Page images

2852. PARLIAMENT. Articles of impeachment against the Earl of Clarendon, Nov. 6, 1667. 3 P.

Contemporary ms.

Printed in Hansard, IV, 377.

2853. PARLIAMENT. Articles of impeachment by the Commons assembled in Parliament in the name of themselves and of all the commons of England against John, lord viscount Mordaunt, constable of the Castle of Winsor, for several high crimes and misdemeanors committed by him. Jan. 3, 1667. 4 p.

Contemporary ms.

Printed in Hansard, IV, 348-50.

2854. PARLIAMENT. Reasons for a conference to be had with the Lords on a bill for taking public accounts. Jan. 8, 1667. I p.

Contemporary ms.

Printed in Commons journal VIII, 672.

2855. PARLIAMENT. A true and faithful account of the several informations exhibited to the honourable committee appointed by the Parliament to inquire into the late dreadful burning of the city of London, together with other informations touching the insolency of popish priests and Jesuites; and the increase of popery. n. p. 1667. 32 p. Another copy, Somers 7:615-33.

Sir Robert Brook, Chairman of the committee. Report made Jan. 22, 1667.-same. With some material corrections and emendations according to the original copy. n.p. 1667. 35 P.

2856. PHILIPPS, FABIAN. Copy of a manuscript in the British museum, (Harl. MSS. 6844, fol. 49) entitled, "An expedient or meanes in want of money to pay the sea and land forces, or as many of them as shall be thought expedient without money in this year of an almost universal povertie of the English nation." 4 July, 1667.

Archaeologia 13:185-92.

2857. THE STATE of England, both at home and abroad, in order to the designs of France, considered. [1667]

State tracts 1660-89:6-21.


2858. [BETHEL, SLINGSBY.] The world's mistake in Oliver Cromwell; or, A short political discourse, shewing that Cromwell's male-administration (during his four years and nine months pretended protectorship) laid the foundation of our present condition, in the decay of trade. 1668.

Harleian misc. 7:347-60.

Another copy, State tracts, Charles 11. 367-76.

2859. BRIDGMAN, SIR ORLANDO. The proposals of the Lord keeper in order to comprehension. Jan. 1668. 3 p.

Contemporary ms.

2860. CHILD, SIR JOSIAH. A new discourse of trade: wherein are recommended several weighty points relating to companies of merchants,

the act of navigation, naturalization of strangers, and our woollen manufactures: the balance of trade, and the nature of plantations, with their consequences in relation to the kingdom, are seriously discussed methods for the employment and maintenance of the poor are proposed: the reduction of interest of money to 4£. per cent. is recommended: and some proposals for erecting a court of merchants for determining controversies relating to maritime affairs, and for a law for transference of bills of debts, are humbly offered. By Sir Josiah Child. A new ed. London, 1775. 29, 224 p.

First published, 1668.

2861. [CORBET, JOHN.] A second discourse of the religion of England: further asserting, that reformed Christianity, setled in its due latitude, is the stability and advancement of this kingdom, wherein is included, an answer to a late book, [by Richard Perrinchief] entituled, A discourse of toleration. London, 1668. 49 p.

2862. DOLUS AN VIRTUS? Or, An answer to a seditious discourse concerning the religion of England: and the settlement of the reformed Christianity in its due latitude. Vae vobis hypocrite! To which are added, the votes of Parliament. London, 1668. 31, 5 p.

2863. MAYNARD, SIR JOHN. Mr. Srt. Maynard att the conference upon the businesse of Mr. Skynner. [May 5, 1668.] 15 p.

Contemporary ms.

Printed in Grey's Debates. I, 445-62.

2864. PARLIAMENT. Documents relating to the case of Thomas Skinner against the East India Company. 1667-69. 10 p.

Contemporary ms.

2865. PENINGTON, ISAAC. To such as are not satisfied with a profession, without the true life and power

to express unto you. [1668] II p.
Caption title.

This experience is in my heart

2866. [PERRINCHIEF, RICHARD.] A discourse of toleration: in answer to a late book [by John Corbet] intituled, A discourse of the religion of England ... London, 1668. 58 p.

2867. [PUGH, ROBERT.] A reply to the ansvver of the Catholiqve apology: or, A cleere vindication of the Catholiques of England from all matter of fact charg'd against them by their enemyes. n. p., 1668. 288 p.

Ascribed also to Roger Palmer, earl of Castlemain.

2868. [Wallis, RALPH.] Room for the cobler of Gloucester and his wife: with several cartloads of abominable, irregular, pitiful, stinking priests: as also a demonstration of their calling after the manner of the Church of Rome; but not according to Magna Charta, the rule of the Gospel. Whereunto is added, a parallel between the honour of a lord bishop, and the honour of a cobler; the cobler being proved the more honourable person. London, 1668. 40 p.

2869. [WOLSELEY, SIR CHARLES.] Liberty of conscience, the magistrates

interest: or, To grant liberty of conscience to persons of different perswasions in matters of religion, is the great interest of all kingdoms and states, and particularly of England; asserted and proved. London, 1668. 22 p.


2870. CHURCH OF ENGLAND. Articles agreed upon by the archbishops & bishops of both provinces and the whole clergie; in the convocation holden at London, in the year 1562. For the avoiding of diversities of opinions, and for the stablishing of consent touching true religion. Reprinted by His Majesties commandment: with His royal declaration prefixed thereunto. London, 1669. 25 p.

2871. [COMPTON, HENRY.] The Jesuites intrigues: with the private instructions of that society to their emissaries. London, 1669. 12, 62 p. 2872. FAUCON BERG, THOMAS BELASYSE, Ist earl. Relations of Lord Fauconburg's embassy to the states of Italy in the year 1669 addressed to King Charles II.

Archaeologia 37:158-88.

2873. Raleigh, CAREW. A brief relation of Sir Walter Raleigh's troubles, with the taking away of the lands and castle of Sherborne in Dorset, from him and his heires, being his indubitable inheritance. Printed in the year 1669.

Somers 2:451-57.

Another copy, Harleian misc. 7:388-92.

2874. SCARGILL, DANIEL. The recantation of Daniel Scargill, publicly made before the University of Cambridge, in Great St. Mary's, July the 25th, 1669.

Somers 7:370-72.


2875. THE CLOUD OPENED: or, The English hero [Monk]. By a loyal and

impartial pen. 1670.

Harleian misc. 7:408-29.

2876. [EACHARD, JOHN.] The grounds & occasions of the contempt of the clergy and religion enquired into in a letter written to R.L. London, 1670.

English garner 7:245-316.

2877. [KIRKE, THOMAS.] A modern account of Scotland: Being an exact description of the country, and a true character of the people and their manners. 1670.

Harleian misc. 7:435-45.

2878. A LETTER from a justice of peace to a councellor at law concerning conventicles; with the councellors reply. London, 1681. 8 p. First published in 1670?

2879. A LETTER to Mr. Henry Stubs concerning his censure upon certain passages contained in the History of the Royal Society. [by Thomas Sprat] London, 1670. 19 p.

2880. THE LIFE AND DEATH of Ralph Wallis, the cobler of Glocester: together with some inquiring into the mystery of conventicleism. London, 1670. 43 P.


2881. PENN, WILLIAM. The peoples antient and just liberties asserted, in the tryal of William Penn and William Mead, at the sessions held at the Old-Baily in London, the first, third, fourth, and fifth of Sept. 1670, against the most arbitrary procedure of that court.

Phenix ... 1:304-49.

"An appendix by way of defence for the prisoners": p. 322-49.
First pub. in 1670.



The second part of the People's antient and just liberties asserted, in the proceedings against, and tryals of Thomas Rudyard, Francis Moor ... [etc.] At the sessions begun and held at the Old-Baily in London the last day of the 6th month, and there continued till the 7th day of the 7th month next following, in the year 1670, against the arbitrary procedure of that court, and justices there. Phenix ... 1:350-429.

2883. THE ROYAL FISHING revived. Wherein is demonstrated, from what causes the Dutch have upon the matter ingrossed the fishing trade in His Majesty's seas, wherein the principles of all the trades they drive in the world are chiefly founded. 1670. Harleian misc. 7:403-8.

2884. WARD, SETH, bp. of Salisbury. The Christians victory over death. A sermon at the funeral of the Most Honourable George, duke of Albemarle, in the Collegiate church of S. Peter's Westminster, on the xxxth of April, M.DC.LXX... London, 1670. 36 p.

2885. YORK, ANNE HYDE, duchess of. A copy of a paper written by the late Duchess of York. [Dated Aug. 20, 1670.]

Harleian misc. 9:162-63.


2886. ALBEMARLE, George Monk, 1st duke. Observations upon military & political affairs. London, 1671. 6, 163 p.

2887. GLANVILL, JOSEPH. A further discovery of Mr. Stubbe, in a brief reply to his last pamphlet against Jos. Glanvill. London, [Feb. 14] 1671. 2, 34 p.

2888. HAKEWILL, WILLIAM. Modus tenendi parliamentum: or, The old manner of holding parliaments in England. Extracted out of our ancient records. With certain municipal rights and customes of England. Together with some priviledges of Parliament: the manner and method how laws are there enacted by passing of bills. Collected out

of the Journal of the House of commons. By W. Hakewel ...
London, 1671. 3, 220 p.

of bills.

Special t.-p. (p. 121): The manner how statutes are enacted in Parliament by passing 2889. [HICKES, JOHN.] A true and faithful narrative of the unjust and illegal sufferings and oppressions of many Christians (injuriously and injudiciously called fanaticks ...) under, and by several of His Majesties justices of peace ... since the 10th of May, 1670 ... April, 1671.

Somers 7:586-615.

2890. LUCAS, JOHN LUCAS, Ist baron. My Lord Lucas his speech in the House of peers, Feb. 22, 1671. Upon the reading of the subsidy bill the second time, in the presence of His Majesty. 1671.

State tracts, Charles 11. 454-57.

Printed also in Hansard IV, 474.

The Minnesota Library also has copy in Phillips mss.


2891. AN ACCOUNT of the reasons which induced Charles the Second, king of England, to declare war against the States-general of the United Provinces in 1672. And of the private league which he entered into at the same time with the French King to carry it on, and to establish popery in England, Scotland, and Ireland, as they are set down in the history of the Dutch war. 1689.

Somers 8:13-18.

Another copy, Harleian misc. 9:1-8.

2892. BUCKINGHAM, GEORGE VILLIERS, 2nd duke. A letter to Sir Thomas
Osborn, one of His Majesties Privy council, upon the reading of a
book, called, The present interest of England stated. London, 1672.
19 p.

2893. DE BRITAINE, WILLIAM. The Dutch usurpation: or, A brief view of
the behaviour of the States-General of the United Provinces, towards
the kings of Great-Britain. 1672.
Harleian misc. 7:521-41.

2894. THE DUTCH REMONSTRANCE concerning the proceedings and practices
of John de Witt, pensionary, and Ruwaert Van Putten, his brother,
with others of that faction. Drawn up by a person of eminency
there, and printed at the Hague. 1672.

Harleian misc. 7:504-21.

2895. [EACHARD, JOHN.] Mr. Hobbs's State of nature considered in a
dialogue between Philautus and Timothy. To which are added five let-
ters from the author of the Grounds and occasions of the contempt
of the clergy. London, 1672. 22, 165, 123 p.

The letters have separate title pages and are entitled: A letter to his old dear friend
R. L. from T. B.-A letter to B. O., the publisher of Mr. Herberts Country parson from
T. B.-A letter to the author of the Vindication of the clergy, by T. B.-A letter to T. D.,
the author of Hieragonisticon: or, Corah's doom, from T. B.-A letter to I. O. from T. B.

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