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The Assembly-Man. Written in the Year 1647. ΘΕΟΦΡΑΣΤ. Χαρακί. ιγ.

αερί. ΠΕΡΙΕΡΓΙΑΣ.

He seditiously stirs up Men to fight: He will teach others the way

whereof himself is most ignorant; and persuudes Men to take an

oath, because himself had sworn it before.

London, printed for Richard Marriott, and are to be sold at his

Shop under St. Duuslan's Church, in Fleet-street, 1662—3.

Quarto, containing twenty-two pages

57

A Word for the Army, and Two Words to the Kingdom. To clear

the One, and cure the Other. Forced in much Plainness and Bre-

vity from their faithful Servant, Hugh Peters.

Nunc nunc properandus et acri

Fingendus sine fine rola-

London, printed by M. Simmons, for Giles Calvert, at the Black

Spread Eagle, at the West end of Paul's. 1647. Quarto, contain-

ing fourteen pages

The Brewer's Plea: or, a Vindication of Strong Beer and Ale.

Wherein is declared the Wonderful Bounty and Patience of God,

the wicked and ionstrous Unthankfulness of Man, the unregarded

Injuries done to these Creatures, groaning, as it were, to be deli-

vered from the Abuses proceeding from disdainful Aspersions of

ignorant, and from the Intemperance of sinful Man.

1 Cor. xii. 19, 20, 21.

If they were all one Member, Where would the Body be?

But now are they many Members, yet but one Budy.

The Eye cunnot suy unto the Hund, I hure no need of thee, nor again,

the Ilead to the Feet, I have no need of thee.

Dat venium corcis, vexat censura columbas. Juven. Sat.

London, printed for I. C. 1617. Quarto, containing eight pages

23

The Scottish Politick Presbyter, slain by an English Independent: or,

the Independents' Victory over the Presbyterian Party. The Ri-

gour of the Scotch Government, their Conniving and Bribing: the

Lewdness and Debauchery of Elders in secret. A Tragi-comedy.

Diruo et ædifico, muto qua:lruta rotundis.

Printed in the year 1647. Qiiarto, containing sixteen pages 80

St. Edward's Ghost, or Anti-Normanism: Being a Pathetical Con-

plaint and Motion, in the Behalf of our English Nation, against her

grand, yet neglected Grievance, Normanism.

Qua:sum (malùm) est ista voluntaria seroitus ?

Cicero, in Orat. Philip. I.

London, printed for Richard Wodenothe, at the Star, under Peter's

Church, in Cornhill, 1647. Quarto, containing twenty-eight

piges

90

Serjeant Thorpe, Judge of Assize for the Northern Circuit, his Charge,

as it was delivered to the Grand Jury at York Assizes, the twen-

tieth of March, 1618; clearly epitomising the Statutes belonging to

this Nation, which concern, (and, as a Golden Rule, ought to re-

gulate) the several Estates and Conditions of men; and, being

duly observed, do really promote the Peace and Plenty of this Com-

monwealth. From a Quarto, containing thirty pages, printed at

London, by T. W. fur Matthew Malbancke and Richard Best, at

Gray's Inn Gate, in 1649

106

The Dissenting Ministers Vindication of themselves, from the horrid

and detestable Murder of King Charles the First, of glorious Me-

inory. With their Names subscribed, about the Twentieth of Ja-

nuary, 16-18. London, printed in the Year MDCXLVII. Quarto,

contuming six payes

129

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News from Pembroke and Montgomery, or Oxford Manchestered, by

Michael Oldsworth and his Lord, who swore he was Chancellor of

Oxford. And proved it in a Speech made to the New Visitors, in

their New Convocation, April 11, 1648: As here it follows Word

for Word, and Oath for Oath. Printed at Montgomery, 1648.

Quarto, containing eight pages

134

The Cuckow's Nest at Westminster: Or, the Parliament between the

two Lady-Birds, Queen Faiifax and Lady Cromwell, concerning

Negociations of State, and their several Interests in the Kingdom;

sadly bemoaning the Fate-of their Deer and Abliorned Husbands.

By Mercurius Melancholicus. Printed in Cuckow-time, in a Hol-

low-tree, 1648. Quarto, containing ten pages

136

The Advice of W.P. to Mr. Samuel Hartlib, for the Advancement of

some particular parts of Learning. London, printed Anno Dom.

1648. 'Quarto, containing thirty-four pages

· 111

A further Discovery of the Office of Publick Address for Accommoda-

tions. London, printed in the year 1618. Quarto, containing

thirty-four pages

158

England's proper and only way to an Establishment in Honour, Free-

dom, Peace, and Happiness : Or, the Norman Yoke once more

Uncased; and the Necessity, Justice, and present Seasonableness

of breaking it in Pieces, demonstrated, in Eight most plain and

true Propusitions, with their Proots. By the Author of Anti-Nor-

manism, and of the Plain English to the Neglecters of it.

Deo, Patriæ, libi.

Imprimatur, Gilbert Mabbot. London, printed for R. L. Anno

Dom. 1618. Quarto, containing sixteen pages

175

The British Bellman.

Printed in the Year

Of the Saints fear.

Anno Domini, 16-18. Quiarto, containing twenty-four pages

181

A Case of Conscience resolved: Concerning Ministers meddling with

State Matters in their Sermons, and how far they are obliged by the

Covenant to interpose in the Affairs of Civil Government. By J.

D. Minister of the Gospel, March 15, Imprimatur, Joseph Caryl.

London, printed by R. L. for R. W. 1619. Quarto, containing

thirty pages

196

The Corruption and Deficiency of the Laws of England, soberly dis-

covered: Or, Liberty working up to its just Height. Wherein is

set down, I. The Standard, or Measure of all just Laws; which is

threefold 1. Their Original and Rise, viz. The free Choice, or

Election of the People. 2. Their Rule and Square, viz. Principal;

of Justice, Righteousness, and Truih. 3. Their Use and End,' viz.

The Liberty and Safety of the People. II. The Laws of England

weighed in this three-fold Balance, and found tou light. 1. In their

Original, Force, Power, Conquest, or Coustraint. 2. In their

Ruie, corrupt Will, or Principles of Unrighteousness and Wrong.

3. In their End, the Grievance, Trouble, and Bondage of the Peo-

ple. Ill. The Necessity of the Reformation of the Laws of Eng-

land; together with the Excellency (and yet Difficulty) of this

work. IV. The corrupt Interest of Lawyers in this Commonwealth,

By John Warr. London, printed for Giles Calvert, at the Black

Spread Eagle, at the West-end of St. Pauls, 1649. Quarto, con-

taining eighteen pages

212

A Narrative

of the Proceedings of a Great Council of Jews, assem- '

bled in the Plain of Ageda, in Hungary, about thirty leagues dis-

tant from Buda, to examine the Scriptures concerning Christ, on

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the 12th of October, 1650. By Samuel Brett, there present. Also,

a Relation of some other Observations of his Travels beyond the

Seas, and particularly in Egypt, Macedonia, Dalmatia, Calabria,

Apuleia, Sicily, Assyria, Sclavonia, France, Spain, and Portugal;

the Islands of Cyprus, Candia, Patmos, and Delphos; the Cities

of Carthage, Corinth, Troy, Constantinople, Venice, Naples, Leg.

horn, Florence, Milan, Rome, Bottonia, Mantua, Genoa, Paris,

&c. 1655. London, printed for Richard Moon, at the Seven Stars

in St. Paul's Church-Yard, near the Great North Door. Quarto,

containing twelve pages

225

A Relation of the Execution of James Graham, late Marquis of Mon-

tross, at Edinburgh, on Tuesday the Twenty-first of May instant.

With his last Speech, Carriage, and most remarkable Passages

upon the Scaffold Also a Letter out of Ireland, more fully, con-

cerning the taking of Clonmell. London, printed by E. Griffin, in

the Old Bailey, May twenty-eighth, 1650. Quarto, containing

234

The Process and Pleadings in the Court of Spain, upon the Death of

Anthony Ascham, Resident for the Parliament of England, and of

John Baptista Riva, his Interpreter, who were killed by John

Guillim, William Spark, Valentine Progers, Jo. Halsal, William

Arnet, and Henry Progers. Who are all in close prison in Madrid

for the said fact, except llenry Progers, who fed to the Venetian

Ambassador's House, and so escaped. Sent from Madrid from a

Person of Quality, and made English. London, printed by Wil-

liam Dugard, Printer to the Council of State, 1651. Quarto, co?l-

taining twenty pages

236

A True Narrative and Relation of his most sacred Majesty's miracul-

lous Escape from Worcester, on the Third of September, 1651, till

his arrival at Paris. Printed at London, for G. Colborn, 1666.

Quarto, containing eight pages

247

An Answer to the Propositions made by the English Ambassadors, as

they stile themselves, the nineteenth of March, in the Great As-em-

bly of the High and Mighty Lords, the States General of the United

Provinces. As also, to their Memorials of the sixteenth of April,

and the ninth of May, 1651, respectively. And likewise, to the

Thirty-six Articles of the desired Treaty. As it was delivered by

the lionourable Sir William Macdowal, Knight, Resident for His

Majesty of Great Britain, after his return to Holland, in the said

Great Assenibly, June the seventeenth, 1651. Printed at the

Hague, by Samuel Brown, English Bookseller, 1651. Quarto,

containing sixteen pages

256

News from France: Or, a Description of the Library of Cardinal Maza-

rin, before it was utterly ruined. Sent in a Letter from Monsieur G.

Naudæus, Keeper of the Publick Library. London, printed for Ti-

mothy Garthwait, ar the little North Door of St. Paul's, 1652. Quar-

to, containing six pages

265

A great Victory obtained by the English against the Dutch, and the

Porsuing of the Dutch Fleets, by General Blake and Sir George

Ayscuc, with one hundred and eighty men of war, towards the

Downs, and their Resolution to engage them, between Dover and

Calais. The manner how Sir George Ayscne, with great policy, ob-

tained the wind; the number sunk and taken ; and two gallant

ships, surprised by Captain Sloaks, laden with Gold and Elephants

Teeth. Also, the number of ships coming up the River of Thames

for London, richly laden from the East Indies, the Streights, Vir-

ginia, and Barbadoes. Die Septembris 27, 1652. Extracted out of

Page

the Original Papers, sent, from Captain Stoaks, to the honourable

Council of State, on Sunday last, September the twenty-sixth. In-

printed at London for George Horton, 1652. Quarto, containing

269

A Cry against a Crying Sin: Or, a just Complaint to the Magistrates,

against them who have broken the Statute Laws of God, by killing

of Men merely for Theft. Manifested in a Petition long since pre-

sented to the Common-Council of the City of London, on the Behalf

of Transgressors. Together with certain Proposals, presented by

Colonel Pride, to the Right Honourable the General Council for the

Army, and the Committee appointed by the Parliament of England,

to consider of the Inconveniences, Mischiefs, Chargeableness, and

Jrregularities in their Law. Printed at London, for Samuel Chidley,

dwelling in Bow-Lane, at the Sign of the Chequer, 1652. Quarto,

containing thirty-four pages, in Red Letter

· 272

The Proposals of the Committee for Regulating the Law, both in Sense,

Form, and Practice, communicated to publick View, by especial Or-

der and Command. Quarto, containing eight pages

289

Taideia @şıq peşós, the Triumph of Learning over Ignorance, and of Truth

over Falshood; being an Answer to four Queries :

Whether there be any Need of Universities?

Who is to be accounted an Heretick?

Whether it be lawful to use Conventicles ?

Whether a Layman may preach?

Which were lately proposed by a Zealot in the Parish Church at

Swacy, near Cambridge, after the second Sermon, Oct er 3, 1652;

since that enlarged by the Answerer, R. B. B. D. and Fellow of Tri-

nity College, Cambridge. London, printed 1653. Quarto, contain-

ing thirty-eight pages

295

The Laws Discovery: Or, a Brief Detection of sundry notorious Errors

and Abuses contained in our English Laws, whereby Thousands are

annually stripped of their Estates, and some of their Lives. By a

Well-wisher to his Country. London, printed in 1653. Quarto, con-

taining five pages

322

A Narration of the late Accident in the New Exchange, on the twenty-

Srst and twenty-second of November, 1653. Stylo Vet. Written by

the most noble and illustrious Lord, Don Pantaleon Sa, Brother to

his Excellency of Portugal, Extraordinary Legate in England, to his

much esteemed Nobility of England, and to all the beloved and fa-

mous City of London from Newgate's Prison. London, printed in

the Year 1653. Quarto, containing fourteen pages

325

The Lord General Cromwell's Speech, delivered in the Council-Cham-

ber, upon the fourth of July, 1653, to the Persons then assembled

and intrusted with the supreme Authority of the Nation. This is a

true Copy, published for Information, and to prevent Mistakes.

Printed in the year 1654. Quarto, containing twenty-eight pages. 331

The Old Pharisee, with the new Phylacteries of Presbytery. Quarto,

containing twenty-six pages

344

The Life of that incomparable Man, Faustus Socinus Senensis, descri-

bed by a Polonian knight. Whereunto is added an excellent Dis-

course, which the same Author would have had premised to the

Works of Socinus; together with a Catalogue of those Works. Lun-

don : Printed for Richard Moone, at the Seven Stars, in Pani's

Church-yard, 1653. Octavo, containing forty-two pages

355

A brief and perfect Journal of the late Proceedings and Success of the

English Army in the West Indies, continued until June the 24th,

1055. Together with some Queries, inserted and answered. Pube

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lished for Satisfaction of all such who desire truly to be informed in

these Particulars. By I, S. an Eye-witness.

Veritas nudata celari non potest.

London, printed 1655. Quarto, containing twenty-seven pages 373

The English Hermit, or Wonder of this Age: Being a Relation of the

Life of Roger Crab, living near Uxbridge ; taken from his own

Mouth; shewing his strange, reserved, and unparalleled Kind

of Life, who counted it a Sin against his Body and Soul, to eat any

Sort of Flesh, Fish, or living Creature, or to drink any Wine, Ale, or

Beer. He can live with three Farthings a Week. His constant

Food is Roots and Herbs; as Cabbage, Turneps, Carrots, Dock-

Leaves, and Grass; also Bread and Bran, without Butter or Cheese :

His Cloathing is Sack-cloth. lle left the Army, and kept a Shop at

Chesham, and hath now left off that, and sold a considerable Estate

to give to the Poor, shewing his Reasons from the Scripture, Mark

X. 21, Jer. xxxv.

Wherefore if Aseat make my Brother to offend, I will never eat Flesh .

while the World stands, 1 Cor. viii. 13.

London, printed, and are to be sold in Pope's-head Alley, and at the

Exchange, 1655. Quarto, containing twenty-two pages

390

A Century of the Names and Scantlings of such Inventions, as at pres-

ent I can call to Mind to have tried and perfected, which, my former

Notes being lost, I have, at the Instance of a powerful Friend, endea-

voured now,

in the Year 1655, to set these down in such a Way as

may sufficiently instruct me to put any of thein in Practice. London,

printed by J. Grismond in 1663. Twenty-fours, containing ninety-

one pages

405

The Protector's Declaration against the Royal Family of the Stuarts,

and the true Worship of the Church of England, Printed and published

by his Highness's special Commandment. London, printed by llen-

ry Hills and John Field, Printers to his Highness. From a Folio

page

420

The most lamentable and dreadful Thunder and Lightning in the

County of Norfolk, and the City of Norwich, on July 20, being the

Lord's Day in the afternoon : The Whirlwind and thick Darkness,

and most prodigious Hailstones, which, being above five Inches about,

did so violently batter down the Windows of the City, that Three-

thousand Pounds will hardly repair them. Diverse Men and Women

struck dead. The Firing of some Towns, and whole Fields of Corn,

by Lightning, which also destroyed the Birds of the Air, and Beasts

of the Field. Together with another most violent Storm, which,

happening on Saturday last in the same County, for almost thirty

Miles together, performed the like terrible Effects. Attested by Ten-

thousand Witnesses, who were either Spectators, or Partakers of the

Loss. Entered according to Order, the 31st of July, 1636. London,

printed by R. I. for F. Grove on Snow-hill, 1656. Quarto), contain-

ing five pages, with a wooden Cut in the Title-page, representing

Jupiter in the Clouds, with a Thunder-bolt in his Right Hand 422

The grand Impostor examined : Qr, the Life, Trial, and Examination

of James Nayler, the seduced and seducing Quaker; with the Man-

ner of his riding into Bristol. London, printed for Henry Brome, at

the Hand in St. Paul's Church Yard, 1656. Quarlo, containing til-

ty-six pages

424

A Casc of Conscience, Whether it be lawful to admit Jews into a

Christian Commonwealth ? Resolved by Mr. John Dury: Written

to Samuel Hartlib, Esq. London, printed for Richard Wodenothe,

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