183545 854 1 View Text
A37528 The Demands of the rebels in Ireland, vnto the state and councell of Dublin, February 3, 1641 [1642] the names of the chiefe of them are these, the Lord Mount Garret, Delvin, Don Luce, Cargena, Limbrey, Oneale, with divers others ... 1642 (1642) Wing D975; ESTC R9587 1,432 10 View Text
A87202 Ireland's declaration being a remonstrance of the generality of the good people of Ireland. 1660 (1660) Wing I1022; Thomason 669.f.24[20]; ESTC R211640 1,481 1 View Text
A69339 By the Queene, a proclamation commanding all persons vpon the borders of England, to keepe peace towards Scotland, vpon the like proclamation by the King of Scots towards England England and Wales. Sovereign (1558-1603 : Elizabeth I); Elizabeth I, Queen of England, 1533-1603. 1596 (1596) STC 8253.3; ESTC S115522 1,531 1 View Text
A79070 King Charles his resolution concerning the governement of the Church of England, being contrary to that of Scotland. VVith a speech spoken by the Lord Car, in the Parliament in Scotland, being a little before his examination concerning the plot which was found out in Scotland. Ker, Harry, d. 1643. 1641 (1641) Wing C2753; Thomason E174_5; ESTC R4967 1,568 8 View Text
A78661 The Kings Majesties answer to the propositions, propounded by the ministers of the Church of England; concerning the setling of the Presbyterian government within this kingdome. With his majesties resolution, about giving his royall assent thereunto. Also, the Earl of Pembrokes reply to the Kings Majesties desires. Published by authority. Pembroke, Philip Herbert, Earl of, 1584-1650.; England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) 1647 (1647) Wing C2144; Thomason E375_18; ESTC R201350 2,103 8 View Text
A88999 A speech spoken by an honorable knight in the House of Commons upon the delivery of the city petition : being Tuesday the 27 of June, 1648. Maynard, John, Sir, 1602-1690. 1648 (1648) Wing M1458; Thomason E449_36 2,109 7 View Text
A86999 The declaration of Duke Hamilton, concerning his engagement against England, and his coming in with the King of Scots. And, his speech and confession made to divers officers of the Army, upon his death-bed; with the protestation and resolution of the citizens of VVorcester concerning the present government. Also, the old Dutchesse of Hamilton's prophesie (grandmother to the foresaid Duke) concerning the routing of the Scots army, and the extirpation of the family of the Stuarts. Together, with the copy of a letter from Edenburgh in Scotland, communicating the transactions of affaires in that nation. Hamilton, William Hamilton, Duke of, 1616-1651. 1651 (1651) Wing H487A; Thomason E641_17; ESTC R202514 2,174 8 View Text
B02466 Proposals for printing the translation of a Latin manuscript, written by Judge Craig, one of the judges of Scotland, in the reign of King James VI. before his accession to the throne of England. Entituled De hominis: or, A dispute against those who maintain, that Scotland is a fee or feu-liege of England, and that the King of Scots owes homage to the King of England upon that account. Craig, Thomas, Sir, 1538-1608. De hominis. 1695 (1695) Wing C6803A; ESTC R175872 2,308 2 View Text
A84990 A full relation of His Majesties proceedings at Newcastle; declaring his gallant resolution to come to London, and to nnite [sic] himself to his great councell, the Honourable Houses of Parliament. Also, the time of His Majesties coming to London; and severall remarkable passages, concerning the disposall of his royall person. December, 17. 1646. Printed for the generall satisfaction, and presented to all His Majesties subjects within the kingdom of England, and dominion of Wales. 1646 (1646) Wing F2359; Thomason E366_10; ESTC R201261 2,350 8 View Text
A91993 Papers from Scotland of transactions of the Scots Commissioners, concerning the King and the Parliament of England. Delivered at the convention of estates at Edinburgh. Also a conference by the Marquis of Arguile, the Earle Louderdaile, and the Lord Lothean, with the English Commissioners. And the proceedings of the Grand Committee of Estates, and the Commissioners of the Kirk of Scotland. Rosse, William. 1648 (1648) Wing R1991; Thomason E428_15; ESTC R204611 2,550 8 View Text
A78793 A gracious ansvver from the King for a treaty with the Parliament at Newport in the Isle of Wight.bAnd His Majesties desires or conditions for entring into the said treaty. Also, the heads of severall letters intercepted comming out, of Scotland, and commission given for raising of money for the Scots in the kingdome of England. With an exact relation of advance and motion of the Scots army, and the encounters between them and the forces commanded by Major Generall Lambert, and Lieut. Gen. Cromwell. England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I); Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649. 1648 (1648) Wing C2318; Thomason E458_17; ESTC R25997 2,660 8 View Text
A88355 A list of the princes, dukes, earls, lords, knights, generals, maior generalls, &c. and colonells, of the Scots Kings party slaine and taken prisoners Duke Hamilton: Lieu. Gen. Leshly. E. Derby beheaded. Lieu G. Middleton. Maj. Gen. White. Maj G. Montgomery. Maj. G Roe Oneal. Maj. Gen. Graves. Maj. Gen. Maffey Bishop of Clogher Gen. 1651 (1651) Wing L2494; Thomason 669.f.16[29]; ESTC R211398 2,688 1 View Text
A75394 Another victory in Lancashire obtained against the Scots by Major General Harrison, and Collonel Lilburn. With, the taking of Lievt. Gen. David Lesly, Maj. Gen. Middleton, and other eminent officers and commanders, with six hundred private souldiers, horse and arms; and a list of the particulars. Also, the death of Maj. Gen. Massey and Duke Hamilton, and the Scots Kings going with Hind the great robber. Together, with the manner of my Lord General Cromwels comming up, and noble reception by the City of London; and an account of the Scots prisoners which marched through the City on Saturday last. 1651 (1651) Wing A3274; Thomason E641_14; ESTC R206718 2,735 8 View Text
A88779 A letter or declaration, sent from the King of Scots, to the Marquess of Ormond: concerning his agreement with the Scots; and his speciall command to the said Marquess for publishing the same to the Irish: with his protestation touching his former grants. Sent by an express to the city of Paris, to be forthwith printed. Whereunto is annexed; a narrative from Portugal, touching Prince Rupert's designe, to have fired the Parliaments shipping; the manner thereof, the discovery, and a fight that happened on shore, between Prince Rupert and Gen: Blague's men. Lathbury, Thomas, fl. 1650.; Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685.; Ormonde, James Butler, Duke of, 1610-1688. 1650 (1650) Wing L571; Thomason E602_25; ESTC R202779 2,992 8 View Text
A88011 A letter sent from the court of his Royal Maiesty the King of France in the behalf and defence of the King of Scots: with his declaration and protestation thereupon, in the presence of God, angels, and men. Also, the articles of peace and unity agreed upon between the Kings most excellent Majesty, and their Royal Highnesses, the Duke of Orleans, and the Prince of Conde. / Subscribed, Lovis Rex. With the new rising of the Scots, their declaring against the Parliament, and the burning of 100 houses in Glascow. France. Sovereign (1643-1715 : Louis XIV); Louis XIV, King of France, 1638-1715. 1652 (1652) Wing L1607; Thomason E668_21; ESTC R202819 2,992 8 View Text
A79034 The Scots remonstrance or declaration; concerning, the restoring their declared King to his just rights and priviledges; with their raising an army of 25000 men, and setting forth a great fleet of ships, and what their designe is. Also, a more exact relation of the resolute deportment of the late Marquess of Montross, and several speeches spoken by him, at the time of his execution. Together, with the Lord Hoptons letter, to divers of the gentry in Cornwall, and Devonshire, concerning the King of Scots, and the Parliament of England; and their resolution to stand firm to the present authority of the nation. E. C. 1650 (1650) Wing C27; Thomason E602_17; ESTC R206416 3,042 8 View Text
A95079 A true narration of the title, government, and cause of the death of the late Charls Stuart King of England. VVritten for the satisfaction of all those that are not wilfully obstinate for a regal government, and neglecters or contemners of their own just liberties. Published by authority. 1649 (1649) Wing T2765; Thomason E541_14; ESTC R2083 3,066 11 View Text
A75479 The antiquity of Englands superiority over Scotland. And the equity of incorporating Scotland, or other conquered nation, into the Commonwealth of England. With parallels to our former transactions with Wales, and Ireland. And illustrations out of the Scottish, English, Jewish, Grecian, Assyrian, and Roman histories. / By a well-wisher to this commonwealth. Well-wisher to this commonwealth. 1652 (1652) Wing A3508; Thomason E668_17; ESTC R206979 3,067 8 View Text
A50743 A message from the King of Scots, to his sister the Princess of Orange printed at The Hague : and a letter to the Lord General Cromwel, concerning the Earl of Cleveland, Col. Blague and divers other officers, the raising of a new army in Scotland, for their King, by the Marquess of Argyle : with a letter from the Earl of Newcastle, ordered to be burned : also, a true relation of the sad and wonderfull inundation of waters that befel the famous town of Bilbo in Spain, shewing the manner how it rained for 24 hours together, the water powring down the mountains with such a strong torrent, that it broke down the houses, drowned all their mules, sheep and cattel, fill'd their iron-mines, over-turn'd their mills, brake down the wharf and carryed all their ships into the sea, dismanted whole woods, leaving not a tree standing, beat down the fowl in the air, and destroyed many families : sent to Mr. Jacob a merchant, living in Fleet-street. Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685.; Newcastle, William Cavendish, Duke of, 1592-1676. 1651 (1651) Wing M1900A; ESTC R1816 3,434 8 View Text
A81680 A strange and wonderful prophesie of Mr. Douglas a Scotchman; written by his own hand, and sent to their young King, full of wonder and admiration: wherein he foretels the great things that shall befall his person, this present yea[r] [1]651. VVith a great battel to be fought on the 15. of May next, between the English and the Scots, the event and success thereof 20. Lords to b[e] beheaded, and 20000 horse and foot totally vanquished and subdued, and what [shall] happen upon the obtaining this great victory. Also the S[c]ots Kings dream, the same night, after he was crowned, concerning England, Scotland, and Ireland, and by himself interpreted, and delivered to the Lord of his privie councel; VVith the strange apparation that appeared to him in the said dream, and the Lord Ogleby his speech touching the same. Signed by James Douglas, the authour of these prophetical observations, and licensed according to order. Queensberry, James Douglas, Duke of, 1662-1711. 1651 (1651) Wing D2023; Thomason E622_6; ESTC R206431 3,756 8 View Text
A90480 Perfect occurrences faithfully communicating the chief intelligence and proceedings of the King of Scots, the King of France, and the Prince of Conde : with the affaires and designes now on foot in France, Denmarke, Sweden, and Portugal, in relation to the Parliament, Army, and Common-Wealth of England. Containing these ensuing occurrences, viz. 1 The message and proposals of his excellency the Lord General Cromwel, ... 2 A great victory obtained by the English against the Dutch; ... 3 The States of Hollands message to Vantrump; ... Licensed according to order. 1653 (1653) Wing P1505; Thomason E686_7; ESTC R206853 3,831 8 View Text
A86924 The Worlds wonder, or, joyful newes from Scotland and Ireland. Comprized in the ensuing predictions, and monethly observations, for this present year, 1651. Foreshewing the great things that will come to passe in England, Ireland and Scotland, the several fights that will happen between the Lord Gen. Cromwel and the Scots, and the Lord Gen, Deputy Ireton, and the Irish; the event and success thereof, and what will befall the King of Scots, and Major Gen. Massey. A great victory to be obtained by the English, in the moneth of July, upon the eclipsing of the sun, as it was in Jermany, when the renouned King of Sweden, charging in the van against the emperour, with his sword in one hand, and his pistol in the other, in his buf-coat, was slain upon the place; with a description of the said fight, and the Kings speech to his souldiery, ... A great fight in Ireland, and the total routing of the enemy in Scotland, ... A great fight at sea by the Parliaments navy. ... joyful tydings for the London merchants, and exceeding good news for the countrey farmers, and citizens. Together, with a new prophesie of the Presbyterians, ... Extracted out of the original, licensed according to order. G. H. 1651 (1651) Wing H38; Thomason E624_8; ESTC R206457 3,871 9 View Text
A75143 The bloody almanack; or, Monethly observations and predictions, for the year of our Lord, 1654. Fore-telling I The great and wonderful mutation of times, and change of government, in England, Scotland, and Ireland. II The proclaiming of open wars by the Christian kings and princes, and the setting up of their royal standards. III Their proceedings touching the King of Scots, and the lamentable and unparallel'd engagement that will happen between the two mighty fleets of England and Europe. IV. The event and success of this great and memorable sea fight; and the dying of the curled waves with the bloud of princes and nobles, &c. V The advance of the King of Scots, ...; and the total vanquishing and dispersing their great armado. VI The calling to an account the officers of the nation; and the beheading of divers great ones, ... VII The taking off all oppressions and burdens from the people, ... VIII The taking away and extirpating of the power, rule, and government of the tyrannical Norman sword. IX The sad and woful condition that women with child will be exposed unto, if not prevented, by the ensuing potions here administred. Published for the general good of the Common-wealth of England, by a cordial lover of his native-countrey's rights and liberties; and freely exposed to the view of all cities, towns, and corporations,. Livie, John, fl. 1654-1659. 1653 (1653) Wing A1921; Thomason E221_1; ESTC R9045 4,332 9 View Text
A91491 Part of a treatise vvritten by a Scotch gentleman, in the year 1645. Truly declaring (notwithstanding the lyings of wicked men) how graciously his Majesty hath governed the kingdoms of England Scotland and Ireland. Scotch Gentleman. 1648 (1648) Wing P578; Thomason E467_30; ESTC R205296 4,616 8 View Text
A85742 A reply, to a namelesse pamphlet, intituled, An answer to a speech without doors, &c. Or, a defence of Master Chaloner's speech. Wherein the question is rightly stated, the interest of the kingdome and Parliament vindicated, and all moderate men answered. / By G.G. a lover of his countrey. Published according to order. G. G. 1646 (1646) Wing G21; Thomason E362_26; ESTC R201222 5,015 8 View Text
A87506 The jubilie of England. From Nasebie to the Mount in Cornwall, and round about: telling of the righteous and glorious acts of the Lord, done for us within the circle of the yeere now past. Naming the moneths and dayes wherein they were done, which are fot [sic] ever memorable. The Epocha to be in June 14. 1646. I. W. 1646 (1646) Wing J50; Thomason E510_8; ESTC R205611 5,091 8 View Text
A78520 XII. resolves concerning the disposall of the person of the King in a sharpe reproofe to a rejoynder to three pamphlets, published in defence of Mr. Chaloners speech (called, A speech without doores, and said to be defended without reason) under pretence of the vindication of the Parliaments honour. With a declaration of the Generall Assembly of Scotland, concerning the danger of capitulation with those who have raised warr against the Parliament, and against receiving protections from, and complying with the Cavaliers. Chaloner, Thomas, 1595-1661.; Scotland. Parliament. 1646 (1646) Wing C1806; Thomason E365_22; ESTC R201255 6,786 8 View Text
B05862 A short history of the succession of the Kings and Queens of England, from William the Conqueror, to His present Majesty King William, the III. to the imperial crowns of these realms of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland; is briefly illustrated and declared. 1694 (1694) Wing S3602; Interim Tract Supplement Guide C.20.f.2[201]; Interim Tract Supplement Guide Harl.5937[386] 6,792 1 View Text
A42981 A bitte to stay the stomacks of good subiects, or, A suddaine and short vindication of the Scotts Commissioners papers intituled, The answer of the Commissioners of the kingdome of Scotland, &c. from the imputations laid upon them, in the declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning the papers of the Scots Commissioners, &c. Martij 13 by A.H., Scoto-Britan. A. H., Scoto-Britan. 1648 (1648) Wing H1; ESTC R4885 6,911 12 View Text
A87456 The justification of a safe and wel-grounded answer to the Scottish papers, printed under the name of Master Chaloner his speech: which, (whatsoever the animadvertor affirmes) doth maintaine the honour of the Parliament, and interest of the kingdome of England. Novemb. 23. 1646. Appointed to be printed, according to an order of the House of Commons. England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. 1646 (1646) Wing J1256; Thomason E363_11 6,958 16 View Text
A50581 Memoirs of the most remarkable enterprises and actions of James Duke of York, Albany, and Ulster 1681 (1681) Wing M1672; ESTC R903 7,284 16 View Text
A83536 Two declarations of the Parliament of the commonwealth of England concerning Scotland. Together with several proceedings of the commissioners appointed by the Parliament for ordering and managing affairs in Scotland. England and Wales. Parliament. 1652 (1652) Wing E2394; Thomason E659_19; ESTC R206724 7,700 16 View Text
A78474 Certaine modest observations and considerations of the true Protestants of the Church of England· For their right choyce of church governours, and church ceremonies, together with the church liturgie, according to the word of God. Presented in all humility to the high and Honourable houses of Parliament to bee voted and enacted, and to maintaine against all opposers. With the good meanes to expedite the same. Leaving the authors iudgement to your wisedomes best considerations. 1641 (1641) Wing C1706; Thomason E178_7; ESTC R1377 7,880 14 View Text
A10243 Musarum deliciae Contayning more then a select century of royall Latine anagrams, besides diverse written in English, upon the sacred name and titles of our dread soveraigne and of his dearest consort, and their most princely progeny. Together with apposite anagrams upon all the English monarchs that have lived and died since the union of the royall roses and houses of Yorke and Lancaster. Some few of those extracted from his Maiesties imperiall name, have been heretofore presented to his royall hands with gracious acceptance. The Latine anagrammes are expressed in English verses in the opposite columne. Perused anew, and now published altogether, (with the authors assent) by Arthur Pyne Esquire, to whom the anagrams made in honour of the Prince his Highnesse were in speciall manner directed. Pyne, John, d. 1644.; Pyne, Arthur. 1635 (1635) STC 20522; ESTC S110559 7,893 18 View Text
A76744 The speech without doores defended without reason. Or, A vindication of the Parliaments honour: in a rejoynder to three pamphlets published in defence of M. Chaloners speech. Birkenhead, John, Sir, 1616-1679. 1646 (1646) Wing B2972; Thomason E365_5; ESTC R201245 8,181 11 View Text
A87938 A Letter from a protestant in Ireland, to a member of the House of Commons in England. Vpon occasion of the treaty in that kingdome. 1643 (1643) Wing L1432; Thomason E75_4 8,309 12 View Text
A20916 The time triumphant declaring in briefe, the ariual of our soueraigne liedge Lord, King Iames into England, his coronation at Westminster: together with his late royal progresse, from the Towre of London throúgh the Cittie, to his Highnes manor of White Hall. Shewing also, the varieties & rarieties of al the sundry trophies or pageants, erected ... With a rehearsall of the King and Queenes late comming to the Exchaunge in London. By Gilbert Dugdale. Dugdale, Gilbert. 1604 (1604) STC 7292; ESTC S110914 8,327 14 View Text
A83974 Englands monument of mercies in her miraculous preservations from manifold plots, conspiracies, contrivances and attempts of forraigne and home-bred treacherous enemies, against the Parliament, kingdome, and purity of religion: discovering the time, persons and places of these attempts; with all their most remarkable proceedings. Published purposely to raise up the hearts of all the faithfull in the kingdome, unto a continued thankfulnesse unto God. 1646 (1646) Wing E2998; Thomason 669.f.10[85]; ESTC R210633 8,426 2 View Text
A78823 The Kings packet of letters taken by Colonell Rossiter, as they were carrying from Newark to Belvoyr, on Munday last, Octob. 6. 1645. With letters from the King to Sir Gervase Lucas, Governour of Belvoyr, from the Lord Byron, and from Oneale (in Ireland) to the King. Wherein is discovered the whole businesse of the Kings designes, and other matters of great importance to the whole kingdome: with some observations upon the said letters, for publike satisfaction. These letters were sent to the Parliament, and published according to order. Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649.; Byron, John Byron, Baron, 1598 or 9-1652.; O'Neill, Owen Roe, 1590?-1649.; England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) 1645 (1645) Wing C2359; Thomason E304_22; ESTC R200317 8,511 15 View Text
A95340 Truths discovery of a black cloud in the north: shewing some antiparliamentary, inhumane, cruell, and base proceedings of the Scotch army against the well-affected in the north of England. Set forth in severall letters from Northumberland, Bishoprrick: and Yorkshire: some whereof were signified to the Parliament. 1646 (1646) Wing T3168; Thomason E346_9; ESTC R201004 8,731 14 View Text
A89074 Mercurius propheticus. Or, -a collection of some old predictions O! May they only prove, but empty fictions. Consensu populi regnum subsistit. That Kingdome will establisht be wherein the people well agree. Shipton, Mother (Ursula) 1644 (1644) Wing M1769; Thomason E33_19; ESTC R15806 9,015 15 View Text
A74859 Paul's Church-yard. Libri theologici, politici, historici, nundinus Paulinis (unà cum templo) prostant venales. Juxta seriem alphabeti democratici. / Done into English for the Assembly of Divines. Birkenhead, John, Sir, 1616-1679. 1652 (1651-1652) Thomason E637_15; Thomason E989_7; Thomason E652_14*; ESTC R206615 9,246 16 View Text
A12691 A packe of Spanish lyes sent abroad in the vvorld: first printed in Spaine in the Spanish tongue, and translated out of the originall. Now ripped vp, vnfolded, and by iust examination condemned, as conteyning false, corrupt, and detestable wares, worthy to be damned and burned. 1588 (1588) STC 23011; ESTC S117693 9,398 29 View Text
A85527 The grand rebels detected or, the Presbyter unmasked. Shewing to all loyal hearts, who were the first founders of the Kings Majesties ruine, and Englands misery, under the pretence of reformation, who in truth have proved the instruments of destruction both to church & kingdom. By a lover of his countrey, whose design is to undeceive the deceived, make known the deceivers, and himself also in convenient season. 1660 (1660) Wing G1511; Thomason E1019_13; ESTC R208312 9,416 12 View Text
A35045 A letter to a freind [sic] shewing the illegall proceedings of the two houses of Parliament and observing God's aversenesse to their actions, which caused the authours returne to the king and his alleagiance. Cowley, Abraham, 1618-1667. 1645 (1645) Wing C7; ESTC R13193 10,170 22 View Text
A81227 A letter to a friend. Shewing, the illegall proceedings of the two houses of Parliament and observing God's aversenesse to their actions. Which caused the authours returne to the king and his alleagiance. A. C.; Cowley, Abraham, 1618-1667, attributed name. 1645 (1645) Wing C7A; ESTC R218153 10,181 20 View Text
A89169 A view of the court of St Germain since the year 1690. With an account of the entertainment Protestants meet with there. : Directed to the malecontents Protestants of England. Macky, John, d. 1726. 1696 (1696) Wing M221B; ESTC R180252 10,565 16 View Text
A64190 The number and names of all the kings of England and Scotland, from the beginning of their governments to this present as also how long each of them reigned, how many of them came to untimely ends, either by imprisonments, banishments, famine, killing of themselves, poyson, drowning, beheading, falling from horses, slaine in battells, murthered, or otherwise / written by John Taylor ... Taylor, John, 1580-1653. 1649 (1649) Wing T492; ESTC R10068 10,674 34 View Text
A11250 A briefe treatise, to prooue the necessitie and excellence of the vse of archerie. Abstracted out of ancient and moderne writers. By R:S. Perused, and allowed by aucthoritie R. S., fl. 1596. 1596 (1596) STC 21512; ESTC S116313 10,821 24 View Text
A82111 A Declaration of several members of the churches of Christ 1654 (1654) Wing D618A; ESTC R176607 10,836 10 View Text
A50977 A view of the court of St. Germain from the year 1690, to 95 with an account of the entertainment Protestants meet with there : directed to the malecontents Protestants of England. Macky, John, d. 1726. 1696 (1696) Wing M221; ESTC R11112 11,198 31 View Text
A40839 The famous and renowned history of the memorable, but unhappy hunting on Chevy-Chase, by the river Tweed in Scotland together with the great and mortal battles fought there, between the Lord Piercy, Earl of Northumberland, and his fifteen hundred English archers, and Earl Dowglas, with twenty hundred Scottish spears,in which both, with most of their men, were slain. 1690 (1690) Wing F359A; ESTC R222646 11,615 24 View Text
B08796 A collection of choice books in English and Latin containing divinity, philosophy and physick with several other choice mathematical books to be sold by way of auction, or, who bids most in the city of Exon ... begining exact at two of the clock in the afternoon provided there are fourteen buyers do appear. 1699 (1699) Wing C5119A; ESTC R174034 11,809 24 View Text
A43990 An historical narration concerning heresie and the punishment thereof by Thomas Hobbes. Hobbes, Thomas, 1588-1679. 1680 (1680) Wing H2238; ESTC R30774 11,947 20 View Text
A82110 A Declaration of several of the Churches of Christ, and godly people in and about the citie of London; concerning the kingly interest of Christ, and the present suffrings of his cause and saints in England. 1654 (1654) Wing D618; Thomason E809_15; ESTC R207568 12,283 28 View Text
A76359 Witch-craft proven, arreign'd, and condemn'd in its professors, professions and marks by diverse pungent, and convincing arguments, excerpted forth of the most authentick authors, divine and humane, ancient and modern. By a Lover of the truth. Bell, John, 1676-1707. 1697 (1697) Wing B1800A; ESTC R232480 13,434 18 View Text
A95900 A summarie, or short survey of the annalls and most remarkable records of King Charles his reigne, from the first yeare thereof to this present, 1646. VVherein wee may plainly see how the Popish, Jesuiticall and prelaticall malignant party have indevoured the ruine of this church and kingdom, but was by Gods mercy most miraculously prevented. / Collected by John Vicars. Vicars, John, 1579 or 80-1652. 1646 (1646) Wing V330; Thomason 669.f.10[101]; ESTC R210649 13,838 8 View Text
A70897 Vox lunaris being a philosophical & astrological discourse of two moons which were seen at London and the parts adjacent, June the eleventh 1679. a little before midnight. And what may in a course of nature be expected from this phasma in Europe. With some particular remarques upon the conjunctions of Saturn and Jupiter, and of the eclipses in Gemini, &c. for 120 years last past. By John Partridge student in Physick and Astrology. Partridge, John, 1644-1715. 1679 (1679) Wing P629aA; ESTC R214718 14,229 26 View Text
A22662 A declaration conteyning the iust causes and consyderations of this present warre with the Scottis wherin alsoo appereth the trewe & right title the Kinges Most Royall Maiesty hath to the souerayntie of Scotlande. England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII); Henry VIII, King of England, 1491-1547. 1542 (1542) STC 9179; ESTC S4637 14,331 31 View Text
A73138 Robert Earle of Essex his ghost, sent from Elizian to the nobility, gentry, and communaltie of England. Scott, Thomas, 1580?-1626. 1624 (1624) STC 22084A; ESTC S123283 14,719 34 View Text
A67509 A journey to Scotland giving a character of that country, the people and their manners. By an English gentleman. With a letter from an officer there, and a poem on the same subject. Ward, Edward, 1667-1731.; Cleveland, John, 1613-1658. Rebel Scot. aut 1699 (1699) Wing W743; ESTC R220840 14,999 19 View Text
A86615 Bella Scot-Anglica. A brief of all the battells, and martiall encounters which have happened 'twixt England and Scotland, from all times to the present. VVherunto is annexed a corollary, declaring the causes whereby the Scot is come of late years to be so heightned in his spirits; with some prophecies which are much cryed up, as reflecting upon the fate of both nations. Howell, James, 1594?-1666. 1648 (1648) Wing H3056; Thomason E435_25; ESTC R15335 15,099 23 View Text
A52751 The case of the kingdom stated according to the proper interests of the severall parties ingaged : I. Touching the interest of the King and his party, II. The interest of the Presbyterian party, III. The interest of the Independent party, IV. The interest of the citie of London, V. The interest of Scotland, not extant before now : a peece of rare observation and contexture, wherin all men are equally concerned. Nedham, Marchamont, 1620-1678. 1647 (1647) Wing N380; ESTC R40043 15,667 18 View Text
A92612 Some papers given in by the Commissioners of the Parliament of Scotland, to the Honourable Houses of the Parliament of England in answer to their votes of the 24. of September 1646. Concerning the disposing of His Majesties person.; Proceedings. 1646-9 Scotland. Convention of Estates.; England and Wales. Parliament. 1646 (1646) Wing S1344; ESTC R232198 15,712 31 View Text
A96173 A cat may look upon a king Weldon, Anthony, Sir, d. 1649? 1652 (1652) Wing W1271; Thomason E1408_2; ESTC R209518 15,841 118 View Text
A57799 A royall story, for loyall readers For they intended mischiefe against thee, and imagined such a device as they are not able to performe. And why? because the King putteth his trust in the Lord, and in the mercy of the most highest, hee shall not miscarry. Dalen, Cornelius van, engraver. 1651 (1651) Wing R2153; ESTC R219748 16,088 37 View Text
A91886 A short discourse between monarchical and aristocratical government. Or a sober perswasive of all true-hearted Englishmen, to a willing conjunction with the Parliament of England in setting up the government of a common-wealth. By a true Englishman, and well-wisher to the good of this nation. Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? 1649 (1649) Wing R1678; Thomason E575_31 16,476 20 View Text
A51203 The declaration of His Excellencie James Marquis of Montrosse, Earle of Kilcairn, Lord Greme, Baron of Mont-Dieu, Lievtenant Governour of Scotland, and Captaine Generall of all His Majesties forces by sea or land, for that kingdome Montrose, James Graham, Marquis of, 1612-1650.; Scotland. Parliament. aut 1650 (1650) Wing M2516A; ESTC R202891 16,807 24 View Text
A34337 The Conquest of France with the life and glorious actions of Edward the Black Prince, son to Edward the Third, King of England, his victory, with about twelve thousand archers, and men at arms, over Phillip of France, and a hundred thousand French-men, near Cressey, his vanquishing King John of France, and taking him, and his son prisoners, at the Battle of Poietiers, his love to the Earl of Kent's fair daughter, and marriage with her : also all that passed during that glorious and successful war against France, with the Battle of Agen-Court, and King Henry the Fifth being crowned King of France at Paris, being a history full of great and noble actions in love and arms, to the honour of the English nation, and the encouragement of the horoes [sic] of the present age. 1680 (1680) Wing C5895; ESTC N70022 17,173 22 View Text
A41557 Plain dealing being a moderate general review of the Scots prelatical clergies proceedings in the latter reigns : with a vindication of the present proceedings in church affairs there. Gordon, John, M.D. 1689 (1689) Wing G1285; ESTC R34919 17,978 37 View Text
A15375 Barvvick bridge: or England and Scotland coupled In a sermon tending to peace and vnitie. Preached before the King at Saint Andrewes in Scotland. Anno Domini. 1617. Iulij 13. By Robert Wilkinson Dr. in Diuinitie, and chaplaine to his Maiestie. Wilkinson, Robert, Dr. in Divinity. 1617 (1617) STC 25652; ESTC S102764 18,298 50 View Text
A34148 Scotland's right to Caledonia (formerly called Darien), and the legality of its settlement asserted in three several memorials presented to His Majesty in May 1699 / by the Lord President of the Session, and Lord Advocate on behalf of the Company of Scotland, Trading to Africa and the Indies. Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies. 1700 (1700) Wing C5599B; ESTC R3522 18,731 38 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
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
A55345 The life of the right honourable and religious Lady Christian[a], late Countess Dowager of Devonshire Pomfret, Thomas, d. 1705. 1685 (1685) Wing P2799; ESTC R3342 19,382 111 View Text
A11721 A catalogue of the kings of Scotland Together with their seuerall armes, wiues, and issue. Milles, Tho. (Thomas), 1550?-1627? 1610 (1610) STC 22008; ESTC S120354 19,544 38 View Text
A38774 Light for the Ievvs, or, The means to convert them in answer to a book of theirs called The hope of Israel, vvritten and printed by Manasseth Ben-Israel, chief agent for the Jews here, 1650. Evans, Arise, b. 1607. 1656 (1656) Wing E3461; ESTC R20613 19,867 58 View Text
A42127 Chorographia, or, A survey of Newcastle upon Tine the estate of this country under the Romans : the building of the famous wall of the Piets, by the Romans : the ancient town of Pandon : a briefe description of the town, walls, wards, churches, religious houses, streets, markets, fairs, river and commodities, with the suburbs : the ancient and present government of the town : as also, a relation of the county of Northumberland, which was the bulwark for England, against the introdes of the Scots : their many castles and towers : their ancient Cheviot-Hills, of Tinedale, and Reedsdale, with the inhabitants. Gray, William, fl. 1649. 1649 (1649) Wing G1975; ESTC R10141 20,120 58 View Text
B10051 An historical epistle of the great amitie and good offices betvvixt the popes of Rome, and kings of Great Britanie. Written to King Iames soone after his coming into England. / By Richard Smith ... Smith, Richard, 1566-1655.; England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) 1652 (1652) Wing S4153; ESTC R184318 20,328 71 View Text
A95898 A sight of ye trans-actions of these latter yeares emblemized with ingraven plats, which men may read without spectacles. Vicars, John, 1579 or 80-1652. 1646 (1646) Wing V327; Thomason E365_6; ESTC R201246 21,011 26 View Text
A65581 Gesta Britannorum, or, A brief chronologie of the actions and exploits, battails, sieges, conflicts, and other signal and remarkable passages which have happened in these His Majesties dominions from the year of Christ 1600, untill the present, 1663, being the space of 62 complete years / collected by Geo. Wharton. Wharton, George, Sir, 1617-1681. 1663 (1663) Wing W1546A; ESTC R33586 21,020 46 View Text
A38384 Englands concern in the case of His R.H. 1680 (1680) Wing E2953; ESTC R4819 21,170 27 View Text
A82540 The answer of the Parliament of England, to a paper, entituled, a declaration by the Kings Majesty, to his subjects of the kingdoms of Scotland, England and Ireland. Printed at Edinburgh, 1650. Whereunto is annexed, copies of four letters to the King of Scotland, which were found in the Lord Loudouns cabinet. Die Veneris, 20 Septem. 1650. Ordered by the Parliament, that this answer and letters be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti. England and Wales. Parliament.; Loudoun, John Campbell, Earl of, 1598-1663. 1650 (1650) Wing E1227; Thomason E613_2; ESTC R206510 21,416 40 View Text
A93350 The Protestant informer, or Information to all Protestants: shewing the causes and end, of this unjust warre, plotted by Romish Jesuites, and now managed by English papists, and their abbettors against this Parliament, and in this all other Parliaments: proving by forepast proceedings, present actions and persons acting that: this warre is no new quarrell, nor caused by the militia but divellish malice, against the true Protestant religion, and lawes of this kingdom, to set up, and establish popery, and hath beene fifteene, or sixteene yeares last past, preparing. Also justifying this Parliaments proceedings, by nature, law, and religion, against the false calumniations of all malignants: with an exhortation, to courage, liberality, patience, and constancy, to the hazard of life, and fortunes: in defence of Gods true worship; your own rights, liberties, and this present Parliament; with confidence of a blessing, and victory, like Caleb, and Ioshua: for your God is with you. Published for information to the ignorant. By Gregory Thims Gentl. Thims, Gregory. 1643 (1643) Wing S4038A; Thomason E91_17; ESTC R13261 21,917 24 View Text
A47616 The Scots scovts discoveries by their London intelligencer, and presented to the Lords of the covenant of Scotland, 1639. D. L. 1642 (1642) Wing L10; ESTC R16797 23,432 55 View Text
A88266 An vnhappy game at Scotch and English. Or A full answer from England to the papers of Scotland. Wherein their Scotch mists and their fogs; their sayings and gaine-sayings; their juglings, their windings and turnings; hither and thither, backwards and forwards, and forwards & backwards again; their breach of Covenant, Articles, & treaty, their King-craft present design, against the two houses of Parliament, & people of England, their plots and intents for usurpation and government over us and our children detected, discovered, and presented to the view of the world, as a dreadfull omen, all-arme, and warning to the kingdome of England. Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657,; Overton, Richard, fl. 1646, 1646 (1646) Wing L2195; Thomason E364_3; ESTC R201238 23,817 28 View Text
A33327 The life & death of William, surnamed the Conqueror, King of England and Duke of Normandy, who dyed Anno Christi, 1087 by Samuel Clarke ... Clarke, Samuel, 1599-1682. 1671 (1671) Wing C4534; ESTC R19248 24,316 47 View Text
A90966 A moderate reply to the citie-remonstrance; presented to the High Court of Parliament the 26 of May, 1646. Containing severall reasons why many well affected citizens cannot assent thereunto. Published according to order. Price, John, Citizen of London. 1646 (1646) Wing P3343A; Thomason E340_20; ESTC R200880 24,625 36 View Text
A77490 The unlavvfulnesse and danger of limited episcopacie· VVhereunto is subioyned a short reply to the modest advertiser and calme examinator of that treatise. As also the question of episcopacie discussed from Scripture and fathers. / By Robert Bailly pastor of Killwunning in Scotland. Baillie, Robert, 1599-1662. 1641 (1641) Wing B470; Thomason E174_4; ESTC R11030 25,095 50 View Text
A13472 A memorial of all the English monarchs being in number 151, from Brute to King Charles. In heroicall verse by Io. Taylor. Taylor, John, 1580-1653. 1630 (1630) STC 23774; ESTC S118225 26,126 113 View Text
A47280 The sober conformists answer to a rigid conformists reasons why in this juncture no alteration should be made in the government of the Church of Scotland. Ker, William. 1689 (1689) Wing K346; ESTC R8036 26,163 32 View Text
A91283 A soveraign antidote to prevent, appease, and determine our unnaturall and destructive civill warres and dissentions. Wherein divers serious considerations tending to this purpose are propounded both to the King and subjects, the Parliaments and Sir Iohn Hothams proceedings at Hull and in the militia justified, Sr Iohn Hothams actions proved to be neither treason, felony, nor trespas, by the laws of the land, nor any just ground or cause at all for his Majestie to rayse an army, or a most unnaturall civill warre in his kingdome. With a most serious exhortation both to the King and subjects to embrace and preserve peace and abandon civill warres, with other matters worthy of consideration. Prynne, William, 1600-1669. 1642 (1642) Wing P4086A; Thomason E239_6; ESTC R19412 26,708 37 View Text
A64903 True information of the beginning and cause of all our troubles how they have been hatched, and how prevented. Wherein vvee may see the manifold contrivances and attempts of forraigne and home-bred enemies, against the Parliament, kingdome, and purity of religion. And how all their endeavours whether by force or fraud, never prospered. A work worthy to be kept in record, and to bee communicated to posterity. Vicars, John, 1579 or 80-1652. 1648 (1648) Wing V331B; ESTC R221903 27,396 30 View Text
A47406 Some seasonable and modest thoughts, partly occasioned by, and partly concerning the Scots East-India Company humbly offered to R.H. Esq., a member of the present Parliament / by an unfeigned and hearty lover of England. C. K., Unfeigned and hearty lover of England. 1696 (1696) Wing K5; ESTC R14903 27,535 36 View Text
A16280 An epitome of the title that the Kynges Maiestie of Englande, hath to the souereigntie of Scotlande continued vpon the auncient writers of both nacions, from the beginnyng. Bodrugan, Nicholas. 1548 (1548) STC 3196; ESTC S102853 27,844 124 View Text
A78598 The charge against the King discharged: or, The king cleared by the people of England, from the severall accusations in the charge, delivered in against him at Westminster-Hall Saturday last, Jan. 20. by that high court of justice erected by the Army-Parliament; which is here fully answered in every particular thereof. Viz. The Parliaments propositions to the King. The Kings to the Parliament. The Kings condescentions to the Parliaments propositions. The overture of a treaty at Windsor. The massacre in London by vertue of the Kings commission. The coronation oath. The private articles, match with Spaine, and the match of France., King James death, Rochel. The German horse, loanes, and conduct money, privy seales, monopolies. Torturing our bodies, and slitting noses. The long intermission of Parliaments. The new liturgie sent to Scotland, calling and dissolving the short Parliament. The summoning this present Parliament. The Queens pious design, commissions to popish agents. The bringing up the northern Army. The Kings offer to the Scots of the plunder of the city. The Kings journey into Scotland. The businesse of Ireland solely cleered. The cloathes seized by his Majesties souldiers. The Kings letter to the Pope. The Kings charging the Members with his coming to the House. The list of armes and ammunition taken in his papers. ... The calling the Parliament at Oxford. The cessation in Ireland. The peace made there. The Kings protestation against popery. The letters to Marquesse Ormond. 1649 (1649) Wing C2046; Thomason E542_10; ESTC R204182 27,986 35 View Text
A27030 A search for the English schismatick by the case and characters I. of the diocesan canoneers, II. of the present meer nonconformists : not as an accusation of the former, but a necessary defence of the later, so far as they are wrongfully accused and persecuted by them / by Richard Baxter ... Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. 1681 (1681) Wing B1399; ESTC R6862 28,132 47 View Text
A36088 A Discourse concerning the grounds & causes of this miserable civill war wherein Ireland is exhausted, England wasted, and Scotland likely to be imbroyled, and wherein not only liberty but religion is endangered, &c. 1644 (1644) Wing D1587; ESTC R15277 28,919 40 View Text
A39852 A letter from a gentleman of quality in the country, to his friend, upon his being chosen a member to serve in the approaching Parliament, and desiring his advice being an argument relating to the point of succession to the Crown : shewing from Scripture, law, history, and reason, how improbable (if not impossible) it is to bar the next heir in the right line from the succession. E. F. 1679 (1679) Wing F14; ESTC R19698 29,065 21 View Text