Imagens das páginas

932 Y Troughton's apology for the non-conformists. London, 1681.

8 Dr. Croft's true state of the primitive church. London, 1675.
9 Queries upon the late act against conventicles. London, 1670.
10 Letter from a justice of peace to a counsellor at law, concerning con-

venticles, with the counsellor's reply.
11 Reasons shewing the necessity of reformation in church affairs. Ion-

don, 1660. 12 Reasons shewing that there is no necessity of reformation in the affairs

of the church. London, 1660. 13 Specimen of a bill for uniting the protestants. 14 Address expressing the true sense of the dissenting protestants of

England. London, 1682. 15 Answer to the order of sessions at Hicks's-hall, of the 13th of January,

1681, shewing that the said order is against law. London, 1681.

This volume the gift of Zachariah Poulson, jun. 933 | Discourse concerning the right of subjects and the right of princes.

London, 1644. 2 Observator vpon the successe of former parliaments. % Prynne's vindication of the fundamental liberties, &c. of all English

freemen. London, 1645. 4 Secret letters and papers, written with the king's own hand, and taken

in his cabinet at Nasby-field, June 14, 1645, by Sir Thomas Fair. fax, containing many mysteries of state, tending to justify the cause for which Sir Thomas Fairfax joyned battell on that memorable day;

with annotations thereupon. London, 1645. 5 Relation of divers things, from the beginning of these unhappy trou

bles, to this day. London, 1645. 6 Narration of the proceedings of the Scottish army, and a vindication

of the parliament of England. London, 1646. 7 Vindication of the power and proceedings of the parliament, occasion

ed by a defence of the covenant. London, 1646. 8 Declaration of the commons of England, expressing their reasons for

declining any farther address or application to the king. London:

1647. 9 Reasons of the judgement of the vniversity of Oxford, concerning

the solemne league and covenant, the negative oath, and the ordi.

nances concerning discipline and worship. 1647. 10 Cook's union of hearts between the king, the parliament, the army

under the command of Sir Thomas Fairfax, the assembly of divines and every honest man that desires a sound and durable peace. Lon.

don, 1647. 11 Complaint of the contra-replicant to his majestie. 1647. 12 Marten's justification of the proceedings of parliament in declining a

personali treaty with the king, notwithstanding the advice of the

Scottish commissioners to that purpose. London, 1648. 13 State of the kingdome represented to the people, concerning the king,

parliament, and the army. London, 1648. 14 Declaration of the parliament of England, expressing the grounds of

their late proceedings, and of settling the present government in the

way of a free state. London, 1648. 15 Rights of the kingdome, or customes of our ancestours ; touching the

duty, power, election, or succession, of our kings and parliaments; with a discourse of the great changes yet expected in the world.

London, 1649. This volume the gift of Zachariah Poulson, jun. 934 1 Apologeticall account of some brethren of the church, whereof John

Goodwin is pastour, why they cannot deliver up their said pastour un.

to Sathan, &c. London, 1647. 2 Goodwin's defence of the sentence passed upon the late king, by the

high court of justice. London, 1649. 3 Goodwin's queries respecting the right of the civil magistrate to inter

pose his power in matters of religion, or in the worship of God. Lon.

don, 1653. 4 Goodwin's vinclication of his queries concerning the power of the civil

magistrate in matters of religion. London, 1653. 5 Queries tending to allay the discontents about the late revolution of

government in the commonwealth. London, 1654. 6 The proctor of the six book-sellers non-suited. London, 1655. 7 Agreement prepared for the people of England, to secure peace upon

grounds of common right, freedom and safety. London, 1649. 8 Discourse on the original and end of civil power. London, 1649. 9 Steel's statement of the case of Duke Hamilton, Earl of Cambridge,

argued on the behalf of the commonwealth, before the high court of

justice. London, 1649. 10 Portraitvre of the kings of England, drawn from their titles, suc

cessions, raigns, and ends. London, 1650. 11 Plea for the commonwealth, in this monstrous and shaking juncture,

wherein treason is scarcely accounted an offence, and traitors have so

manie advocates. London. 12 Letter from a person in the countrey, respecting a book, entituled,

“ A healing question." 1656. 13 Chamberlin's problemes, respecting the legislative power. London,

1659. 14 William Allen's discourse, shewing that killing is not murder. Lon

don, 1659. 15 Hawke's answer to Allen's discourse, shewing that killing is murder.

London, 1659. 16 Principles and maxims concerning government and religion, as as

serted by those commonly called levellers. London, 1659. 17 Prynne on the unreasonable burthen now pressed upon the shoulders

of this groaning nation, by the headless head and unruly rulers that

usurp upon the liberties of the oppressed people. London, 1659. 18 Stubbe's letter concerning a select senate; with sundry positions

about government. London, 1659. 19 Subbe's animadversions on the commonwealth of Oceana, proposed

by James Harrington. London, 1660. This volume the gift of Zachan

riah Poulson, jun. 935 | Nedban's view of England's true interest. London, 1659.

2 Letter from a near attendant on his majestie's person at Brussels.

3 Philips on the revival of the long parliament. London, 1661.

4. Answer to Philips's long parliament revived. London, 1661.
*5 Denham's directions to a painter, for describing our naval business ;

in imitation of Waller. With Clarindon's house-warning, by an un

known author. 1667. 935 6 Speech of Lord Lucas in the house of peers, February 22, 1670-1.

Middleburg, 1673. 7 Votes and addresses of the house of commons, in the year 1673, con

cerning popery and other grievances. 8 England's appeal from the private cabal at Whitehall to parliament.

1673. 9 Letter from a person of quality to his friend in the country. 1675. 10 Speeches of earl of Shaftsbury and the duke of Buckingham, in the

house of lords, October 20th, and November 16th, 1675. Amster.

dam, 1675. 11 William Penn's discovery of England's present interest, with honour

to the prince and safety to the people. London, 1675. 12 Holles's letter to Monsieur Van B de M, at Amsterdam,

written in the year 1676. 13 The long parliament dissolved. 1676. 14 Seasonable question, and an usefull answer. 1676. 15 Argument to perswade all the grand juries in England to petition for a

new parliament. Amsterdam, 1677. 16 Andrew Marvell's account of the growth of popery, and arbitrary gor.

ernient in England. Amsterdam, 1677. 17 Principal proceedings of the house of commons to preserve the king

and kingdom from the growth of popery, and for reducing the grow.

ing greatness of France. 1678. 18 Coleman's letters to Monsieur l'Chaise, confessor to the French kirg,

with his answer thereto. 1678. 19 Letter concerning the bill for disabling the duke of York from inherit

ing the imperial crown of this realm. London, 1680. 20 Letter concerning the king's disavowing his having been married to

the D. of M's. mother. 1680. 21 Dialogue concerning government. London, 1581. This volume the

gift of Zachariah Poulson, jun. 936 i Detection of the aspersions cast upon Sir Robert Clayton, and others

London, 1681. 2 Letter touching the reasons which inoved the king to dissolve the two

last parliaments. 3 Vindication of the proceedings of the two last parliaments. 1681. 4 Account of the nature and tendency of the late addresses. London,

1681. 5 Pretended conspiracy of protestants against the king and government,

discovered to be a conspiracy of the papists against the king and his

protestant subjects. In three parts. London, 1681, &c. 6 Account of the proceedings against Archibald earl of Argyle, for

high treason. 1681. 7 Discovery of a design to alter the constitution of the government, and

to betray the protestant religion. London, 1682. 8 Inquiry concerning the election of the sheriffs of London. London,

1682. 9 Thompson's mid-summer moon; or the livery-man's complaint. Lod936 10 Statement of Mr. Emerton's cause now depending before the dele

don, 1682.

gates. London, 1682. 11 Second part of the growth of popery and arbitrary government, from

the year 1677, to the year 1682. Cologne, 1682. 12 Hunt's defence of the charter and municipal rights of the city of Lon

don, &c. London. This volume the gifi of Zachariah Poulsun, jun. 937 1 His Majestie's speach in the starre-chamber, the 20th of June, 1616.

London, 1616. 2 Speeches and prayers of some of the late king's judges, made during

their imprisonment and at the place of execution, viz. Major-general Harrison, John Carew, Justice Cooke, Hugh Peters, Thomas Scott, Gregory Clement, colonel Adrian Scroop, colonel John Jones, colo

nel Daniel Axtell, and colonel Francis Hacker. London, 1660. 3 Stillingfleet's sermon on the mischief of separation. London, 1680. 4 Case and cure of persons excommunicated according to the present

law of England. London, 1682. 5 Howe on the right use of that argument in prayer from the name of

God. London, 1682. 6 Vindication of the principles and practices of the moderate divines

and laity of the church of England. London, 1683. 7 Inventaire ou de'nombrement, tant des corps saints et tombeaux des

rois, qu’autres raretez qui se voyent en l'Eglise St. Denys, hors le

tresor. A Paris, 1682. 8 Inventaire du trésor de St Denys, ou sont déclarées brievement toutes

les pieges, suivant l'ordre des armoires dans lesquelles on les fait

voir. A Paris, 1682. 9 Declaration of the king to his loving subjects, concerning the conspi

racy against his person and government. London, 1683. 10 Delaune's plea for the non-conformists, giving a true state of the

case of the dissenters. London, 1684. 11 Delaune's image of the beast. London, 1684. 12 Narrative of the sufferings of Thomas Delaune, for writing “ the plea

for the non-conformists." London, 1684. 13 D11 Veil's defence of the divine authority of the holy scripture, as the

alone rule of faith, in answer to Father Simon's critical history of the

old testament. London, 1683. 14 Vindication of the late reverend and learned Dr. John Owen, Lon

don, 1684. 15 Narrative of the proceedings of the court of sessions in Bristol, Au

gust 15, 1684, against Ichabod Chauncy, physitian in that city. Pub

lished by himself. London, 1684. 16 Shower's sermon, recommending resignation to the divine good plea

sure in every condition, as the duty and happiness of every good man.

London, 1684. This volume the gift of Zachariah Poulson, jun. 938 i Svffrage of the divines of Great Britaine concerning their articles of

faith. 1626. 2 Pelagius redivivus; or Pelagius raked out of the ashes by Arminius

and his schollers. London, 1626. 3 Parallelismus nov-antiqui erroris Pelagiarminiani. Londini, 1626. 4 Second parallel, with a writ of error sved against the appealer. Lon988 5 Vindication of the keyes of the kingdome of heaven, into the hands

don, 1626.

of the right owners. London, 1645. 6 Knollys's answer unto thirteen exceptions against the grounds of

new baptism. London, 1646. 7 Cotton's grounds and ends of the baptisme of the children of the faith

ful. London, 1647. 8 Examinations of Henry Barrow, John Greenwood, and John Penry,

before the lords of the council, touching their refusal to take an oath, and have communion with the church of England, November 19,

1586. London. 9 Cotton's spiritual milk for babes. London, 1672. 10 Increase Mather's testimony against several prophane customs now

practised in New England. London, 1687. This volume the gift of

Zachariah Poulson, jun. 939. I Apology for the church of England, with relation to the spirit of per:

secution for which she is accused. 2 Answer to a paper, entitled, “ A new test of the church of England's

loyalty." 3 Letter from Heer Fagel to the marquis of Albeville, dated April 9,

1688. 4 Anatomy of an equivalent. 5 King's power in ecclesiastical matters truly stated. 6 Proposals made to the king by the archbishop of Canterbury and

other bishops. 1688. 7 Considerations to prove, that it is unlawful for women to cut their hair,

polled or shorn ; and men to wear the same to cover their heads.

London, 1688. 8 Account of the persecution now laid to the charge of the church of

England. 9 Letter to a dissenter concerning the penal laws and the test. 1688. 10 Queries concerning liberty of conscience, directed to William Penn

and Henry Cave. 11 The command of God to his people to come out of Babylon, demon

strated to mean the coming out of the present papal Rome. 1688. 12 Judgment, according to 'scripture prophecy, on the present Turkish

affairs. 13 Account of the late persecution of the protestants in the valleys of

Piedmont, by the duke of Savoy and the French king, in the year 1686.

Oxford, 1688. 14 Declaration of the prince of Orange, shewing the reasons why he in

vades England; with some remarks on it. London, 1688. 15 Declaration of William Henry, prince of Orange. 1668. 16 Letter shewing that popish treaties are not to be relyed on. 1688. 17 Dr. Burnet's inquiry into the measures of submission to the supream

authority. 18. Johnson's opinion, that resistance may be used in case our religion

and rights should be invaded. London, 1689. 19 Oaths of allegiance and supremacy no badges of slavery. Lond. 1689. 20 Inquiry into, and detection of the barbarous murther of the late earl

of Essex. London, 1689.

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