Imagens das páginas

the papers


939 21 Dr. Burnett's enquiry into the present state of affairs. Lond. 1689. 22 Ferguson's justification of the prince of Orange's descent into England.

London, 1689. 23 Queries relating to present proceedings in parliament. 1688. 24 Sir Edward Herbert's account of the authorities in law, upon which

judgment was given in the case of Sir Edward Hales. Lond. 1688. 35 Dialogue between George Buchanan and Thomas Maitland, concerning

the due priviledge of government in the kingdom of Scotland.

Translated out of the Latine. London, 1689. 26 Letter concerning the necessity of frequent parliaments in England,

for correcting erroneous judgments in Westminster-hall. 1689. 27 Relation of the illegal proceedings against St. Mary Magdalen colledge

in Oxon, in the year 1687. 2d edit. London, 1689. 28 Observations concerning the regulating of elections for parliament, found among

of the earl of Shaftsbury. London, 1689. 29 Address of the dissenting ministers, in and about the city of London, to the king and queen, upon their accession to the crown, with their

London, 1689. 30 Sermon preached at the coronation of William III. and Mary II. king

and queen of England, &c. on the 11th of April, 1689. By Gilbert,

lord bishop of Salisbury. London, 1689. 31 Aphorisms relating to the kingdom of Ireland. London, 1689. 32 Examination of a new oath of allegiance. London, 1689. 33 Pastoral letter written by the lord bishop of Sarvm, concerning the

oaths of allegiance and supremacy to king William and queen Mary.

London, 1689. 34 Declaration of the confederate princes and states, against Lewis the

XIVth king of France and Navarre, delivered at Versailles, July 15,

1689. Translated from the French. London, 1689. 35 Apology for George Walker's account of the late siege of Derry.

1689. 36 Address of the members of the parliament of Scotland, delivered to

king William the 15th of October, 1689. This volume the gift of

Zachariah Poulson, jun. 940 1 Jvdgement of the synode holden at Dort, concerning the fiue articles;

with their sentence touching Conradvs Vorstivs. London, 1619. 2 Cotton's true constitution of a particular visible church, proved by

scripture. London, 1642. 3 Cotton's treatise on the covenant of God's free grace; with a pro

fession of faith, by the Rev. John Davenport. London, 1645. 4. Ainsworth's censure upon a dialogue of the anabaptists. Lond. 1644. 5 Life and death of the pious Richard Mather, teacher of the church in

Dorchester, in New England. Cambridge, 1670. 6 Increase Mather on the first principles of New England, concerning

baptisme and the communion of churches. Cambridge, 1675. 7 Samuel Mather's essay for a nearer union amongst the godly, of differ

ent judgments. London, 1680. 8 Leon's relation of the most memorable thinges in the tabernacle of

Moses, and the temple of Solomon. Amsterdam, 1675. 9 Haworth's narrative of the conversion of a person in Hartfordshire,

from the principles of the quakers. London, 1690.

940 10 Ecstasie; or the soul's transmigration into the heavenly countrey. Put

into a poetick dress. London, 1689. I Matthew Mead's sermon on the death of the Rev. Thomas Rosewell,

February 19, 1691-2. London, 1692. 12 Trail's vindication of the protestant doctrine concerning justificatioa.

London, 1692. 13 Heads of agreement, assented to by the United ministers in and about

London, formerly called presbyterian and congregational. London,

1691. 14 Agreement in doctrine among the dissenting ministers in London,

.subscribed December 16, 1692. London, 1692. 15 Sense of the united non-conforming ministers concerning the erro

neous doctrines and practices of Richard Davis. London, 1692. 16 Barker's account of the state of the differences about justification, and

other points of religion. Lonc!on, 1692. 17 Principles of the new methodists in the great point of justification.

London, 1693. This volume the gift of Zuchariah Poulson, jun. 941 i Groans of the plantations on account of the heavy impositions upon

sugar, and other hardships. London, 1689. 2 Vindication of the votes of the parliament of Scotland, contained in au

address to the king. Glasgow, 1689. 3 Address from the members of the parliament of Scotland, delivered to

the king, October 15, 1689. 4 Reflections upon the occurrences from November 5, 1688, to Novem

ber 5, 1689. London, 1689. 5 Vindication of the occurrences of the last year. London, 1690. 6 Apology for Mr. R. Stafford, with an adınonition and explanation of

the English monarchy. London, 1690. 7 Relation of the late action at sea, between the English and Dutch, and

the French fleets, from June 22, to July 5, last ; with reflections upon

the present state of the nation. London, 1690. 8 Act for the reformation of the manners of the people of this nation. 9 Plain English, offered to the consideration of the king and parliament.

London, 1690. 10 Reproof of a malicious libel against the government. London, 1690. il Queries concernin the election of members for the ensuing parlia

ment; with a reply. London, 1690. 12 Roger L'Estrange's queries considered. London, 1690. 13 Letter concerning the French invasion. 2d edit. London, 1692. 14 Inquiry into the causes of the present fears and dangers of the govern..

inent. London, 1692. 15 Essex's innocency and honour vindicated; or murther, perjury, &c.

justly charged on the murtherers of that noble lord Arthur, late earl

of Essex. London, 1690. 16 Johnson's argument, proving that the abrogation of king James, and

the promotion of the prince of Orange to the throne of this kingdom, was according to the constitution of the English government. Lon

don, 1692. 17 Account of the sessions of parliament in Ireland, in 1692. London,

13 Truth brought to light; or the forgeries of Dr. Hollingsworth, re.

specting the character of king Charles the first, detected. London,

1693. This volume the gift of Zachariah Poulson, jun. 942 ] Declaration of king Charles the second to his subjects of the kingdoms

of Scotland, England, and Ireland ; and the sermon preached by

Robert Dowglas, at his coronation at Scoone, January 1, 1651. 2 Declaration of the Hungarians war, against his imperial Majesty, 1682. 3 Mysterie of magistracy unveiled. London, 1663. 4 Stanhope's sermon, preached before the queen, at St. Paul's, the 27th

of June, 1706. London. 5 Stennet's sermon, on the solemn thanksgiving to Almighty God, on

the 27th of June, 1706. London. 6 Scrmon preached before the queen, and the two houses of parliament,

at St. Paul's, on the 31st of December, 1706. By Gilbert, lord bi

shop of Sarum. London, 1707. 7 Talbot's sermon, preached before the queen at St. Paul's, the first of

May, 1707. London. 8 Stennett's sermon, preached on the first of May, 1707, being the day

appointed for a public thanksgiving for the happy union of England

and Scotland. London. 9 Edwards's discourse, occasioned by the happy union of England and

Scotland, which commenced on the first of May, 1707. London. 10 Sermon preached to the people, in Edinburgh, on the subject of the

union. London, 1707. Il Relation of the apparition of Mrs. Veal, the next day after her death,

to Mrs. Bargrave, at Canterbury, September 8, 1705, which apparition recommends the perusal of Drelincourt's book of “ Consolations

against the fears of death.3d edit. London, 1707. 12 Francis Higgins's sermon preached at White-hall, on Ash-Wednes

day, February 26, 1706-7. London, 1707. 13 Vox regis.

14 Digitus Dei. This volume the gift of Zachariah Poulson, jun. 943 i Dell on the way of true peace and unity among the faithful, and the

churches of Christ. London, 1649. 2 Prynne's vindication of the liberties of England, against illegal taxes

and pretended acts of parliament. London, 1649. 3 Moxon's discourse of a passage by the north-pole to Japan, China, &c.

London, 1674. 4 Inquiry respecting the original of infant-baptism. London, 1674. $ Transactions in parliament, in the year 1678, in relation to the im

peachment of Thoinas, earl of Danby. London, 1695. 8 Picture of Lewis du Moulin, drawn by Monsieur Daille, late minister

of Charenton. London, 1680. 7 Letter to a lady against the dissenters. 8 Reflections upon a treatise of Mr. Richard Baxter, respecting the

ministry. London, 1680. 9 Wall's answer to some reports published by Dr. Stillingfleet.

London, 1681. 10 Observations upon the keeping of the thirtieth of January and the

twenty-ninth of May, London, 1694. 11 Account of the conversion to Christianity of Theodore John, a late teacher among the Jews. 1692.



943 12 Account of the backslidings, and subsequent restoration to grace, of

Daniel Halford. 2d edit. London, 1696.
13 Sermon preached at the funeral of Elizabeth Boodger, who was about

thirteen years of age ; with some account of experiences in religion.

London, 1697. 14 Increase Mather's dissertation concerning the future conversion of the

Jewish nation ; with an inquiry into the first resurrection. London,

15 Le Vassor's account of the present state and government of the em-

pire of Germany. London, 1711.
16 Reasons which induced her Majesty to create Robert Harley, Esq.

Sir Simon Harcourt, the electoral prince of Hanover, William lord
Dartmouth, Thomas lord Raby, Robert lord Ferrers, Charles earl of
Orrery, and James duke of Hamilton, peers of Great Britain. Lon-

don, 1711.
17 Review of the state of the nation. March 11, 1711.
18 Letter from a lay-man in communion with the church of England to

the bishop of - London, 1714.
19 Richard Steele's Englishman ; with an epistle concerning whigs, to-

ries, and new converts. London, 1714.
20 Steele's letter to a member of parliament, concerning the growth of

schism. 2d edit. London, 1714.
21 Steele's letter to a member of parliament, concerning the condemned

lords. London, 1716.
22 King George's welcome to London. London, 1717. This volume

the gift of Zachariah Poulson, jun.
i Catalogue of printed books written by William Prynne, of Lincolne's

inne, Esq. London, 1643.
2 Prynne on the soveraigne power of parliaments and kingdomes. In

three parts. London, 1643.
3 Prynne's discovery of the king's extraordinary favours to, and protec-

tions of notorious papists, priests, jesuits, &c. London, 1643.
4 Prynne's treatise on the grand conspiracy of the pope, and his jesuited

instruments, to extirpate the protestant religion. 2d edit. London,

5 Plea for the parliament, from the serious consideration of the state of

the controversie, betweene the king and the parliament. London,

6 Prynne's discovery of some prodigious new wandering-blazing-stars

and firebrands, styling themselves new-lights, firing our church and

slate into new combustions. London, 1645.
7 Observations upon some of his Majesty's late answers and expresses.
8 Soveraigne antidote to prevent, appease, and determine our unnaturall

and destructive civill wars and dissensions. London, 1642. This

volume the gift of Zachariah Poulscn, jun.
945 | James Benigne Bossuet's exposition of the doctrine of the catholick

church, in matters of controversie. London, 1686.
2 Defence of the exposition of the doctrine of the church of England,

against the new exceptions of Monsieur de Meavx, late bishop of

Condom. In two parts. London, 1687-8.
5 Vindication of the answer to some late papers concerning the unity

and authority of the catholick church, and the reformation of the

church of England. London, 1687. 945 4. Dr. William Sherlock's discourse concerning the nature, vnity, and

communion of the catholick church, wherein most of the controver

sies relating to the church are stated. London, 1688. 5 Sherlock's preservative against popery ; being some plain directions

to vnlearned protestants, how to dispute witti Romish priests. In two parts. 2d edit. London, 1688. This volume the gift of Zacha

riah Poulson, jun. 946 1 Presbytery displayed for the justification of such as do not like the

government. London, 1663. 2 Roger L'Estrange's whipp for schismaticall animadverter upon the

bishop of Worcester's letter. London, 1662. 3 Roman consistorie's designs and practices; with remedies for pre

venting thereof. I.ondon, 1679. 4 Jesuits unmasked; or observations upon the ambitious pretentions and

subtle intreagues of that cunning society. London, 1679. 5 Study to be quiet; or serious and seasonable advice to the citizens of

London. London, 1680. 6 Ananias and Saphira discovered; or the true intent of a pamphlet

called “ Omnia comest a belo.” London, 1679. 7 L'Estrange's defence of Dr. Titvs Oates. London, 1680. 8 L'Estrange's answer to a whole litter of libellers. London, 1680. 9 Memorial upon the liberties of the presse and pulpit. London, 1680. 10 L'Estrange's free-born subject, or the Englishman's birthright; as

serted against all tyrannicall vsyrpations either of church or state.

2d edit. London, 1680. 11 Citt and Bumpkin; or a dialogue over a pot of ale, concerning mat

ters of religion and government. In two parts. London, 1680. 12 L'Estrange's reply to the second part of the character of a popish suc

cessor. London, 1681. 13 Dissenter's sayings, in requital for L'Estrange's sayings. Published

in their own words, by Roger L'Estrange. London, 1681. 14 L'Estrange's character of a papist in masquerade ; in answer to the

character of a popish successor. London, 1681. 15 L'Estrange no papist nor jesuite. London, 1681, 16 L'Estrange's appeal to the king and parliament. London, 1681. 17 Apology for the protestants; being a full justification of their depar

ture from the cburch of Rome ; with proposals for a re-union.

Translated from the French, by Roger L'Estrange. Lond. 1681.
18 Reformation reformed; or a short history of new-fashioned Chris-

tians. London, 1681.
19 L'Estrange's notes upon Stephen college. London, 1681.

London, 1681. This volume the gift of Zachariah Poulson, jun. 947 1 Form of prayer and an order of fasting, for the averting of God's

heavy visitations upon many places of this realm. London, 1665. 2 Form of prayer to be used on the thirteenth of November, being the

fast-day appointed by the king. London, 1678. 3 Life of Henry Welby, Esq. who lived at his house, in Grub-street,

forty-foure yeares, and, in that space, was never seene by any. Aged 84 yeares. London, 1637.

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