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the causes thereof, to defend those amongst us from being partakers of their plagues ... written first in Low Dutch, by G. L. V., and translated for the benefit of Brittaine. April 14, 1643.

Somers 5:3-33. 1412. BROOKE, FULKE GREVILLE, ist baron, pseud. The five years of King

Iames, or, The condition of the state of England and the relation it had to other provinces. London, (May 10] 1643. 84 p.

Dict. Nat. Biog. denies this authorship.

The years 1609-14. An account of the Essex divorce case and of the Overbury poisoning.

Another copy, Harleian misc. 5:349-403. 1413. BURROUGHES, JEREMIAH. The glorious name of God, the Lord of

Hosts. Opened in two sermons at Michaels, Cornhill, London. Vindicating the commission from this Lord of Hosts, to subjects, in some case, to take up arms. With a post-script, briefly answering a late treatise by Henry Ferne, D.D. London, 1643. 146 p.

Ordered printed on Dec. 1, 1642. 1414. (BUTLER, SAMUEL.] A letter from Mercurius Civicus to Mercurius

Rusticus; or, London's confession, but not repentance: Shewing that the beginning and the obstinate pursuance of this accursed horrid rebellion is principally to be ascribed to that rebellious city. [Aug. 25) 1643

Somers 4:580-98. 1415. CHALLENOR, RICHARD. Mr. Challenor his confession and speech made

upon the ladder before his execution on Wednesday the fifth of July, 1643, in Corne-hill just aginst the Royall Exchange. London, 1643.

бр. 1416. CHILLENDEN, EDMUND. The inhumanity of the King's prison keeper,

at Oxford; or, A true relation of the most transcendent cruelties, cheatings, cozenings, and base, dishonest dealings of William Smith, provest-marshall-generall of the King's army, against the Parliament prisoners under his custody. London, (Aug. 4) 1643. 29 p.

Another copy, Somers 4:502-10. 1417. CHURCH OF SCOTLAND. The answer of the Generall assembly in

Scotland, to the letter of some of their reverend brethren of the ministry in England, sent by Mr. Marshall, and Mr. Nye to the said Assembly. London, Sept. 16, 1643. 5 p.

Signed by Arch. Johnson, Clerk. 1418. C[LARKE) S[AMUEL). Englands covenant proved lawfull and neces

sary also at this time, both by scripture and reason. London, (July

13] 1643. 16 p. 1419. CORBET, John. An historicall relation of the military government of

Gloucester: from the beginning of the civil warre betweene King and
Parliament to the removall of Colonell Massie from that government

to the command of the westerne forces. London, 1645.

Washbourn, Bibliotheca Gloucestrensis. 1-157. 1420. CORBET, John. A true and impartial history of the military govern

ment of the citie of Gloucester, from the beginning of the civil war between the King and Parliament, to the removall of that most faithfull and deserving commander, for the defence of his country, in their greatest necessity, Colonel Edward Massey ... The second edition, London, 1647.

A second edition of the preceding. The siege took place 1643.

Somers 5:296-374. 1421. A DECLARATION against Prince Rupert, or, An argument, whereby it

appears that Prince Rupert, and all that joyne with him in this unnaturall war against the Parliament, are guilty of high-treason; by

P. B., gent. London, (Jan. 19] 1642, i.e. 1643. 8 p. 1422. A DECLARATION and summons sent by the Earl of Newcastle to the

town of Manchester, to lay down their arms, with the resolute answer of the commanders in chief and souldiers in Manchester, to spend their blood for the honour of the King, the protestant religion, and the priviledges of Parliament, against the papists and malignants now under his Lordships command. London. July 15, 1643.

Chetham soc. 2:143-48. 1423. THE DEFINITION of a Parliament; or, A glosse upon the times. Lon

don, (Jan. 21) 1642, i.e. 1643. 7 P. 1424. DILLON, HAROLD ARTHUR. On a ms. list of officers of the London

trained bands in 1643.

Archaeologia 52:129-44. 1425. DORNEY, JOHN. A briefe and exact relation of the ... seige laid be

fore the city of Glocester. London, (Sept. 22.] 1643.

W ourn, Bibliotheca Gloucestrensis. 205-32. 1426. DORSET, EDWARD SACKVILLE, 4th earl. The Earle of Dorset, his

speech for propositions of peace, delivered to His Majesty, at Oxford, on January 18, concerning the warre now in England. 1643.

Somers 4:486-88. 1427. ENGLANDS DIURNALL: or, Passages of state, executed by (and against)

the knowne law of the land. With certain queries, wherefore, and by what law, so many things have been done contrary to the known law of the land. [London, Mar. 4, 1643.) 6 P.

p 1428. AN EXACT and full relation of all the proceeding between the cavaliers,

and the Northamptonshire forces at Banbury. With the present state and condition which that country is in at this present. Whereunto is added the articles of agreement, made at Banbury, for a pacification and setling of the peace of that county, by the commissioners of array

and the deputy lieutenants of the said county. London, (Jan. 4]

1643. 8 p. 1429. ENGLAND'S PETITION to their King; or, An humble petition of the dis

tressed and almost destroyed subjects of England, to the King's most excellent Majesty; containing (in the judgement of the wise) the very sense of the true-hearted of the kingdome; but because the way to the King's eare is stopt. It was sent to London, and there printed, as it is briefly declared to the reader. May 5, 1643.

Somers 5:33-37. 1430. EXCEEDING JOYFULL news out of Lancashire, Nottinghamshire, and

Lincolnshire, or an extract of certain letters from thence, being a true relation of the Parliament forces taking the townes of Warrington and Whitchurch, with the names of the chief commanders on both sides: the number of men that were slain and the ordnance, armes, ammunition and prisoners that were taken. London. May 30, 1643.

Chetham soc. 2:102-6. 1431. FAIRFAX, FERDINANDO FAIRFAX, 2nd baron. A letter from the right

honourable Ferdinando, lord Fairfax to his excellency Robert, earl of Essex. Relating his late prosperous successe, against the popish army in the North, his expelling them from their workes, and forcing them to raise their siege from before the towne of Hull. London, Oct. 18. 1643. 4 P.

Clarendon hist. soc. reprints 1: no. 9. 1432. FIRST ASSAULT ON BOLTON le Moors by Lord Derby's Wigan forces,

Feb. 16, 1642-3, from "Speciall passages and certain informations from severall places, collected for the use of all that desire to be truely informed. From Tuesday the 14 of February to Tuesday the 20 of February, 1643."

Chetham soc. 2:76-84. 1433. Foster, Henry. A true and exact relation of the marchings of the

two regiments of trained bands of the city of London, being the red and blew regiments, as also of the three regiments of the auxilliary forces, the blew, red, and orange, who marched forth for the reliefe of the city of Glocester from August 23, to September 28. London, Oct. 2, 1643.

Washbourn, Bibliotheca Gloucestrensis. 251-71. 1434. FULLER, THOMAS. A sermon preached at the Collegiat Church of

S. Peter in Westminster, on the 27. of March, being the day of His

Majesties inauguration. London, 1643. 2, 26 p. 1435. GARRAWAY, Sir Henry. 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

1

reading of His Majesty's answer to the late petition. 1643.

Harleian misc. 5:224-31.
1436. GOODWIN, JOHN. Os ossis et oris; or, A collection of the most re-

markeable passages in a book entituled, Os ossorianum; or, A bone
for a bishop to pick, written (against] Gr. Williams, lord bishop of

Ossory. (London] 1643. 7 p.
1437. THE GRAND PLUNDERER: A subject never before written; and great

pity it is, that so mischievous a subject as this is, should survive in
such malignant times as these are. Written by one, who hates not the
man, but his manners; and loves his person, but likes not his condi-

tion. (London, Mar. 17] 1643. 6 p.
1438. THE HARMONY of our oathes, shewing an agreement betwixt the

oathes of supremacie, allegeance, the freemans oath, protestation and

covenant. All published at large. London, July 28, 1643. 6 p.
1439. HENRIETTA MARIA. The protestation of Her Royal Maiestie, given

at her departure from Scheveling, Feb. 25, 1643. Old style. Against
the high and mighty lords, the states generall of the Vnited Provinces

of the Lowcovntries. London, Mar. 9, 1643. S. sh.
1440. (HERLE, CHARLES.) An answer to Doctor Fernes reply, entitled

Conscience satisfied: especially to as much of it as concerned that
answer to his treatise which went under the name of the Fuller

answer. By the same author. London, (May 17] 1643. 49 p.
1441. (HERLE, CHARLES.] An ansvver to mis-led Doctor Fearne. Accord-

ing to his own method ... London, (Jan. 10) 1642, i.e. 1643. 2, 38 p.

Written in reply to a work by Henry Ferne, entitled: The resolving of conscience 1442. (HEYLYN, PETER.] Lord have mercie upon us: or, A plaine discourse

declaring that the plague of warre, which now wasts this nation, tooke
its beginning in and from the citie of London, and from thence also
hath received both increase and nourishment, to the infection and de-
struction of the rest of the kingdome. Written upon occasion of His
Majesties proclamation of the seventeenth of Iuly, prohibiting all
entercourse of trade betweene the citie of London and the other parts

of his dominions. (July 17] 1643. 49 p.
1443. AN HUMBLE DECLARATION of the apprentices and other

the city of London, who were petitioners for peace. (Jan. 3, 1643.)

Harleian misc. 5:302-7. 1444. AN ITEM to His Maiestie concerning Prince Rvpert and his cavaliers ;

or, A looking-glasse, wherein His Majesty may see his nephews love.

n. p. (Feb. 3) 1642, i.e. 1643. 6 p.
1445. KNOWNE LAWES. A short examination of the councells and actions

of those that have withdrawne the King from the government and
protection of his people. London, (Jan. 20) 1643. 6 p.

young men of

1446. LAKE, SIR EDWARD. Account of his interviews with Charles I.

on being created a baronet, and receiving an augmentation to his arms. Edited by T. P. Langmead, (London) 1858. 20 p.

Camden soc. v. 73. 1447. LANCASTER'S MASSACRE; or, The new way of advancing the protestant

religion, and expressing loyaltie to the King and Queene, namely, to cut the throats of protestant men, women, and children, as lately the papists and malignants did at Lancaster. London. April 1, 1643.

Chetham soc. 2:86-91. 1448. A LETTER from a grave gentleman, once a member of this House of

commons, to his friend, remaining a member of the same house in London, concerning his reasons why he left the house, and concerning

the late treaty. [Oxford, May 4] 1643. 22 p. 1449. A LETTER from Mr. Marshall and Mr. Nye, appointed assistants to the

Commissioners of Scotland, to their brethren in England, concerning the successe of their affaires there, partly concerning the covenant.

London, (Aug.] 1643. 4 p. 1450. A LETTER of advice to the Londoners to forewarn them of their neere

approching miseries, and to rouze them (if it be possible) out of their

senslesse security. [Mar. 1643?] S. sh. 1451. A LETTER to the noble Lords at London from the (illegible) at Ox

ford; upon occasion of the Covenant taken by both houses. (Sept. 1643.) 18 p.

Contemporary ms. 1452. A LETTER written out of the country to Mr. Iohn Pym ... n. p.

[Feb. 1] 1642, i.e. 1643. 5 p.

Signed R. E. 1453. LITHGOW, WILLIAM. The present surveigh of London and Englands

state; containing a typographicall description of all the particular forts, redoubts, breast-works, and trenches newly erected round the citie, on both sides of the river, with the several fortifications thereof. 1643.

Somers 4:534-45. 1454. LONDON. CITIZENS. A complaint to the House of commons, and

resolution taken up by the free protestant subjects of the citties of London and Westminster and the counties adjacent. Oxford, (Jan. 2]

1642, i.e. 1643. 18 p. 1455. LUDLOW, EDMUND? Murder will out; or, The King's letter, justify

ing the Marquess of Antrim, and declaring, that what he did in the
Irish rebellion was by direction from his royal father and mother,
and for the service of the crown. 1663.
Somers 5:624-28.

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