Imagens das páginas

599 11 Tryals of Robert Green, Henry Berry, and Lawrence Hill, for the mur

der of Sir Edmond-bury Godfrey. London, 1679. 12 Speech of the king, with that of the lord chancellor, to both houses di

parliament, on the sixth of March, 1678-9. London, 13 Vindication of the parliament, with the state of the plot, and the man

ner of its discovery. 14 Narrative of the late design of the papists to charge their horrid plot

upon the protestants. London, 1679. 15 Titus Otes's narrative of the horrid plot and conspiracy of the popish

party, against the life of the king, the government, and the protes

tant religion ; with a list of the conspirators. London, 1679. 16 Declaration of the king for the dissolution of his late privy-council, and

for constituting a pew one, April 20, 1679. London. 17 Tryal of Nathaniel Reading, for attempting to stifle the king's evi

dence as to the horrid plot. London, 1679. 18. Examination of Edmund Everard, who was four years close prisoner

in the tower of London, concerning the popish plot. London, 1679. 19 Percat papa; or reasons why a presumptive heir, or popish successor,

should not inherit the crown. 20 Discourse of the peerage and jurisdiction of the lords spiritual in par

liament. London, 1679. 21 Miles Prance's narrative of the discovery of the horrid popish plot.

London, 1679. 22 Tryals and condemnation of Thomas White, William Harcourt,

John Fenwick, John Gavan, and Anthony Turner, for conspiring the death of the king, the subversion of the government, and protestant

religion. London, 1679. This volume the gift of Z. Poulson, jun. 600 The last speeches of the five notorious traitors, viz. Thomas White

William Harcourt, John Gavan, Anthony Turner, and John Fenwick, who '

were executed at Tyburn on the 20th of June, 1679. 2 Answer to the last speeches of the five traitors, who were executed on

the 20th of June, 1679. London. 3 The true speeches of Thomas White, Henry Harcourt, John Fen

wick, John Gavan, and Anthony Turner, before their execution at Tyburn, June 20th, 1679; with animadversions thereon. London,

1679. 4 Tryal of Richard Langhorn, for conspiring the death of the king, sub

version of the government, and protestant religion. London, 1679. 5 Speech of Richard Langhorn at the place of execution, July 14, 16797

with an answer thereto. London. 6 Tryals of Sir George Wakeman, William Marshall, William Rum

ley, and James Corker, for conspiring the death of the king, subver

sion of the government and protestant religion. London, 1679. 7 Observations upon the late tryals of Sir George Wakeman, &c. Lob

don, 1679. 8 Robert Jenison's narrative of the late horrid and treasonable popish

plot. London, 1679. 9 John Smith's narrative, containing a further discovery of the late hor

rid popish plot. London, 1679. 30 Thomas Dangerfield's narrative of the late popish design to charge

those of the presbyterian party with a pretended conspiracy against the king and government. London, 1679.

400 11 Roderick Mansell's narrative of the late popish intrigue, to form a plot,

and then to cast the odium thereof upon the protestants. London,

1680. 12 Tryal and conviction of Thomas Knox and John Lane, for a conspiracy

to defame Dr. Oates and Mr. Bedloe, thereby to discredit their evi

dence about the horrid popish plot. London, 1680. 13 Answer to a letter written by a member of parliament, upon the occa

sion of his reading the gazette of the 11th of December, 1679. 14 New year's gift for the lord chief justice Scroggs; being remarks on

his speech. 15 Tryals and condemnation of Lionel Anderson, William Russel, Charles

Parris, Henry Starkey, James Corker, William Marshall, and Alex

ander Lumsden, for high treason. London, 1680. 16 Thomas Dangerfield's second narrative, relating 'to the late popish

plot, and to the murther of Sir Edmund-bury Godfrey. Lond. 1680. 17 Robert Bolron's narrative concerning the late horrid popish plot, and

conspiracy for the destruction of his majesty and the protestant re

ligion. London, 1680. 18 Declaration of king Charles to all his loving subjects, June 2d, 1680,

London. 19 Tryal of Roger, earl of Castlemaine, for high treason, on the 23d of

June, 1680. London, 1681. This volume the gift of Zachariah Poul

801, jun. 601 ] Tryal of John Giles, for an attempt to murther John Arnold, a mem

ber of parliament. London, 1681. 2 Examination of captain William Bedlow, relating to the popish plot,

London, 1680. 3 Tryal and sentence of Elizabeth Cellier, for writing, printing, and

publishing, a scandalous libel, called, “ Malice defeated, &c." Lon- don, 1680. 4 Speech of the king to both houses of parliament, on Thursday the

21st of October, 1680. London, 5 Dugdale's narrative of the cruelties inficted on the protestants beyond

seas, by the bloody Spanish inquisition. London, 1680. B 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 and 14 Information delivered at the bar of the

house of commons, by Francisco de Faria, Robert Jenison, Thomas Dangerfield, Stephen Dugdall, Edward Turbervill, William Lewis, and Eustace Conryne, on the subject of the late horrid popish plot.

London, 1680. 15 Letters and other writings, relating to the horrid popish plot; printed

from the originals in the hands of the chairman of the committee of secrecy, appointed by the house of commons. In two parts. With the keys for deciphering the passages written in figures. London,

1681. 16 Tryal of William, viscount Stafford, for high treason, upon an im

peachment, in Westminster-hall, begun the 30th of November, 1680 ; with the manner of his execution. London, 1680-1. This

volume the gift of Zachariah Poulson, jun. 602 1 Animadversions upon the speech of William, late viscount Stafford,

immediately before his execution, on the 29th of December, 1680.

2d edit. London, 1681. 2 John Smith's discourse, occasioned by the late conspirators dying in

the depyal of their guilt. London, 1631.


602 Votes of the house of commons, from October 21, to January 1

1680); including the messages from the king, and the articles of im-
peachment exhibited against William Scroggs, chid justice of the
court of king's bench. London, 1680.
Information given by John Mac-Namarra, Maurice Fitzgerrald, and

James Nash, respecting the popish plot in Ireland. London, 1680.
s Speech made in parliament by the Earl of Shaftsbury, in December,

1680. @ Three papers on the chcice of members of parliament, and the suc

cession to the crown of England. London, 1680. 7 Brief history of the succession, collected out of the records and the

most authentic historians. 8 Speech of the king to both houses of parliament, on the 21st of March,

1680... 9 Debates and proceedings of the house of commons in March,

1681. 10 Declaration of the king, touching the causes and reasons that moved

him to dissolve the two last parliaments. London, 1681. ľ Olvservations upon a late libel, called, “ A letter from a person of qua.

lity to his friendl,” concerning the king's declaration. London. 12 Arraignment and plea of Edward Fitz-Harris, with all the arguments

in law, and proceedings of the court of king's bench thereupon, in

Easter term, 1681. London. 13 Tryal and condemnation of Edward Fitz-Harris, and Dr. Oliver Plut.

ket, for high treason. London, 1681. 14 Tryal and condemnation of Stephen Colledge, for high treason, in

August, 1681, with his speech at the place of execution. London,

1681. 15 Information of Captain Henry Wilkinson, respecting an attempt to

prevail with him to swear high treason against the Earl of Shaftsbu

ry. London, 1681, This volume the gift of Zachariah Poulson, jun. 603 1 Proceedings in the old baily, London, on the 24th of November, 1681,

upon an indictment for high treason against the Earl of Shaftsbury.

London. 2 Narrative of the case of Simpson Tonge, respecting his knowledge of

the contrivers of the horrid popish plot. London, 1681. 3 Four papers respecting the conduct of the Earl of Shaftsbury. Lon

don, 1682. 4 Account of the Earl of Danby's arguments, at the court of king's

bench, upon his motion for bail ; with the answers of the judges, and

the Earl's replyes. 2d edit. London, 1682. 5 Tryal of Nathaniel Thompson, William Pain, and John Farwell, upon

an information exhibited by the king's attorney-general against them, for writing, printing and publishing libels, reflecting upon the justice of the nation, in the proceedings against the murderers of Sir Ed

mund-bury Godfrey, on the 20th of June, 1682. London. 6 Fourteen papers on the right of the lord-mayor of London to choose

a sheriff. London, 1682. 7 Trial of fourteen persons for the riot at Guild-hall, on midsummer-day,

1682, at the election of sheriffs. London, 1683. 8 An account how the Earl of Essex killed himself in the tower of Lon

don, the 13th of July, 1683, London, 1683.

003 9 Tryals of Thomas Walcot, William Houe, William Lord Russel,

John Rous, and William Blagg, for high treason, for conspiring the death of the king, and raising a rebellion in this kingdom. Lon.

don, 1683. 10 Speeches and behaviour of William, late Lord Russel, Thomas Wal

cot, John Rous, and William Houe, a little before their execution, on

the 20th of July, 1683. Il Two papers in answer to the speeches of Lord Russel and Thomas

Walcot. London, 1683. 1? Arraignment, tryal and condemnation of Algernon Sidney, Esq. for

high treason, for conspiring the death of the king, and intending to raise a rebellion in this kingdom; with the paper which he delivered

to the sheriffs upon the scaffold, December 7, 1683. Lond. 1684. 13 Tryal and conviction of John Hambden, Esq. upon an indictment of

high misdemeanor, for stirring up sedition in this kingdom. Lon

don, 1684. 14 Tryal of Lawrence Braddon and Hugh Speke, upon an information

of high misdemeanor in endeavouring to raise a belief, that the late

Earl of Essex did not murder himself in the tower. London, 1684. 15 Tryal and conviction of Sir Samuel Bernardiston, for a high misde.

meanor, on Thursday, the 14th of February, 1683. London, 1684. 16 Installation of Prince George of Denmark, Charles Duke of Somer

set, and George Duke of Northumberland, Knights and companions

of the most noble order of the garter, April 8, 1684. London. 17 Confession and narrative of James Holloway, with the proceedings

against him, in the court of king's bench, for high treason, for which

he was executed on the 30th of April, 1684. 18 Proceedings against Sir Thomas Armstrong, in the court of king's

bench, upon an outlawry for high treason, &c. and an account of what passed at his execution, on the 20th of June, 1684. London.

This volume the gift of Zachariah Poulson, jun. 004 1 Three papers-On the grounds of the laws against popery- Whether

or no all men have the Holy Ghost-And of the magistracy, &c. By

Samuel Johnson. London, 1685. 2 Tryal, conviction and execution of Robert Bailzie, for high treason,

in Edinburgh, in December, 1684. 3 Tryal between Sir William Pritchard, plaintiff, and Thomas Papillon,

defendant, in an action upon the case, on the 6th of November, 1684.

London, 1689. 4 A number of the London gazette, announcing the death of king

Charles the second, February 6, 1684. 5 Tryals, convictions and sentence of Titus Otes, upon two indictments

for wilful, malicious and corrupt perjury. London, 1685. 6 Account of what passed at the execution of the late Duke of Mon.

mouth, on Wednesday, the 15th of July, 1685. 7 Tryals of Henry Cornish, Esq. for conspiring the death of the king,

and raising a rebellion in this kingdom ; and John Fernley, William Ring, and Elizabeth Gaunt, for harbouring and maintaining rebels, at

the Old Baily, October 19, 1685. London, 1685. 8 Tryal of Henry, Baron Delamere, for high treason, in Westminster hall, the 14th of January, 1685. London, 1686.

604 9. Two papers written by the late king Charles II. and one by the late

Dutchess of York. London, 1686. 10 King James's proclamation of a general pardon, and his declaration for

liberty of conscience; with the speech of William Penn, upon his

delivering the quaker address, &c. London, 1687. 11 Tryal of the Lord Archbishop of Canterbury, and the other six bi

shops, in the court of king's bench, in the year 1688. London,

1689. 12 London gazette, containing the declaration of king James, on the in

vasion of England by the prince of Orange, November 8, 1688. 13 Memorial from the English protestants to the Prince and Princess of

Orange. 1688. 14 A number of papers--containing the resolution of the states-general

for aiding the Prince of Orange with troops and ships for the invasion of England;—Association of the English protestants for the same purpose ;-Their declaration of the motives which induced it ;-Several addresses to the Prince of Orange ;-His letter calling a free parliament ;-His address to this convention ;-Five papers respecting the grievances to be redressed, and the settlement of the crown and succession ;-Declaration of the parliament;—The manner of proclaiming the king and queen ;-Speech of the king, and answers of both houses of parliament ;-The act for establishing the coronation-oath ;-and an account of the coronation of king

William and queen Mary, on the 11th of April, 1689. London, 1689. 15 Declaration of the Prince of Orange, stating the reasons which induce

ed him to appear in arms for preserving of the protestant religion,

and for restoring the laws and liberties of Scotland. London, 1689. 16 Account of the proceedings of the meeting of the estates in Scotland;

with the letters of king William, and the late king James, to the said

estates. London, 1689. 17 Preliminaries to the settlement of the crown of Scotland. Lond. 1689. 18 Case of Sir Edward Hales; being an account of the tryal upon an

action of five hundred pounds brought against him upon the king's

dispensing with the stat. 25 Car. II. London, 1689. 19 Addresses of the two houses of parliament to king William, with his

answers thereto, April 16, 1689. 20 Letter from a lawyer to a member of parliament, on the subject of the

late vacancy of the throne. London, 1689. 21 Case of the protestant dissenters, and the grievances of the church of

England. London, 1689. 22 An act for raising money by a poll and otherwise, towards the reduc

ing of Ireland ; with the speech of Henry Powle on the same. Lon

don, 1689. 23 An act for cxempting their majesties protestant subjects, dissenting

from the church of England, from the penalties of certain laws. 24 Atkyns's defence of the late Lord Russell's innocency. Lond. 1689. 25 Atkyns's argument in the great case concerning the election of mem

bers to parliament. London, 1689.
26 Lord Russell's case, with observations upon it, by Henry Lord De la

Mere. London, 1689.
27 Answer to the defence of the late Lord Russell.

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