Call Number (LC) Title Results
DA3981651 .L45 1651i A just reproof to Haberdashers-Hall, or, An epistle 1
DA4121642 .G48 An exact collection of all remonstrances, declarations, votes, orders, ordinances, proclamations, petitions, messages, answers, and other remarkable passages betweene the Kings most excellent Majesty, and his high court of Parliament beginning at His Majesties return from Scotland being in December 1641, and continued untill March the 21, 1643 : which were formerly published either by the Kings Majesties command or by order from one or both houses of Parliament : with a table wherein is most exactly digested all the fore-mentioned things according to their severall dates and dependancies. 1
DA4121643 .E54i The proceedings in the late treaty of peace together with severall letters of His Majesty to the Queen, and of Prince Rupert to the Earle of Northampton, which were intercepted and brought to the Parliament : with a declaration of the Lords and Commons upon those proceedings and letters. 1
DA4121643 .P27 1643i A political catechism, or, certain questions concerning the government of this land, answered in His Majesties own words, taken out of his Answer to the 19 propositions, pag. 17, 18, 19, 20. of the first edition; with some brief observations thereupon published for the more compleat setling of consciences; particularly of those that have made the late protestation, to maintain the power and priviledges of Parliament, when they shall herein see the Kings owne interpretation what that power and priviledges are / 1
DA4121644 .P79 1644i The falsities and forgeries of the anonymous author of a late pamphlet, (supposed to be printed at Oxford but in truth at London) 1644 intituled The fallacies of Mr. William Prynne, discovered and confuted, in a short view of his books intituled; the soveraignty of Parliaments, the opening of the Great Seale. &c. : wherein the calumnies, and forgeries of this unknowne author in charging Mr. Prynne with false quotations, calumniating falshoods, wresting of the Scriptures, points of popery, grosse absurdityes, meere contradictions, hainous treasons, & plain betraying of the cause, (not one of which is in the least degree made good by the calumniator) are succinctly answered, refuted / 1
DA4121645 L55 1645i England's birth-right justified against all arbitrary usurpation, whether regall or parliamentary, or under what vizor soever : with divers queries, observations and grievances of the people, declaring this Parliaments present proceedings to be directly contrary to those fundamentall principles, whereby their actions at first were justifyable against the King, in their present illegall dealings with those that have been their best friends, advancers and preservers : and in other things of high concernment to the freedom of all the free-born people of England / 1
DA4121646 .O94 1646i An alarum to the House of Lords against their insolent usurpation of the common liberties and rights of this nation manifested by them in their present tyrannicall attempts against that worthy commoner, Lieutenant Col. John Lilburne, defendour of the faith, and of his countries freedoms, both by his words, deeds and sufferings, against all tyrants in the kingdome, whether black-coats, papists, kings, lords, &c. 1
DA4121648 .P54 1648i A plea for common-right and freedom to His Excellency, the Lord General Fairfax, and the commission-officers of the armie, or, The serious addresses, and earnest desires of their faithful friends, inhabiting in the cities of London and Westminster, the borough of Southwark, Hamblets, and places adjacent: promoters and presenters of the late large-petition of the eleventh of September, MDCXLVIII : as it was presented to his Excellency, Decemb. 28. 1648 / 1
DA4121648 .R47 1648i The resolvtion of the armie concerning the citizens of London wherein it discovered, their present and great designes in hand against the said City : and their resolution to draw most of their horse and foot from all parts of the kingdom to advance for London, with the time prefixed when they intend to enter the said city : also their demands and proposals, concerning all those who have inrich'd themselves by the vast sums of money, and assesments, collected for the payment of the souldiery, and their resolution to have an acocunt given, and to prosecute the fame with the hazard of all their lives and fortunes : likewise, the design of Lieut. Generall Cromwel, touching the King, Parliament, city, and kingdome / 1
DA4121649 .L55 1649i Englands new chains discovered, or, The serious apprehensions of a part of the people, in behalf of the common-wealth (being presenters, promoters, and approvers of the large pettiion of September 11. 1648) : presented to the supreme authority of England, the representers of the people assembled /
The second part of Englands new-chaines discovered, or, A sad representation of the uncertain and dangerous condition of the Common-Wealth directed to the supreme authority of England, the representors of the people in Parliament assembled ; by severall wel-affected persons inhabiting the city of London, Westminster, the borough of Southwark, Hamblets, and places adjacent, presenters and approvers of the late large petition of the eleventh of September. 1648 ; And as it is avowed by Lievtenant Colonel John Lilburn, Mr. Richard Overton, and Mr. Tho. Prince, upon perill of their lives; and for which they are now committed to the Tower as traytors.
2
DA4221658 .S4 1658i A second narrative of the late Parliament wherein is given an account of their second meeting, and things transacted by them : as also, how the Protector (so called) came swearing, by the living God, and dissolved them, after two or three weeks sitting : with some quries sadly proposed thereupon : together with three and forty of their names who were taken out of the house, and others that sate in the other house, intended for a House of Lords, but being so unexpectedly disappointed, could not take root, with a brief character and description of them : all humbly presented to publique view / 1
DA4321678 .P73i The additional narrative of Mr. Miles Prance of Covent-Garden, goldsmith who was the discoverer of the murther of Sr. Edmondbury Godfrey : I. Containing a vindication of the said Mr. Prance from the scandalous and false aspersions (cast upon him, on purpose to invalidate his testimony) by the nameless author of a late scandalous libel, entituled, The Compendium, or a short view of the late tryals &c. : II. His further discovery of the machinations and attempts of the papal and Jesuitical party, for the introducing their religion into these kingdoms, and for the overthrow of His Majestie's person and government : III. Many historical observations, discovering the progress of the said design, with other material passages relating thereunto : IV. The names of the several colledges beyond the seas, erected for the use of the English nation, whence priests and emissaries are yearly sent over into our land for the seduction of the people, and carrying on their other designs, with an account of the English nunneries also in forreign parts. 1
DA4321691 .P74 1691i Their present Majesties government proved to be throughly settled, and that we may submit to it, without asserting the principles of Mr. Hobbs shewing also, that allegiance was not due to the usurpers after the late civil war : occasion'd by some late pamphlets against the Reverend Dr. Sherlock. 1
DA4321700 .C53 1700i The character of a Whig, under several denominations to which is added, the Reverse, or the character of a true English-man, in opposition to the former. 1
DA5031712 .S95 1712i Some remarks on the Barrier Treaty, between Her Majesty and the States-General 1
DA5031716 .A8 1716i An argument to prove the affections of the people of England to be the best security of the government humbly offer'd to the consideration of the patrons of severity, and applied to the present juncture of affairs. 1
DA5031744 .P37 1744i The parallel, or, A collection of extraordinary cases, relating to concealed births, and disputed successions containing, I. The history of Richard Plantagenet, son to Richard III, who lived and died a bricklayer, II. An account of Mrs. Mary Cognot, declared heiress to the Queen's physician by the Parliament of Paris, tho' disown'd by father and mother, III. The surprising case of a nobleman of Savoy, chang'd at nurse, IV. The intricate case of the Count de St Geran, educated (tho' unknown) by his parents as their page, and discovered at last to be their son, V. The restoration of the Baron (Sutton) of Dudley, deprived of his honour by the great Duke of Northumberland. 1
DA5031755 .S48 1756i A first letter to the people of England on the present situation and conduct of national affairs. 1
DA5031755 .S486 1756i A second letter to the people of England on foreign subsidies, subsidiary armies, and their consequences to this nation. 1
DA5031755 .S5 1756i A third letter to the people of England on liberty, taxes, and the application of public money. 1