Great Britain History Poetry 17th Century : England's heroical epistles, written in imitation of the stile and manner of Ovid's Epistles : with annotations of the chronicle history. / By Michael Drayton, Esq.; Drayton, Michael,
Great Britain History Politics And Government 1660 1714 Early Works : Tory annals : faithfully extracted out of Abel Roper's famous writings. Vulgarly call'd Post-Boy and Supplement. From March 1710. to December 1711. Containing in particular I. The secret and open advances towards a peace: with proper reflections and animadversions on the refractoriness of some of the allies. II. Encomiums on the High-Church party, New M-[ny], and their sticklers. III. Scandal on the Whiggs, dissenters, &c. IV. Reflections on private persons. Revis'd and emprov'd by the author of the Tale of a Tub: to be continu'd annually.
Great Britain History Prophecies Humour Early Works To 1800 : Merlinus democritus; : or, The merry-conceited prognosticator : containing, a general judgment of the state of Great Brittain, France, and Ireland; and the great change and revolu[t]ion that will happen in the year of our Lord, 1655. Namely, the turning round of the wheel of fortune, and the calculating of every thing in its own proper center, the setting up of heaven vice-gerent, and the administering of truth in the equal scale of justice, the purging of the Commonwealth from caterpillars, the discarding of knaves, and the putting of honest men in their places, the reclaiming of lawyers from taking of fees, and an antidote prescribed for brokers and usurers, to cleer them of their extortionable malady of shaking whole lordships into a consumption. With the great and ominous eclipses that will be this year visible in our horizon, and the effects thereof. / By W. Liby, student in Astrologie.; Liby, W.
Great Britain History Prophecies Periodicals : Merlinus phanaticus, or, The phanatique Merlin. : Communicating to the world, more truths then [sic] quacks, mountebanks, and impostors are willing to hear of. Written for the right understanding and (almost) hopeless reformation of Merlinus anglicus; being the substance of a discourse between Phanaticus and Fumigosus.
Great Britain History Puritan Revolution 1642 1660 Correspondence : An exact and perfect relation of every particular of the fight at VVorcester and ordering the battle on both sides of the river of Severne / from an emminent officer of the army ; severall letters from Scotland signifying the taking of Sir Philip Musgrave with severall other lords and lairds, and 500 of their party kild and taken neer Dumfreeze in Scotland ; also a letter from Col. Alured of the manner of the taking of Generall Lesley, &c. at Ellitt near Dundee ... ; lastly, also a letter of the taking of Dundee by storme September 1, in which storme Major Gen. Lumsden and 600 more of the Scots were slaine, &c.; Emminent officer of the army.
Great Britain History Puritan Revolution 1642 1660 Pamphlets : The Wise-womans saving the city Abel, by delivering the head of Sheba, who was a traytor, to the Kingdome of Israel : which serveth as a patterne whereby the city of London may be saved by the wise endeavours of the citizens thereof ... even by delivering up to law and justice the traitors to the Common-wealth of England.
Great Britain History Puritan Revolution 1642 1660 Registers : The royal martyrs, or, A list of the lords, knights, officers, and gentlemen, that were slain (by the rebels) in the late wars, in defence of their king and country : as also of those executed by their high courts of (in)-justice, or law-martial.
Great Britain History Puritan Revolution 1649 1660 Sources : The rebells warning-piece; : being certaine rules and instructions left by Alderman Hoyle (a member of Parliament) being a burgesse for York-shire, who hanged himself Ianuary 30. within half an hour after that day twelve-moneth he and his sectarian brethren had murthered their King. This seasonable caveat being written by his owne hand, was found lying by him in the chamber where he hanged himselfe. Also the sudden madnesse of Sheriff Wilson, a perjur'd relapsed, and apostate alderman of the City of London, who was carried mad from Guild-hall, so soon as he had taken the new ingagement, and now desperatly seeketh to end his life. With a new epitaph on Alderman Hoyle, and a new ballad on the loathed life and sudden death of Sir Philip E. of Pembroke.; Hoyle, Thos.,
Great Britain History Puritian Revolution 1642 1600 Early Works To : The black and terrible vvarning piece: or, a scourge to Englands rebellion. : Truly representing, the horrible iniquity of the times; the dangerous proceedings of the ranters, and the holding of no Resurrection by the shakers, in Yorkshire and elsewhere. With the several judgements of the most high and eternal Lord God, upon all usurpers, who deny His law, and His truth; and the manner how 130 children were taken away by the devil, and never seen no more; and divers others taken, rent, torn, and cast up and down from room to room, by strange and dreadfull spirits, appearing in the shapes of, a black boar, a roaring lyon, an English statesman, and a Roman fryer. Extracted out of the elaborate works of Bishop Hall, and Sir Kenelm Digby; and published for general satisfaction, to all Christian princes, states, and common-wealths in Europe.; Hall, George,