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testants dwelling in the vallies of Piedmont, by the Duke of Savoy's forces, joyned with the French army, and several Irish regiments.

London, 1655. 927 7 Gosnold's discourse of laying on of hands. London, 1656.

8 John Toldervy's foot out of the snare ; or a brief declaration of his en

trance into that sect, called by the name of quakers. Lond. 1656. 9 Richard Vines's four sermons on obedience to magistrates, and on the

corruption of the mind. London, 1656. 10 Reply to a paper called Mr. Hayward's answer to G. Kendal's scandal.

ous pamphlet. London, 1656. 11 John Canne's reasons, proving that none of the seven last plagues, or

vials, are yet poured out : neither will the time of their pouring out begin, till after the rising of the two witnesses, and the forty-two

mon!hs of the beast's reign bę expired. London, 1656. 12 Lamenting word, by way of testimony against the defection of these

times. London, 1657. 13 Contention for truth; in two publique disputations, before thousands

of people, at Clement Dane church, upon the 19th and 26th of November, 1658, betweene Mr. Gunning and Mr. Denne, concerning

baptisme. London. 14 Declaration of the general council of the officers of the army, agreed

upon at Wallingford-house, October 27, 1659. London. 15 Queries upon the ten new commandments of the general council of

the officers of the army, December 22, 1659. 16 The army's plea for their present practice. London, 1659. 17 Pearson's treatise on the great case of tythes. 3d edit. Lond. 1659. 18 Discourse concerning the work of God in this nation, and the duty of

all good people, both governors and governed in this their day. Lon

don, 1659. 19 Cause of God, and of these nations, sought out, and drawn forth from

the rubbish of the lusts and interests of men. London, 1659. 20 Queries propounded to the people of England, and their representa

tives, in this juncture of affairs. London, :659. 21 Memorial of that remarkable meeting of the officers of the army in

England, at Windsor-castle, in the year 1648. By William Allen.

London, 1659. 22 Testimony and warning by the presbytery of Edinburgh, against a

petition lately presented to the parliament. London, 1659. 23 Fitz-brain's narrative of the great revolutions of affairs in these later

times. London, 1659. 24 Stubb's light shining out of darkness; with a brief apologic for the

quakers, that they are not inconsistent with a magistracy. London,

1659. This volume the gift of Zachariah Poulson, jun. 1 Declaration of the faith and order of the congregational churches in

England, agreed upon in the meeting of the elders, &c. at Savoy, Oc

tober 12, 1658. London, 1659. 2 William Pryrne's prescription to recover our kingdom, church, and

nation, from their present destructive confusion. London, 1659. 3 Prynne's vindication of the old and new secluded members of parlia

ment. London, 1659. 4 Queries in behalf of the secluded members, propounded to the twice

broken rump now sitting. London, 1660.

928 5 Prynne's statement of the case of the excluded members. London,

1660. 6 Prynne on the dissonant harmony of sacred publique oathes, protesta

tions, leagues, covenants, &c. lately taken by many time-serving suinis, witijout scruple of conscience, and who have violated them too,

without any fear of God, men, devils, or hell. London, 1659. 7 Declaration of the true state of the case of the excluded members;

with a vindication of themselves and their privileges. Lond. 1660. 8 Narrative of the manner in which divers members of the house of

commons were illegally imprisoned by the armies' force, in Decem

ber, 1648, and May 7, 1659. London, 1660. 9 Engagement and declaration of the officers and soldiers, who are not

mercenary janazaries, to maintain the just rights of the people,

London, 1660. 10 Letter from his majesty to the speaker of the commons, with his de

claration, and the resolve of the house thereupon. London, 1660. 11 Matthew Meade's sermon on spiritual wisdom, preached September

16, 1660. London. 12 Ilall on the downfall of May-games ; wherein is set forth the rude

ness, prophaneness, stealing, drinking, fighting, dancing, whoring,

mis-rule, and mis-pence of precious time. London, 1660. 13 Arderne's discourse concerning obedience to kingly government,

shewing that the kingdom of England is the best commonwealth.

London, 1660. 14 Letter and declaration sent by the king to the house of peers, by Sir

John Grenvil, from Breda ; and read in the house, May 1, 1660.

London, 1660. 15 Declaration of king Charles II. to all his loving subjects of the kingdome

of England, dated from his court at Breda, in Holland, the 14th of April, 1660 ; with his letter to Lieutenant General Monck, to be communicated to the lord president of the council of state, and to

the officers of the army under his command. London, 1660. 16 Bagshaw's discourse concerning Christ and Anti-christ; or a demon

stration that Jesus is the Christ, from the truth of his predictions ; with a treatise wherein the resurrection of the body is asserted and

cleared. London, 1661. 17 Spark of light against the cloudy dark day, held forth in a letter to the

churches. London, 1661. 18 Speeches, discourses and prayers of Colonel John Barkstead, Colonel

John Okey, and Mr. Miles Corbet, upon the 19th of April, 1662, being the day of their suffering at Tyburn ; with an account of the manner of their being taken in Holland, and their discourses and letters before, and during the time of their imprisonment. London,

1662. 19 Bagshaw's letter to Edward Earl of Clarendon, lord high chancellor

of England. London, 1662. 20 Christ and Anti-christ; or 666 multiplied by 2, whereby the true

number of Anu christ's reign is discovered. 1662. 21 Bagshaw's treatise concerning the spiritual nature of God, and of his

worship. London, 1662. 22 Reasons against toleration and indulgence of popery, with the letter of

the Archbishop of Canterbury to the king, &c. London, 1663.

928 23 Relation of the wonderful deliverance of James Barrow, who was pos.

sessed with evil spirits near two years. London, 1661. 24 Abridgment of the statute laws of this kingdom against Jesuites, semi

nary priests, and popish recusants. London, 1666. 25 News from Rome; or magna charta discoursed between a poor man

and his wife. 26 Apology in behalf of the papists, re-printed, and answered in behalf of

the royalists. London, 1667. 27 Account of the information exhibited to the committee appointed by

parliament to enquire into the cause of the late dreadful burning of the city of London ; with information touching the insolency of po

pish priests and Jesuites, and the increase of popery. Lond. 1667. 28 Vincent's defence of the doctrine of the Trinity, &c. in answer to Wil

liam Penn's “ Sandy foundation shaken, &c.” London, 1668. This

volume the gift of Zachariah Poulson, jun, 929 | Freeness of God's grace in the forgiveness of sins, by Jesus Christ,

vindicated. London, 1668. 2 Insolence and impudence triumphant ;-Envy and fury enthroned;

being an answer to “ A discourse of ecclesiastical polity, &c.” by S.

Parker. London, 1669. 3 Letter to D. Lauderdale. 4 Letter on the venimous qualities of tobacco. Ś Tryal of William Penn and William Mead, at the sessions held at the

old baily in London, the 1st, 3d, 4th and 5th of September, 1670.

London. 6 Tryals of Thomas Rudyard, Francis Moor, Richard Mew, Richard

Mayfield, Richard Knowlman, Gilbert Hutton, Job Boulton, Richard Thornton, Charles Banister, John Boulton, and William Bayly, held at the old baily, from the last day of the Sixth-month, till the seventh

day of the Seventh-month, 1670. London. 7 Calamy's scrmon, preached at Gvild-hall chappel the 13th of July,

1673, before the mayor and aldermen of London. 8 Vindication of the anabaptists of New England. London, 1673. 9 Discourse shewing the necessity of maintaining the established relis

gion, in opposition to popery. London, 1673, 10 Discourse on the prevention of poverty ; shewing the causes of the

decay of trade, fall of lands, and want of money throughout the nation.

London, 1674. 11 Treatise on the resurrection of the dead ;—the reign of our Lord

Christ on earth, till he hath subjected all his enemies ;-the resigning of the kingdome by the Lord Christ unto the Father ;-and

of the succeeding kingdome of the Father. London, 1675. 12 Lewis's proposals to the king and parliament for raising a monthly

tax. London, 1677. 13 Remarkable prophecies and predictions of the learned James Usher,

late Lord Primate of Ireland, foretelling the rebellion in Ireland forty years before it came to pass ;-the miseries of England, in church

and state ;-the death of king Charles the first, &c. Lond. 1678. 14 Catalogue of the rarities in the anatomie-hail of Leiden. In Leiden,

1678, 15 Account of the hellish plots, bloody persecutions, and inhuniade tor.

tures, exercised by the papists, on the protestants; as well abroad as in England, Scotland and Ireland, from the beginning till this present

year 1678. London, 1679. 929 16 Haines's proposals for restoring the woollen manvfactvre. Lond. 1679. 17 Privileges and practice of parliaments in England; collected out of

the laws of this land. London, 1680. 18 William Hooke's discourse concerning the witnesses, relating to the

time, place, and manner of their being slain. London, 1681. 19 Howe's funeral sermon on the death of Mrs. Margaret Baxter, wife of

the Rev. Mr. Richard Baxter, who died the 28th of June, 1681.

London, 1681. 20 Howe's discourse on charity in reference to other men's sins. Lon.

don, 1681. 21 Shower's sermon, occasioned by the late repentance and funeral of a

young man, who died September 29, 1681. London, 1681. 22 Howe's funeral sermon for that faithful servant of Christ, Mr. Richard

Fairclough, who died July 4, 1682. London, 1682. 23 Absalom Senior ; or Achitophel transposed. A poem. Lond. 1682. 24 The medall. A satyre against sedition. London, 1682. This vo

lume the gift of Zachariah Poulson, jun. 930 1 Christian testimony against sinfull complyance. London, 1664.

2 Discoverie of certaine practises to undermine the doctrine and discip

line of our church at Ipswich. 1636. 3 Answer of John Bastwick, doctor of phisicke, to the information of Sir

John Bancks, atturney universall. 1637. 4 Looking-glasse for all lordly prelates. 1686. 5 Queries proposed to our lord prelates. 1687. 6 The judgement of Dr. Reynolds concerning episcopacy, whether it

be God's ordinance, in a letter to Sir Francis Knowls, concerning Dr.

Bancroft's sermon of the 9th of February, 1588. London, 1641. 8 Dr. Reynolds's judgement touching the originall of episcopacy more

largely confirmed out of antiquity, by James, Archbishop of Armagh.

London, 1641. 9 John Milton's treatise of prelatical episcopacy. London, 1641. 10 Answer out of the west to a question out of the north, respecting the

decay of trade, &c. London, 1667. 11 Queries upon a late proclamation for enforcing the laws against con

venticles, &c. London, 1668. 12 Discourse for liberty of conscience in matters of religion. London,

1652. 13 Answer to the discourse respecting the liberty of conscience. London,

1652. 14 The old-non-conformist, touching the book of common-prayer. Lone

don, 1660. 15 Arguments against bowing at the name of Jesus. London, 1660. 16 Common-prayer-book unmasked, and declared to be unlawfull. 17 Common-prayer-book no divine service. London, 1660. 18 Bagshaw's statement of the great question concerning things indiffer

ent in religious worship. London, 1660. 19 Cawdrey's religious reasons for believing, that bowing towards the

altar is grossely superstitious. Londo:1, 1661.

930 20 Collings's exercitation upon a momentous question in divinity, and

case of conscience. London, 1675. 21 Questions propounded to the assembly of divines. London, 1646. 22 Testimony for God and my country, against those who are found per

secuting the innocent. London, 1664. This volume the gift of Za.

chariah Poulson, jun. 931 I Petition presented to the king by the ministers of the gospel commis

sioned for the review and alteration of the liturgy. London, 1661. 2 Sion's groans for her distressed ; or sober endeavours to save innocent

blood, and stablish the nation in the best of settlements, by Thomas Monck, Joseph Wright, George Hamon, Francis Stanley, William

Reynolds, and William Jeffery. London, 1661. 3 Discourse concerning puritans. London, 1641. 4. Proposals concerning the discipline and ceremonies of the church of

England, presented to his Majesty by the presbyterian ministers.

London, 1661. 5 Dissertation maintaining the king's spirituall supremacie against the

pretended independencie of the prelates, &c. London, 1641. 6 Goodwin's treatise shewing that prelatique preachers are none of

Christ's teachers. London, 1663. 7 Answer of the divines attending the commissioners of parliament at

the treaty at Newport, in the Isle of Wight, to the second paper delivered to them by the king, October 6, 1648, about episcopal govern

ment. London. 8 Animadversions upon the letter of the Bishop of Worcester, Lone

don, 1662. 9 England's reformation; or an examination of Dr. Heylin's history of

the reformation of the church of England. London, 1661. 10 Stonham's voice of a cry at midnight; or an alarm to churches and

professors speedily to revive their temple worke, or open worship.

1664. 1 Wolseley's vindication of the perfection of Christ's institutions and or

dinances about his worship. London, 1668. 12 Liberty of conscience upon its true and proper grounds, asserted and

vindicated. London, 1668. 13 Plea for libertie of conscience in a church way. London, 1644. 14 Expedient for reducing all dissenters to an exact and sincere obedience

to our ecclesiastical and civil government. 1672. 15 John Milton's treatise of true religion, hæresie, schism, toleration, and

what best means may be used against the growth of popery. Lon.

don. 1673. This volume ihe gift of Zachariah Poulson, jun. 932 I Discourse of the religion of England. London, 1667.

2 Common prayer-book devotions, episcopal delusions. London, 1666. 3 Hammond on resisting the lawfull magistrate vnder colour of religion,

Oxford, 1644. 4 Clarkson's defence of true protestants, abused for the service of poper

ry, under the name of presbyterians. London, 1680. 5 Alsop's antidote against a late discourse, called, “ The mischief of ser

paration.” 2d edit. London, 1680. 6 Andrew Marvell's historical essay, touching general councils, creeds) and impositions in matters of religion. London, 1680,

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