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An Argument of Law, concerning the Bill of Attainder of High-trea-

son of Thomas, Earl of Strafford, at a Conference in a committee of

both Houses of Parliament. By Mr. St. John, his Majesty's Solicitor-

general. Published by order of the Commons House. London,

printed Anno Domini, 1641. Quarto, containing eighty pages.

55

Ovatio Carolina, the Triumph of King Charles; or, the triumphant

manner and order of receiving his Majesty into his city of London,
on Thursday the twenty-fifth day of November, Anno. Dom. 1641,

upon his safe and happy return from Scotland. With Mr. Recorder's

Speech to his Majesty, and his Majesty's most gracious Answer.
London, printed by A. N. 1641. Quarto, containing thirty-eight

pages.

86

Camilton's Discovery of the Devilish Designs, and Killing Projects,

of the Society of Jesuits, of late years projected, and, by them,

hitherto acted, in Germany, intended, but graciously prevented,

in England. Translated out of the Latin copy. Dedicated to

the High Court of Parliament, by W. F. X. B. minister of Christ's

Gospel.

From all sedition, and pridy conspiracy; from all false

doctrine and heresy,

Good Lord deliver us.

London, printed by T. Fawcet, dwelling in Grub-street, 1641.

Quarto, containing thirty-six pages.

108

A Conference between the two great monarchs of France and Spain,

concerning these our present proceedings in England. Wherein is
discoui sed of the being of our runaways under their dominions, with

a consideration of their dangers past, in the wars betwixt England

and them. Printed in the year 1641. Quarto, containing eight

pages.

118

Fragmenta Regalia: or, Observations on the late Queen Elisabeth, her

times and favourites, written by Sir Robert Naunton, master of the

Court of Wards. Printed Anno Dom. 1641. Quarto, containing

forty-nine pages.

121

St. Hilary's Tears. Shed upon all professions, from the Judge to the

pettifogger. From the spruce dames of the exchange, to the dirty-

walking-fishmongers. From the Covent-garden lady of iniquity, to
the Turnbal-street trull. And indeed, from the Tower-stairs, to

Westminster-ferry. For want of a stirring Midsummer term, this

year of disasters, 1642. Written by one of his secretaries that had

nothing else to do. London, printed Anno Dom. 1642. Quarto,

containing six pages.

156

Examples for Kings; or, Rules for Princes to govern by. Wherein is

contained these ensuing particulars: 1. A discourse touching regal

and politick government. 2. A Prince must be just in his sentence.

3. What man is fit to be a governor, and to bear rule. 4. That a

prince ought to be true to his word. 5. That a prince ought to be
religious. 6. That a prince ought not to shed innocent blood. 7.

That a prince ought to be circumspect in giving credit to evil reports.

8. That a prince ought to beware of parasites. 9. What kind of

men ough to be of the King's council. 10. That it is dangerous for

a prince to take aid of a stranger. 11. How a prince may get and

keep the love of his subjects. 12. That a prince ought to be well

PAGE

advised how he begin a war. London, printed for Henry Hutton,

1642. Quarto, containing one sheet.

161

The State and Dignity of a Secretary of State's place, with the care and

peril thereof, written by the Right Honourable Robert, late Earl of

Salisbury. With his excellent instructions to the late Earl of Bed-

ford, for the government of Barwick. A work worthy of memory.

London, printed in 1642. Quarto, containing seventeen pages. 166

The Wicked Plots and Perfidious Practices of the Spaniards against the

seventeen provinces of the Netherlands, before they took up arms:

being gathered out of several Dutch writers, by a Lover of Truth,

and an unseigned hater of oppression and tyranny, the bane of com-

monwealths. Printed about the year 1942. Quarto, containing

eight pages.

179

The Strangling and Death of the Great Turk, and his two sons; with

the strange preservation and deliverance of his uncle Mustapha

from perishing in prison, with hunger and thirst, the young Em-

peror, not three days before, having so commanded. A wonderful

story, and the like never heard of in our modern times; and yet all

to manifest the glory and providence of God, in the preservation of

Christendom in these troublesome times. Printed this fifteenth of

July. Printed at London, by J. D. for Nicholas Bourne and Thomas

Archer, and are to be sold at their shops at the Exchange, and in

Pope's head palace, 1642. Octavo, containing seventeen pages.

182

The Advice of that worthy commander, Sir Edward Harwood, colonel.

Written by King Charles's command, upon occasion of the French

King's preparation; and presented in his life-time, by his own hand,

to his Majesty: hitherto, being a private manuscript.

Also, a rela-

tion of his life and death. Whereunto is also annexed divers re-

markable instructions, written by the late and ever-famous Earl of

Essex. All tending to the securing and fortifying of this kingdom,

both by sea and land, and now seasonably published for the benefit

of these times.

A word spoken in season is like apples of gold in pictures of silver.

Prov, XXV, 11.

Printed at London, for R. Harford, 1642. Quarto, containing forty

pages

195

Strange Apparitions; or, The Ghost of King James: with a late con-

ference between the ghost of that good King, the Marquis of Hamil-

ton's and George Eglisham's, doctor of physick; unto which ap-

peared the ghost of the late duke of Buckingham, concerning the

death and poisoning of King James, and the rest. Printed at Lon-

don for J. Aston, 1642. Quarto, containing eight pages

211

A worthy speech, spoken in the honourable House of Commons, by

Sir Benjamin Rudyard, for accommodation betwixt his Majesty, and

his parliament. July the ninth, 1642. July 18. Printed for Richard

Lownds, 1642. Quarto, containing eight pages

216

Two Speeches spoken by the Earl of Manchester and John Pym, esq.

as a reply to his Majesty's answer to the city of London's petition,

sent from his Majesty, by Captain Hearne, and read at the Common

Hall, on Friday the thirteenth of January, 1642. Also a true

nar-

ration of the passages of that day. Ordered by the Commonsin

par-

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liament, that these speeches be forthwith printed and published. H.

Elsing, Cler. Parl. D. Com. London, printed for John Norman,

for the good of the commonwealth, 1642. Quarto, containing

eight pages

218

A Speech made by Alderman Garroway, at a Common-hall, on Tuesday

the seventeenth of January, upon occasion of a speech delivered

there the Friday before, by Mr. Pym, at the reading of his Majesty's

answer to the late petition. Printed in the year 1642. Quarto, con-

taining twelve pages

224

The Life of Henry the Second, King of England, shewing what troubles

befel in his reign, concerning the wars between him and his

subjects: and also the manner how he set up his standard near Rud-

land, Henry of Essex, being general, and the manner how he left

his crown; necessary to be observed in these dangerous and dis-

tracted times of ours. Printed at London, for H. B. 1642. Quarto,

containing eight pages

232

Behold! two Letters, the one written by the pope to the then Prince of

Wales, now King of England: the other, an answer to the said

letter, by the said prince, now his Majesty of England. Printed in

the year of discoveries, 1642. Quarto, containing four pages 235

The Petition of the gentlemen and students of the university of Cam-

bridge. Offered to both houses, upon Wednesday, being the fifth

day of January, 1642; upon the arrival of that news to them, of the

bishops late imprisonment. With their appeal to his most excellent

Majesty. Printed at London, for John Greensmith, 1642. Quarto,

containing eight pages.

239

A Discourse concerning the success of former parliaments. Imprinted

at London, 1642. Quarto, containing fourteen pages

241

Certain Orders meet to be observed upon any foreign Invasion, for

those shires that lie upon the sea-coasts. With a direction to the

justices of the peace. London, printed by R. C. for Michael Sparke,

senior, and are to be sold at the sign of the Blue Bible, in Green

Arbour, 1642. Quarto, containing fourteen pages

246

A Warning for England, especially for London; in the famous History

of the frantick Anabaptists, their wild preachings and practices in

Germany. Printed in the year 1642. Quarto, containing twenty-

eight pages.

253

Vox Populi: or, the People's humble discovery of their own loyalty, and

his Majesty's ungrounded jealousy. London, printed Anno 1612.

Quarto, containing eight pages.

264

true copy of the Petition of the Gentlewomen and Tradesmen's

Wives, in and about the city of London, delivered to the honour-

able the knights, citizens, and burgesses of the House of Commons,

assembled in parliament, on February the fourth, 1641 ; together

with their several reasons, why their sex ought thus to petition, as

well as the men; and the manner how both their petitions and

reasons were delivered: Likewise the answer, which the honour-

abie assembly seni to them by Mr. Pym, as they stood at the house-

door. London, printed for J. Wright, 1642. Quarto, containing

eight pages

968

PAGE

The Vindication of the Parliament, and other proceedings; or, their

military design proved loyal and legal. A Treatise, wherein these

things ase ingenuously and sincerely handled; to wit, 1. That the

militia, as settled by the parliament is lawful. 2. That it is lawful

for us to obey it, so settled by them. 3. That the parliament is not

by us to be deserted. 4. That, in aiding the parliament, the King

is not opposed. 5. That the parliament, as the case stands, may

not confide in the King. 6. That this necessary defensive war of

theirs is indubitibly justifiable.

Pulchirum pro patria mori.

London, printed in the year 1642. Quarto, containing thirty-four

pages

272

An humble Declaration of the Apprentices and other young men of the

city of London, who were petitioners for peace; shewing the causes

of their petitioning, and the passages concerning it. Together with

a true copy of their petition, as it was delivered to both Houses of

Parliament, disclaiming those in print, which were without their

knowledge,

Nulla salus bello, pacem te poscimus omnes.

Printed at London, 1642. Folio, containing eight pages

S02

A short View of the Life and Death of George Villiers, Duke of Buck-

ingham. Written by Sir Henry Wotton, knight, late provost of

Eaton College. London, Printed for William Sheares, 1642. Quarto,

containing thirty pages

307

The Bloody Parliament, in the Reign of an unhappy Prince. Quarto,

containing seven pages. Printed at London, in the year of much

blood-shed, 1643.

323

Die Luna, 29 LAN. 1643. An Ordinance for regulating the univer-

sity of Cambridge, and for removing of scandalous ministers in the

seven associated counties

328

A Synopsis, or, Contract View of the Life of John Armand, Cardinal

of Richlieu, great favourite and minister of state to Lewis the Thir-

teenth, King of France. To be engraven on his tomb. First

written in Latin, and now, verbatim, rendered English.

Quis leget hæc?

Vel duo, vel nemo. PERSIUS.

Printed in the year 1643. Quarto, containing eight pages.

332

The Power of the Laws of a Kingdom over the will of a misled King.

Leyden, printed by William Christienne, 1643. Quarto, containing

eight pages

336

The Character of an Oxford Incendiary. Printed for Robert White, in

1643. Quarto, containing eight pages.

339

Seasonable advice for preventing the mischief of Fire, that may come

by negligence, treason, or otherwise. Ordered to be printed by the

Lord Mayor of London : and is thought very necessary to hang in

every man's house, especially in these dangerous times. Invented

by William Gosling, engineer. Printed for H. B. at the Castle Inn,

Cornhill, 1643. In one sheet, broadside

346

PAOL

The Five years of King James, or, the condition of the state of Eng-

land, and the relation it had to other provinces. Written by Sir

Foulk Grevill, late Lord Brook. London, printed for W. R. in the

year 1643. Quarto, containing eighty-four pages

340

The Rebels Catechism; composed in an easy and familiar way, to let

them see the heinousness of their offence, the weakness of their

strongest subterfuges, and to recall them to their duties both to

God and man.

Whosoever resisteth the power, rcsisteth the ordinance of God;

and they that resist, shall receide to themselves dumn-

ation.

Rom. xiii. 2.

Printed 1643. Quarto, containing twenty-two pages

403

Articles and Ordinances of War, for the present expeditions of the

army of the kingdom of Scotland. By the Committee of Estates, and

his excellency, the lord general of the army. Edinburgh, printed

by Evan Tyler, printer to the King's most excellent Majesty, 1643.

Quarto, containing sixteen pages

422

Vindex Anglicus; or, the Perfections of the English Language de-

fended and asserted. Printed Anno Dom. MDCXLIV. Quarto,

containing six pages

428

A Nest of Perfidious Vipers; or, the second part of the parliament's

calendar of black saints. Pictured forth in a second arraignment, or

gaol-delivery of malignants, jesuits, arminians, and cabinet-coun-

sellors, being the fatal engineers, plotters, and contrivers of treasons

against the parliament, our religion, laws, and lives. Condemned

according to their several crimes. London, printed according to

order, for G. Bishop, September 21, 1644. Quarto, containing

eight pages

494

Two Ordinances of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament,

for the speedy demolishing of all organs, images, and all manner of

superstitious monuments in all cathedral or parish churches and

chapels, throughout the kingdom of England, and dominion of

Wales, the better to accomplish the blessed reformation so happily

begun, and to remove all offences and things illegal in the worship

of God. Die Jovis, 9 Maii, 1644. Ordered by the Lords in parlia-

ment assembled, that these ordinances shall be forthwith printed

and published.

Jo. Brown, Cler. Parliamentorum.

London, printed for John Wright, in the Old-Baily, May 11, 1644.

Quarto, containing eight pages.

440

England's Tears for the present wars, which, for the nature of the

quarrel, the quality of strength, the diversity of battles, skirmishes.

encounters, and sieges, happened in so short a compass of time,

cannot be paralleled by any precedent age.

Hei mihi quam miser e rugit leo, lilia languent,

Heu, lyra, quàm mæstos pulsat hiberna sonos.

Printed at London, according to order, by Richard Heron, 1644.

Quarto, containing twenty-two pages

443

Mock-Majesty: or, the Siege of Munster, being a true story of those

fine things, wherewith King John Becock, at first a botcher of

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