Call Number Title Count
DA410 .T5 1977 The wandering whore continued 1
DA410.T5 1977 Thomason tracts. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.1[1] Antapologia: or, A full answer to the apologeticall narration of Mr Goodwin, Mr Nye, Mr Sympson, Mr Burroughs, Mr Bridge, members of the Assembly of Divines. Wherein is handled many of the controversies of these times: viz. 1. Of a particular visible church. 2. Of classes and synods. 3. Of the Scriptures, how farre a rule for church government. 4. Of formes of prayer. 5. Of the qualifications of church members. 6. Of Submissio[n] & non-co[m]munio[n]. 7. Of excommunication. 8. Of the power of the civill magistrate in ecclesiasticals. 9. Of separation and schisme. 10. Of tolerations, and particularly of the toleration of independencie. 11. Of suspension from the Lords supper. 12. Of ordination of ministers by the people. 13. Of church covenant. 14. Of non-residencie of church-members. / 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.1[2] The bloudy tenent, of persecution, for cause of conscience, discussed, in a conference betweene truth and peace. VVho, in all tender affection, present to the high court of Parliament, (as the result of their discourse) these, (amongst other passages) of highest consideration. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.2[2] A prognosticall prediction of admirable events that are like to happen within His Majesties dominions (especially in England) within lesse than a yeares compasse; and amongst others, that in all probability His Maiestie (for all this) shall lay downe his sword, and take up his septer and that such as are truely false to him, his friendly enemies, shall by their owne policies and powers breake their owne necks, and so at once recover both the freedoms and love of their countrey. Besides such as have any skill in physiognomy, may by be-holding certaine pictures here, discover the malicious minds, and prevent the pernicious practises of many that have as base hearts though not so brave habits. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.2[5] England & Scotland: or, The proceedings of the Parliament of England, the Confession of the Church of Scotland. Also severall advertisements 1. To the city, and to the associated counties. 2. To those who engage themselves 1. For liberty. 2. For religion. 3. For Gods, and Christs cause. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.2[8] An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament; for raising an army of horse and foot in the severall counties and cities herein mentioned. To be ready to march the twentieth day of this instant Iuly, and to continue onely for the space of two moneths. The said forces to be paid by their severall counties, according to their severall proportions. Die Veneris, 12 Julii; 1644. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that this ordinance be forthwith printed; and that the gentlemen of the severall counties, Members of the House of Commons, on which any proportions are set, are hereby required to send copies of them down into their severall counties, and to write to the severall and respective committees, to take care that this ordinance may be forthwith put in execution. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.2[9] The difficvlty of sions deliverance and reformation: together with the activitie which her friends should manifest during the time that her cause is in agitation. Delivered in a sermon at Margarets Westminster, before the honourable House of Commons on Wednesday morning, the twenty-sixt day of Iune. 1644. / 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.2[10] The glory and beauty of Gods portion: set forth in a sermon preached before the honourable House of Commons at the publique fast, Iune 26. 1644. / 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.2[12] Great victories obtained by the Earle of Denbigh at Shrewsbury, Chulmely, aud [sic] other parts in Cheshire. Where were taken prisoners. The Lord Newports sonne, Lieutenant Colonell Horton, Serjeant Major Manly governour of Banger, Sergeant Major Fisher, 1 lieutenant colonells colours, and others. 100 armes. 2 barrels of powder and store of bullets. 66 prisoners more, amongst which some others of note, good horse, and other purchase. Sergeant Major Pinkney slain on our side, and 5 or 6 wounded. With the copie of the oath that was imposed on the cavaliers before the garrison was taken. Published according to order. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.2[13] A continvation of certain speciall and remarkable passages informed to the Parliament ... 2
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.2[14] A more exact relation of the late battell neer York; fought by the English and Scotch forces, against Prince Rupert and the Marquess of Newcastle. Wherein the passages thereof are more particularly set down, presented to the view of those who desire better satisfaction therin. Published for the more inlargement of our hearts to Almighty God on our day of Thanksgiving, commanded by authority for the great victory obtained. Allowed to be printed according to order. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.2[17] An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament; for the speedy raising and maintaining of a competent number of horse and foot for the defence and preservation of the county of Wilts, and the garrison of Malmsbury. With the names of the committees appointed to put in execution the severall ordinances of this present Parliament, and that they shall have power to set and let the lands, tenements, and hereditaments of all malignants, delinquents, and papists estates in that said county. Die Lunæ 15. Iulii 1644. Ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that this ordinance shall bee forthwith printed and published. Ioh. Browne Cler. Parliamentorum. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.2[18] A looking-glasse for women, or, A spie for pride: shewing the unlawfulnesse of any outward adorning of any attire of haire, either in laying forth the haire, or in crisping of the haire, or in broidered haire in all women, but especially in godly women, declared fully by the Scripture. Also those Scriptures and carnall objections answered which are seemingly made for it. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.2[20] An exact diarie. Or A breife relation of the progresse of Sir William Wallers army since the joyning of the London avxilliaries with his forces: which was the twelfth of May 1644. untill their returne homeward on Thursday the 11 of Iuly following. Relating the perticulars of every skirmish battle and march dureing the said time. By Richard Coe under Cap. Gore of the Tower Hamlets who was present in the whole expedition. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.2[22] No Mercurius aquaticus, but a cable-rope, double twisted for Iohn Tayler, the water-poet; who escaping drowning in a paper-wherry-voyage, is reserved for another day, as followeth. Viz. This embleme here, expresseth to the full what shall betide our city water-gull; who (leaving poesie, pamphlets, wine, and whores) must be truss'd laureatte on his proper oares, with his own tackling; therefore it is meet, the sayle stand by, to be his winding-sheet; I'me sure, hee must passe thus o're Charons ferry, unlesse some boyst'rous wind o're-turn the wherry. By John Booker. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.2[23] An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for the provision of turff and peate, for the cities of London and Westminster, and the suburbs thereof. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that this ordinance be forthwith printed & published: Henry Elsyng, Cler. Parl. D. Com. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.2[24] Ruperts sumpter, and private cabinet rifled. And a discovery of a pack of his jewels by way of dialogue between, Mercurius Britannicus and Mercurius Aulicus. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.2[27] A review of the Covenant, wherein the originall, grounds, means, matter, and ends of it are examined: and out of the principles of the remonstrances, declarations, votes, orders, and ordinances of the prime covenanteers, or the firmer grounds of Scripture, law, and reason, disproved. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.2[28] The propositions of their excellencies the ambassadours of the high and mighty States Generall of the united Provinces, in the Netherlands. Delivered by them, by word of mouth, in both Houses of the Parliament of England, the 22/12. of July, 1644 the translation in English, delivered to both Houses, was subscribed. W. Borell. Iohn Reede de Renswoude, Alb. Ioachimi. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.2[29] The true relation of the Queenes departure from Falmouth into the Brest in the west of France. After whom our Lord Admirall sent all his ships to overtake her, who made above a hundred shot at the ship, especially our three ships called the Vice Admirall, the Warwicke Frigot, and the Paramour, but she having a galley of sixteen oares, it is thought that all the ships in the world could not overtake her. Representing also, how that a ship called the Golden Sun, belonging to the King of Denmarke, was taken by the Lord Admirall, and sent into Portesmouth, to attend the pleasure of the Parliament. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.3[1] Magnalia dei ab aquilone; set forth, in a sermon preached before the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons, at St. Margarets Westminster, upon Thursday Iuly 18, 1644. being the day of publike thanksgiving for the great victory obtained against Prince Rupert and the Earle of Newcastles forces neere Yorke. By Richard Vines, Minister of Gods word at Weddington in the county of Warwick, and a member of the Assembly of divines. Published by order of both houses. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.3[2] A sermon preached before the Right Honorable the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: at Margarets Church in Westminster, upon Thursday the 18. day of Iuly, 1644. It being the day of public thanksgiving for the great mercie of God in the happie successe of the forces of both kingdomes neer York, against the enemies of King and Parliament. By Alexander Henderson Minister at Edinburgh. Published by order of both houses. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.3[4] The restitvtion of reprobates. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.3[5] The articles of the svrrender of the city of Yorke to the Earle of Leven, Lord Fairefax, and Earle of Manchester, on Tuesday July 16. 1644. Together with an explanation of some part of the articles. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.3[7] Englands out-cry, for the sad distractions now lying upon the church and state. Wherein shee humbly implores mercy from God, pitty from her soveraigne, and justice on her enemies. Laying downe, both the primary, and secondary causes, of her fresh bleeding calamities. So that judicious, simple, all may see, the first promoter of this misery. Reade diligently, consider carefully, and make what thou hast read, a case of conscience. VVritten by J. Harris. This is licensed, and entered, according to order 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.3[12] An exact relation of that famous and notable victorie obtained at Milford-Haven against the Earle of Carbery his forces; by the admirall and vice-admirall of the Irish Seas. The manner of the fight, the taking of the town of Tinby, two ships and foure castles with their ordnance. Also a list of the names of the commanders taken, with six or seven hundred common souldiers now prisoners: with their severall letters and summons sent to the abovesaid towne and castles, and their answers. Written by Captaine William Smith Vice-Admirall and Commander of his Majesties ship the Swallow imployed in that service; and by him presented to the Right Honourable Robert, Earle of Warwick, Lord High Admirall of England. Printed according to order. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.3[15] Sir Simon D'Ewes his 9th speech in the House of Commons upon Saturday July 27 1644. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.3[17] A dog's elegy, or, Rvpert's tears, for the late defeat given him at Marstonmoore, neer York, by the three renowned generalls; Alexander Earl of Leven, general of the Scottish forces, Fardinando, Lord Fairefax, and the Earle of Manchester generalls of the English Forces in the North. Where his beloved dog, named Boy, was killed by a valiant souldier, who had skill in necromancy. Likewise the strange breed of this shagg'd cavalier, whelp'd of a malignant water-witch; with all his tricks, and feats. Sad Cavaliers, Rupert invites you all that does survive, to his dogs funerall. Close-mourners are the witch, Pope, & devill, that much lament ye'r late befallen evill. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.3[18] An answer to W.R. his narration of the opinions and practises of the churches lately erected in Nevv-England. Vindicating those Godly and orthodoxall churches, from more then an hundred imputations fathered on them and their church way, by the said W.R. in his booke. Wherein is plainely proved, 1. That the grounds of his narration are sandie and insufficient. 2. That the maner of his handling it, unloving and irregular. 3. That the matter of it, ful of grosse mistakes & divers contradictions. 4. That the quotations extremely wrested, and out of measure abused. 5. That his marginall notes impertinent and injurious. / 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.3[21] The Sussex picture, or, An answer to the sea-gull. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.3[24] Sacra nemesis, the Levites scourge, or, Mercurius [brace] Britan. Civicus [brace] disciplin'd. Also diverse remarkable disputes and resolvs in the Assembly of Divines related, episcopacy asserted, truth righted, innocency vindicated against detraction. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.3[25] Things now-a-doing: or, The chvrches travaile of the child of reformation now-a-bearing. In a sermon preached before the honourable House of Commons, at their solemne fast, Iuly 31. 1644. By Stanley Gower, sometimes Rector of Brompton-Brian in the County of Hereford, now Preacher of Gods Word at Martins Ludgate, London: and one of the Reverend Assembly of Divines. Published by order of the said House. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.4[4] The Catholikes petition to Prince Rupert. Shewing [brace] the ground of their griefe. The force of their constancie. And their hopes of recovery. VVith a draught of a proclamation presented to his Highnesse, for the more speedy recruting his army, destroying the Protestants, and gaining a crowne. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.4[5] Supernaturall sights and apparitions seen in London, June 30. 1644. interpreted. With a mathematicall discourse of the now imminent conjunction of Iupiter and Mars, 26 July, 1644. the effects which either here or in some neere countries from thence may be expected. By Will. Lilly. Imprimatur John Booker. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.4[8] A survey of monarchie: or A discourse shewing the just bounds and limitts of monarchy, and how farre a king hath power over his subjects persons or estates. And that offices ought to bestowed on deserving men and not sold for lucre. And how divers princes have undone both themselves and their kingdomes by giving eare to sycophanticall counsailes given against their faithfull and leige people. By a faithfull well-willer of the happy prosperity of Great-Britaine. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.4[9] The Key to the kings cabinet-counsell. Shevving, the secret instructions of His Majesties evill-councellors to their agents, for first raising of armes against his honourable house of Parliament. Together, with their devices for drawing the peoples hearts to adhere to them; and the councels by them used, to uphold that new-sprung and unwarrantable act. Also, what meanes they did formerly, and still make use of, for the maintaining their armies; and linking that desperate faction in an undividable knot, tending to the destruction of His Majesty and His kingdomes. Published by authority, and entred according to order. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.4[14] A letter by the Lord Generals direction, from Collonel Carre governour of Plimouth, to the Lord Admirall. Allo [sic], good news from Ireland, of Inchiqvins declaring himself against the rebels, and 14000 Scots marched towards them, and other passages from thence. And, Hastings forces routed in Derbyshire; 1.Sergeant Major, and 1.Captain slain. 30. other commanders and common men slain also. 140, taken prisoners whereof 80. at Egington. Many wounded. And 60. horse taken, besides armes. Printed according to order. August. 5. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.4[15] Three ordinances of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, first for the regulating of the excise, upon all manner of salt, and flesh, viz beeves, muttons, veales, porks, lambs, and other butchers meat kild for provision of victuals. The second, for the constant payment of 200 li. a weeke, towards the maintenance of maimed and vvounded souldiers, and relieving their wives and children, and widdowes whose husbands are slaine in the service of the Parliament and other great affaires of the Common-wealth. The third, being an explanation of the late ordinance of excise upon iron, tynne, hops, hats, Monmouth caps, allom and copperas, &c. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.4[16], etc. The London post ... 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.4[17] Declaratio, serenissimi potentissimique principis Caroli, Magnæ Britanniæ &c. regis vltra--marinis Protestantium ecclesiis transmissa. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.4[18] A short story of the rise, reign, and ruin of the Antinomians, familists & libertines, that infected the churches of Nevv-England: and how they were confuted by the Assembly of ministers there: as also of the magistrates proceedings in court against them. Together with Gods strange and remarkable judgements from heaven upon some of the chief fomenters of these opinions; and the lamentable death of Ms. Hutchison. Very fit for these times; here being the same errours amongst us, and acted by the same spirit. published at the instant request of sundry, by one that was an eye and eare-witnesse of the carriage of matters there. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.4[19] The Ivdgement of Martin Bucer, concerning divorce. Written to Edward the sixt, in his second book of the Kingdom of Christ, and now Englisht. Wherein a late book restoring the doctrine and discipline of divorce, is heer confirm'd and justify'd by the authoritie of Martin Bucer to the Parlament of England. Published by authoritie. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.4[21] The Covenanters catechisme: or, A brief and familiar analysis and exposition of the Covenant. First delivered in sundry sermons to a particular congregation: and now resolved into questions and answers for the more publike good By the same avthor. Imprimatur Ia. Cranford July 22. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.4[22] A declaration of the lords, and gentry, and others of the provinces of Lemster, and Munster, in the realm of Ireland, of their intentions towards the English and Scottish Protestants, inhabiting in that kingdome, with a most pernitious oath which they would have them take, if to live amongst them, tending in effect to make all papists: With an order of the late Lords Justices of Ireland, Sir John Burlase, and Sir Henry Tichbourne, and Counsell of Ireland, inhibiting the taking the solemn League and Covenant, for reformation and defence of religion, the honour and happinesse of the King, and the peace and safety of the three Kingdomes of England, Scotland, & Ireland: with a proclamation by them set forth, according to the aforesaid order: with a copy of a letter written by the direction of the Lords spirituall and temporall, in the Parliament of that kingdome assembled, to severall commanders and officers of His Majesties army, and others in the kingdome of Ireland, requiring obedience to the said proclomation, with the substance of an oath agreed upon lately at Dublin in Ireland, against the taking of the solemn League & Covenant. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.4[24] The Cavaliers Bible, or a squadron of XXXVI. Several religions by them held and maintaied (sic). And the particulars of every of their tenents colledcted (sic), as also the particulars of the severall regiments and commanders expressed. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.4[25] An Apologie and vindication (from all false and malignant aspersions) for his excellencie, the right honourable, and most noble, Robert D'Evreux, Earle of Essex, and Ewe, Viscount Hereford, Baron of Chartley, Lord Bourchier and Lovain, inheritour of all his thrice noble fathers honours and vertues: now Lord Generall of all the forces in arms in England and Wales, for the present high and honourable court of Parliament, in defence of the true Protestant religion, laws and liberties of the subject. VVith a true and briefe chronologie of what successefull things have been done, since his excellencie entred into action; and went from London, which was in Aug. 1642. untill this present year, 1644. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.4[26] An appeale to the reverend and learned synod of divines: : For resolution of the grand controversie of these times; concerning Kings: 1 Whether their Constitution be divine, or no. 2 Whether by their place they be next under God, and above all others, beside God, or no. 3 Whether their power be resistable, or no. 4 Whether their office be forfeitable, or no. 5 Whether their persons be sacred, and not to be touched, or no. / 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.4[27] A prophecy of the white king: and dreadfull dead-man explaned. To which is added the prophecie of Sibylla Tibvrtina and prediction of Iohn Kepler: all of especiall concernment for these times. By William Lilly student in astrology. Ob peccata mutat sceptra Deus, variata Reges. Published according to order. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.4[30] The speech without doore. Delivered July 9. 1644. in the absence of the speaker, and in the hearing of above 0000003 persons, then present, who unanimously consented to all propositions therein contained, and voted the same fit to be further divulged, as very pertinent to publike welfare. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.4[31] The Taking of Gateshead Hill: And blocking up of Newcastle certified, in a letter from the commissioners at Sunderland. Also, the perticulers of the defeat given to the Oxford forces near Abbington, Sir Richard Grimes and others slain, and what prisoners and horse were taken. Together, with the Lord of Loughboroughs letter to Collonel Baggot, who is since slain, the letter being found in his pocket; And the perticulers of the names of the chiefest that were slain and taken prisoners by Sir John Gels forces near Burton. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.5[1] An exposition with practicall observations vpon the three first chapters of the book of Iob. Delivered in XXI. lectures at Magnus near the bridge, London. By Joseph Caryl, Preacher to the Honourable Society of Lincolnes-Inne. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.6[1]-[2] A manifestation directed to the honourable Houses of Parliament in England, sent from the Lord Inchequin, the Lord Broghill, Sir Wil. Fenton, Sir Percy Smith, Lieut. Col. Will. Brocket, Lieut. Col. Thomas Serle, Sarjeant Major Muschamp; containing the reasons of their now opposing the cestation with the blood-thirsty Irish rebels; and their resolution to live and die in defence of the Parliament and Protestant cause in that Kingdom. As also, the joynt and unamimous declaration of His Majesties Protestant subjects in the Province of Munster, shewing to the whole world the many inhumane, cruell, and unheard of perfidious dealings, treacherous conspiracies, and horrid combinations of friers, priests and Jesuits, to betray the castles, forts and garrisons, and their murthering many Protestants in that province, contrary to the article of free commerce, and other articles of the late treaty. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.6[4] A copie of a letter sent to the most illustrious and high borne Prince Rupert by the grace of God Count Palatine of the Rhine, Duke of Bavaria, &c. / 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.6[5] Iusticia presiigiosa [sic], or Iudges turned iuglers supplicating for the common good, the House of Commons in Parliament, against a greevance, none more common by contempt of their just order, and for vindication of their iustice, and traduced by these desperate malignants into injustice, and despicable imposture, by colour of executing such order, whereof there will need no other constat (sic) then their owne records, digested into eight articles of impeachment. In this petition annexed. Discite Iusticaiam moniti, &c. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.6[6] Confiding England under conflicts, triumphing in the middest of her terrors. Or Assured comforts that her present miseries will end in unspeakable lasting mercies to the whole nation. First preached in Bengeo, and Hitchin in Hartfordshire, and now published for the common comfort of the nation. By Iohn Bevvick, minister of Bengeo, neere Hartford. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.6[7] The season for Englands selfe-reflection, and advancing temple-work: discovered in a sermon preached to the two Houses of Parliament; at Margarets Westminster, Aug. 13. 1644. being an extraordinary day of humiliation. By Thomas Hill B.D. pastor at Tychmersh in Northamptonshire, a member of the Assembly of Divines. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.6[8] The glasse of Gods providence towards his faithfull ones. Held forth in a sermon preached to the two Houses of Parliament, at Margarets Westminster, Aug. 13. 1644. being an extraordinary day of humiliation. Wherein is discovered the great failings that the best are liable unto; upon which God is provoked sometimes to take vengeance. The whole is applyed specially to a more carefull observation of our late Covenant, and particularly against the ungodly toleration pleaded for under pretence of liberty of conscience. By Herbert Palmer, B.D. minister of Gods Word at Ashwell in Hertford-shire: a member of the Assembly of Divines. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.6[9] His Majesties declaration, directed to all persons of what degree and qualitie soever, in the Christian world. VVith a letter from divers godly ministers of the Church of England, to the assembly of the Kirk of Scotland; shewing the cause of these troubles. And a list of the popish vicker-generalls, Jesuites, priests and fryers, in England, and their names and places to them assigned, in the severall provinces of England, and Wales, to exstinguish the Protestant clergie, and religion, and bring in, and settle popery instead thereof. 1
DA410.T5 1977 reel 1:E.6[11] Sir, you are requested to make your appearance on Friday next at Scriveners-Hall, betweene two and three of the clock in the afternoone, to advise with divers other persons of quality, which will be then and there present, how to secure just debts upon honourable propositions to the Parliament for advance of moneyes. Whereof you are not to faile, as you tender your owne good. This 14 August, 1644. 1