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3093. A LETTER to the Earl of Shaftesbury, this 9th day of July, 1680. From Tom Tell-Troth, a downright Englishman. 1680.
Harleian misc. 8:410-14.
3094. The life and death of Stephen Marshal, sometimes minister of the gospel at Finchingfield in Essex. Written by way of letter to a friend
3095. LONDON, COMMON COUNCL. The humble petition of the right honourable the lord mayor, aldermen, and commons of the city of London, in Common-council assembled, on the thirteenth of January, 1680, to the King's most excellent Majesty, for the sitting of this present Parliament prorogued to the twentieth instant. 1680.
Another copy, State tracts, 1660-89. 122-24.
3096. MANSELL, RODERICK. An exact and true narrative of the late popish intrigue, to form a plot, and then to cast the guilt and odium thereof upon the protestants. London, 1680. 105 p.
3097. [NALSON, JOHN.] Foxes and fire-brands; or, A specimen of the danger and harmony of popery and separation 4,33 P.
3098. PARLIAMENT. Articles of impeachment of Sir William Scroggs, chief justice of the Court of King's-bench, by the Commons in this present Parliament assembled, in their own name, and in the name of all the commons of England, of high-treason; and other great crimes and misdemeanors. 
State tracts 1660-89. 119-22.
3099. PARLIAMENT. A collection of speeches in the House of commons in the year 1680.
State tracts 1660-89. 81-92.
3100. PARLIAMENT. The humble address of the House of commons presented to His Majesty upon Tuesday, the 21. day of December, 1680. In answer to His Majesty's gracious speech to both houses of Parliament, upon the 15th day of the same December [relating to the succession]
State tracts 1660-89. 107-9.
3101. PARLIAMENT. The resolutions of the House of commons for the impeachment of Sir William Scroggs knt., ... Sir Thomas Jones ... Sir Richard Weston, upon the report of the committee appointed to examine the proceedings of the judges ... and report on the same. Thursday, 23rd of December, 1680. London, 1680. 145-59 p. 3102. PARLIAMENT. The report from the committee of the Commons in Parliament, appointed by the honourable House of commons, to consider the petition of Richard Thompson of Bristol, clerk; and to examine complaints against him. And the resolution of the Commons
in Parliament upon this report, for his impeachment of high crimes.
and misdemeanours. Friday, Decemb. 24, 1680.
State tracts 1660-89:112-19.
3103. PARLIAMENT. The report of the committee of the Commons appointed to examine the proceedings of the judges. 
State tracts 1660-89. 109-12.
3104. PETYT, WILLIAM. The antient right of the commons of England asserted; or, A discourse proving by records and the best historians, that the commons of England were ever an essential part of Parliament. By William Petyt ... London, 1680. 5, 75, 184 p. 3105. [PETYT, WILLIAM.] Britannia languens, or, A discourse of trade: shewing the grounds and reasons of the increase and decay of landrents, national wealth and strength. With application to the late and present state and condition of England, France, and the United Provinces... London, 1680. 4, 303 (i.e. 311),  p.
Preface signed: Philangus.
3106. PRICE, JOHN. The mystery and method of His Majesty's happy restauration, laid open to publick view. 1680.
3107. REASONS for the indictment of the Duke of York, presented to the grand jury of Middlesex, Saturday, June 26, 1680.
State tracts, Charles 11. 466-68.
3108. A RELATION of two free conferences between Father L'Chese and four considerable Jesuits, touching the present state of the affair of the Romanists in England in order to the carrying on their great design. 1680.
State tracts, Charles 11. 411-24.
3109. REMARKS on the life and death of the fam'd Mr. Blood; giving an account of his plot in Ireland to surprize Dublin castle; several transactions in his head-quarters in the city; rescue of Captain Mason at Doncaster; attempt on the person of his grace the Duke of Ormond; seizing on the crown and scepter in the Tower; coming into favour with his Prince; concern about his grace the Duke of Buckingham; sickness, death, and twice interment. London, 1680. 34 p. Smeeton 1:no. 9.
Another copy, Somers 8:438-54.
3110. SALGADO, JAMES. An account of my life & sufferings since I forsook the Romish-religion, in a letter to Dr. H. S. [London? 1680?] 4 p. 3111. SCOBEL, HENRY. The power of the Lords and Commons in Parliament in point of judicature briefly discoursed. 1680.
3112. [SHAFTESBURY, ANTHONY ASHLEY COOPER, Ist earl.] A speech lately made by a noble peer of the realm. 1680. State tracts, Charles 11. 462-65.
3113. [SHAFTESBURY, ANTHONY ASHLEY COOPER, Ist earl.] Two speeches made in the House of peers. The one November 20, 1675. The other in November 1678. By a protestant peer of the realm of England. Hague, 1680. 15 p.
3114. SOME CONSIDERATIONS towards peace and quietness in religion. In answer to the question, whether the multitude are fit readers of Holy Scripture. n. p. 1680. 24 p.
3115. SOME PARTICULAR MATTERS of fact relating to the administration of affairs in Scotland under the Duke of Lauderdale. State tracts 1660-89. 93-96.
3116. SUMMUS ANGLIAE SENESCHALLUS: or, A survey of the lord highsteward of England, his office, dignity, and jurisdiction; particularly the manner of arraigning a peer indicted of treason or felony. In a letter to the lords in the Tower, with resolutions to certain queries made by their lordships, relating to trayterous and seditious practices. 1680. [Signed Ed. S.]
3117. TALBOT, SIR GILBERT. Memoir upon the King's jewel-house, with an account of the ancient rights of its master and treasurer. 1680. Archaeologia 22:114-23.
3118. THREE GREAT QUESTIONS concerning the succession and the dangers of popery, fully examin'd in a letter to a member of this present Parliament. London, 1680. 25 p.
3119. THE TRIAL, conviction, and condemnation of popery, for high treason, in conspiring the death, ruin, and subversion of Christianity; who upon full evidence was convicted, and received sentence accordingly. 1680.
3120. A TRUE AND EXACT COPY of a treasonable and bloody paper, called The fanaticks new covenant: which was taken from Mr. Donald Cargill, at Queen's-Ferry, the third day of June, anno Dom. 1680, one of their field-preachers, a declared rebel and traitor. Together with their execrable declaration, published at the cross of Sanquhair, upon the twenty-two day of the said month of June, after a solemn procession and singing of psalms, by Cameron, the notorious ringleader of and preacher at, their field conventicles, accompanied with twenty of that wicked crew. 1680.
3121. THE TRYAL OF WILLIAM, viscount Stafford for high treason in conspiring the death of the king, the extirpation of the protestant religion, the subversion of the government and the introduction of popery into this realm, upon an impeachment by the knights, citizens and burgesses in Parliament assembled, in the name of themselves and of all the commons of England: begun in Westminster Hall the 30th day of November, 1680, and continued until the 7th of December following, on which day judgement of high treason was given upon him. With the manner of his execution on the 29th of the same month. London, 1680, i.e. 1681. 218 p.
3122. WARD, SIR PATIENCE. The speech of the right honourable Sir Patience Warde, lord-mayor elect, at Guilde-hall, London, September 29, 1680, being the day of his election. Together with the speech of the right honourable Sir Robert Clayton, knight, the present lord-mayor of London.
3123. A WORD WITHOUT-DOORS, concerning the bill of succession. 1680? Harleian 1:54-62.
Another copy, State tracts, 1660-89:76-81.
3124. AN ACCOUNT of Queen Mary's methods for introducing popery, and procuring a Parliament to confirm it: seasonable to be published in this time of imminent danger; and dedicated to the Right Honourable the Earl of Shaftsbury. 1681.
3125. THE ADDRESS of above twenty thousand of the loyal protestant ap-
3126. ANIMADVERSIONS upon the speech of William, (late) viscount Staf-
The 1st ed. is signed, W. P., gent.
The second edition with addi
3127. [BRADY, ROBERT.] The great point of succession discussed. With a full and particular answer to a late pamphlet, intituled, A brief history of succession. London, 1681. p. 1-34.
Imperfect. Lacks p. 35-38.
3128. A BRIEF ACCOUNT of the designs which the papists have had against the Earl of Shaftsbury, occasioned by his commitment, July 2, 1681. n. p. 1681. 4 p.
3129. BURTON, RICHARD. The wars in England, Scotland & Ireland. Containing an account of all the battles, seiges, state intrigues, revolutions, accidents, and other remarkable transactions during the reign of King Charles the First by R. B. The sixth edition. London, 1697. 184 p.
1st ed. issued 1681. Richard or Robert Burton was a pseud. used by Nathaniel Crouch.
3130. CAROL, JAMES. A new discovery of the sham-presbyterian plot; or, The substance of the information of James Carol, given in upon oath before the right honourable the Lord Mayor of London, July 1681. Together with an account of the apprehension of one Lamport an Irish papist, that endeavoured to suborn the said Carol. The said Lamport being seized in his bed the 10th of this instant August. London, 1681. 2 p.
3131. THE CHARACTER of a disbanded courtier. 1681.
Harleian misc. 8:509-12.
A satire on Shaftesbury.
3132. THE CHARACTER of a modern whig, or, An alamode true loyal Protestant. 1681. 8 p.
Clarendon hist., soc. reprints 2:no. II.
3133. THE CHARACTER of a Tory. London, 1681. 2 p.
3134. THE CHARACTER of an ill court-favourite: representing the mischiefs that flow from ministers of state, when they are more great than good... translated out of the French. [May, 1681]
Harleian misc. 8:364-79.
3135. CHARLES II.
His Majesties declaration to all his loving subjects, touching the causes & reasons that moved him to dissolve the two last Parliaments. London, 1681. 10 p.
3136. CHEESMAN, CHRISTOPHER. An epistle to Charles the Second, king of England, and to every individual member of his Council. 1681. Harleian misc. 7:265-71.
3137. [CHILD, SIR JOSIAH.] A treatise, wherein is demonstrated. 1. That the East India trade is the most national of all foreign trades. II. That the clamours, aspersions, and objections made against the present East India company, are sinister, selfish, or groundless. III. That since the discovery of the East-Indies, the dominion of the sea depends much upon the wane or increase of that trade, and consequently the security of the liberty, property, and protestant religion of this kingdom. IV. That the trade of the East Indies can not be carried on to national advantage, in any other way than by a general joynt