Blake Thomas 1597 1657 Vindiciae Foederis : A sober reply to the sober answer of Reverend Mr. Cawdrey, to A serious question propounded : viz. whether the ministers of England are bound by the word of God to baptise the children of all such parents, which say they believe in Jesus Christ, but are grosly ignorant, scandalous in their conversations, scoffers at godliness, and refuse to submit to church dicipline ... : also, the question of Reverend Mr. Hooker concerning the baptisme of infants : with a post-script to Reverend Mr. Blake / by G.I. Firmin ...; Firmin, Giles,
Blake William Prisoner In Exon Jayle : The condemned mans reprieve, or Gods love-tokens, flowing in upon the heart of William Blake, : a pentient sinner, giving him assurance of the pardon of his sins, and the enjoyment of eternall happinesse, through the merits of Christ his saviour. Recommended by him (being a condemned prisoner for man-slaughter within the statute) unto his sister, and bequeathed unto her as a legacy.; Blake, William,
Blala Robert 1599 1657 : A great victory obtained by the English against the Dutch, : and the pursuing of the Dutch fleets, by General Blake and Sir George Ayscue, with one hundred and eight Men of War, towards the Downs, and their resolution to engage them between Dover and Calice. The manner how Sir George Ascue (with great policy) obtained the wind: the number sunk and taken; and two gallant ships surprized by Captain Stoaks, 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 Straights, Virginia, and the Barbadoes. Die Septembr. 27. 1652. / Extracted out of the original papers, sent from Capt. Stoakes, to the honorable Councel of State, on Sunday last, Sep. 26.; Stoakes, John.
Bland Thomas Sir 1614 1657 Or 8 : A fuller relation of that miraculous victory : which it pleased God to give unto the Parliaments forces under the command of the Right Honourable the Lord Fairefax, against the Earle of New Castles army at Wakefield in Yorkshire where they took prisoners, General Goring, Sir Thomas Bland, 2 colonels, Sergeant Major Car, 13 captaines, 1500 souldiers, 27 colours of foot, 3 cornets of horse, 4 lieutenants, 15 ensignes, and 1 cornet, 4 pieces of ordnance, all their ammunition, and a great number of armes, with the losse of seven common souldiers : sent in two letters to the Honourable W. Lenthall, Esq. Speaker in the House of Commons : also a letter of great consequence, which was found in Generall Gorings chamber, which was sent to him by his father Lord Goring.
Blasphemy England : A Discourse against profane swearing and cursing : wherein I. Those vices are describ'd and reprov'd, II. Both magistrates and private persons are excited to their duty in order to the suppressing 'em by the execution of the late act of Parliament against 'em, III. And the objections commonly rais'd against the present practice of private informations are modestly consider'd.
Blasphemy Great Britain Early Works To 1800 : An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, : for the punishing of blasphemies and heresies : with the severall penalties therein expressed. Die Martis, 2 Maii 1648. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that this ordinance be forthwith printed and published. Ioh. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.; England and Wales.