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3193. SOME MODEST REFLECTIONS upon the commitment of the Earl of Shaftesbury, arising from the late indictment against Mr. Stephen Colledge. 1681.

Somers 8:295-300.

3194. SOMERS, JOHN SOMERS, Ist baron. The security of English-mens lives; or, The trust, power, and duty of the grand juries of England explained according to the fundamentals of the English government, and the declarations of the same made in Parliament by many statutes. 1681.

State tracts 1660-89. 225-54.

3195. A SPEECH made by a true protestant English gentleman to incourage the city of London to petition for the sitting of the Parliament. [London, 1681?] 2 p.

3196. A SPEECH without doors, made by a plebian to his noble friends. 1681.

Somers 8:286-91.

3197. THE TEARS OF THE PRESS, with reflections on the present state of England. 1681.

Harleian misc. 8:527-29.

3198. THE TRYAL and condemnation of Edw. Fitz-Harris, esq. for high treason at the barr of the Court of king's bench at Westminster, on Thursday, the 9th of June, in Trinity term, 1681. As also the tryal and condemnation of Dr. Oliver Plunket, titular primate of Ireland for high treason, at the barr of the Court of king's bench, the same term. London, 1681. 103 p.

3199. Two GREAT QUESTIONS determined by the principles of reason & divinity. 1. Whether the right to succession, in haereditary kingdoms, be eternal and unalterable? Neg. 11. Whether some certain politick reasons may not be sufficient grounds of divorce? Affirm. London, 1681. 35 P.

3200. USHER, JAMES, bp. of Armagh. Bishop Ushers second prophesie which he delivered to his daughter on his sick-bed. London, 1681. 5 p.

3201. VOX PATRIAE: or, The resentments and indignation of the free-born subjects of England, against popery, arbitrary government, the Duke of York, or any popish successor; being a true collection of the petitions and addresses lately made from divers counties, cities, and boroughs of this realm, to their respective representatives, chosen to serve in the Parliament held at Oxford, March 21, 1680. [1681] State tracts 1660-89. 125-46.

3202. VOX POPULI: or, The peoples claim to their Parliament's sitting, to redress grievances, and to provide for the common safety, by the

known laws and constitutions of the nation. 1681.

State tracts 1660-89. 219-24.

3203. VOX POPULI, vox Dei; or, England's general lamentation for the dis

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3204. WAKEMAN, SIR GEORGE. A letter from Paris from Sir George Wakeman to his friend Sir W. S. in London. 1681.

Harleian misc. 8:555-57.

3205. [WARE, ROBERT.]


The reformation of the Church in Ireland, during the reigns of King Henry VIII. Edward vi. and Queen Mary Set forth in the life and death of George Browne with a sermon of his ...


Phenix ... 1:120-38.

First pub. at Dublin, 1681.


3206. WARRINGTON, HENRY BOOTH, 1st earl. The speech of the Honourable Henry Booth, esq; spoken in Chester, March 2, 1680-1, at his being elected one of the knights of the shire for that county, to serve in the Parliament, summon'd to meet at Oxford the twenty first of the said month.

State tracts 1660-89. 147-50.

3207. WILKINSON, HENRY. The information of Capt. Hen. Wilkinson of what passed betwixt him and some other persons who have attempted to prevail with him to swear high treason against the Earl of Shaftsbury. London, 1681. 6, 11 p.

3208. YARRANTON, ANDREW. A full discovery of the first presbyterian sham-plot; or, A letter from one in London, to a person of quality in the country. London, 1681. 26 p.

3209. THE ZEALOUS and impartial protestant, shewing some great, but less heeded dangers of popery. In order to thorough and effectual security against it. In a letter to a member of Parliament. London, 1681. 60, 4 p.


3210. AN ACCOUNT of the coming up of Tho. earl of Danby from the Tower of London to the Court of king's bench at Westminster, on Saturday, the 27th of May, 1682. Together with the most remarkable passages and arguments used by his lordship to that court and the answer of the judges thereto. London, 1682. 35 p.

3211. THE ADDRESSES importing an abhorrence of an association, pretended to have been seized in the E. of Shaftsbury's closet, laid open and detected. London, 1682. 4 p.

Another copy, Somers 8:326-31.

Caption title.

3212. [ANDREWS, JOHN.] A gentle reflection on the Modest account and a vindication of the loyal abhorrers from the calumnies of a factious pen. By the author of the Parallel. London, 1682. 17 p. 3213. [ANDREWS, JOHN.] The parallel; or, The new specious association, an old rebellious covenant. Closing with a disparity between a true patriot and a factious associator. London, 1682. 34 p.

3214. BAYLY, THOMAS. The royal charter granted unto kings by God himself and collected out of his holy word in both testaments. London, 1682. 2, 68 p.

3215. BURNET, GILBERT, bp. of Salisbury. An answer to the Animadversions on the history of the rights of princes, &c. London, 1682. 22 p. 3216. Burnet, GILBERT, bp. of Salisbury. The last confession, prayers, and meditations of Lieutenant John Stern ... together with the last confession of George Borosky ... on the tenth of March, in the same place in which they had murdered Thomas Thynn, esq. the twelfth of February before, 1681-2. Written by Gilbert Burnet, D.D. 1682. Harleian misc. 9:9-46.

3217. [BUTLER, SAMUEL?] Mercurius Menippeus. The loyal satyrist: or, Hudibras in prose. Written by an unknown hand in the time of the late rebellion, but never till now published. London, 1682. 24 p. Another copy, Somers 7:66-78.

Ascribed also to Sir John Birkenhead.

3218. THE CASE of present distresses on non-conformists examined in the execution of an act, entituled, "An act against seditious conventicles" (whereof large experience hath manifested that no dissenters are guilty). 1682.

Somers 7:336-40.

3219. THE CASE of the Earl of Argyle: or, An exact and full account of his trial, escape, and sentence. As likewise a relation of several matters of fact, for better clearing of the said case. Edinburgh, 30 May, 1682.

State tracts 1660-89. 151-216.

3220. THE CHARACTER of a true protestant, 1682.

Somers 7:343-44.

3221. CORBET, JOHN. An account given of the principles & practices of several nonconformists. Wherein it appears that their religion is no other than what is profest in the Church of England. London, 1682. 32 p. 3222. CORBET, JOHN. An enquiry into the oath required of non-conformists by an act made at Oxford; wherein the true meaning of it, and the warrantableness of taking it, is considered. London, 1682. 19 p. 3223. THE COUNTRYMAN'S PETITION for a Parliament. 1682.

Somers 8:146-47.

3224. [CRAWFURD, JAMES.] A serious expostulation with that party in Scotland commonly known by the name of Whigs ... London, 1682. 63 p.

3225. A DIALOGUE between the Earl of Sh[aftesbu] ry, E. Settle and Dr. Oats at parting. London, 1682. 2 p.

Caption title.

3226. A DISCOURSE touching the addresses or presentments to the King against association. With an account of the association made and confirmed in the reign of Queen Elizabeth. London, 1682. 33 p. 3227. DUGDALE, SIR WILLIAM. The antient usage in bearing of such ensigns of honour as are commonly call'd arms. With a catalogue of the present nobility of England ... To which is added, A catalogue of the present nobility of Scotland and Ireland, &c. Oxford, 1682. 4, 210 p. illus.

3228. THE DUKE of Monmouth's case, with all the very strange crimes and great misdemeanours alleged against His Grace, in a whole dozen of articles. 1682.

Somers 8:403-5.

3229. [FERGUSON, ROBERT.] The second part of No protestant plot. By the same hand. London, 1682. 32 p.

3230. [FERGUSON, ROBERT.] The third part of No Protestant plot: with observations on the proceedings upon the bill of indictment against the E. of Shaftsbury: and a brief account of the case of the Earl of Argyle. London, 1682. 4, 151 p.

3231. THE FORFEITURES of Londons charter; or, An impartial account of the several seisures of the city charter, together with the means and methods that were used for the recovery of the same, with the causes by which it came forfeited ... Being faithfully collected out of antient and modern historys ... [London] 1682. 36 p.

3232. THE FORM of an address, expressing the true sense of the dissenting protestants of England. 1682.

Somers 7:340-43

3233. GUERDON, AARON, pseud. A most learned, conscientious and devout exercise, or sermon of self-denyal (preached or) held forth the last Lords-day of April ... 1649 at Sir P. T.'s house ... by LieutenantGeneral Oliver Cromwell ... London, [June 17] 1682. 14 p. Another copy, Harleian misc. 11:543-52.

A satire.

3234. HAVERSHAM, JOHN THOMPSON, 1st baron.

The Earl Anglesey's

State of the government and kingdom; prepared and intended for His Majesty, King Charles 11. in the year 1682, but the storm impending growing so high prevented it then. With a short vindication of his

Lordship from several aspersions cast upon him, in a pretended letter that carries the title of his memoirs.

Somers 8:43-58.

3235. [HICKES, GEORGE.] Ravillac redivivus: being a narrative of the tryal of Mr. James Mitchel, a conventicle-preacher, who was executed the 18th of January, 1677, for an attempt which he made on the sacred person of the Archbishop of St. Andrews. To which is annexed an account of the tryal of ... Thomas Weir. ... The second edition. London, 1682. 46 p.

3236. HISTORY OF POPISH-SHAM-PLOTS from the reign of Queen Elizabeth to this present time, particularly of the present popish plot: being an account of the several methods the papists have used to stifle it ... London, 1682. 179 p.

3237. THE HISTORY of the association, containing all the debates in the last House of commons at Westminster concerning an association for the preservation of the kings person and the security of the protestant religion... London, 1682. 30 p.

3238. THE HISTORY of whiggism; or, The whiggish-plots, principles, and practices, (mining and countermining the tory-plots and principles) in the reign of King Charles the First, during the conduct of affaires, under the influence of the three great minions and favourites, Buckingham, Laud and Strafford ... London, 1682. 24 p.

3239. KNIGHT, JOHN. The samaritan rebels perjured, by a covenant of association: Discovered in a sermon preach'd at the assizes holden at Northampton, March 30th, 1682. Banbury, 1682. 6, 31 p.

3240. [L'ESTRANGE, SIR ROGER.] The apostate protestant. A letter to a friend, occasioned by the late reprinting of a Jesuites book about succession to the crown of England, pretended to have been written by R. Doleman. London [July 6] 1682. 59 p.

3241. [L'ESTRANGE, SIR ROGER.] Remarks on the growth and progress of non-conformity ... London, 1682. 55 p.

3242. A LETTER from a friend to a person of quality, [Shaftesbury] in answer to A letter from a person of quality to his friend, about abhorrors and addressors. London, 1682. 2 p.

Another copy, Somers 323-26.

Caption title.

3243. A LETTER from a person of quality to his friend, concerning His Majesties late declaration touching the reasons which moved him to dissolve the two last Parliaments at Westminster and Oxford. 1682. State tracts, Charles 11. 187-92.

3244. MIRACLES REVIVED, in the discovery of the popish plot by the late reverend doctor of Salamanca. [Titus Oates] 1682. Somers 8:236-38.

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