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furthering which noble and excellent design, doubtless, all good men are concerned. By a gentleman. London, 1688. 16 p. 3718. [VIGNE, -.] Sure and honest means for the conversion of all hereticks and wholesome advice and expedients for the reformation of the church. Writ by one of the communion of the Church of Rome, and translated from the French printed at Cologn, 1682. London, 1688. 22, 120 p.
Prefaced by Wm. Wake.
3719. VOX CLERI PRO REGE; or, The rights of the imperial soveraignty of the crown of England vindicated. In reply to a late pamphlet pretending to answer a book, entituled The judgment and doctrines of the clergy of the Church of England concerning the king's prerogative in dispencing with penal laws. n. p. 1688. 14, 68 p.
3720. [WATTS, THOMAS.] Dialogues between Philerene and Philalethe, a lover of peace and a lover of truth; concerning the pope's supremacy. Part 1. London, 1688. 2, 40 p.
3721. [WHARTON, HENRY.] The enthusiasm of the Church of Rome demonstrated in some observations upon the life of Ignatius Loyola. London, 1688. 16, 139 p.
3722. [WHARTON, HENRY.] The pamphlet entituled, Speculum ecclesiasticum, or an ecclesiastical prospective-class, considered, in its false reasoning and quotations. London, 1688. 72 p.
3723. [WHARTON, HENRY.] A treatise of the celibacy of the clergy, wherein its rise and progress are historically considered. London, 1688. 4, 168 p. 3724. [WHITBY, DANIEL.] A demonstration that the Church of Rome and her councils have erred: by shewing that the councils of Constance, Basil, and Trent have, in their decrees touching communion in one kind, contradicted the received doctrine of the church of Christ. With an appendix, in answer to the XXI. chapter of the author [John Gother] of A papist misrepresented, and represented. London, 1688. 16, 110 p.
3725. [WILLES, JOHN.] Abbey and other church-lands, not yet assured to such possessors as are Roman Catholicks; dedicated to the nobility and gentry of that religion. 1688.
Another copy, State tracts, 1660-89. 326-30.
3726. WILLIAM III. The Prince of Orange his declaration: shewing the reasons why he invades England. With a short preface, and some modest remarks on it. London, 1688. 32 p.
"His Highnesses additional declaration": p. 16-17.
"Animadversions upon the Declaration of His Highness the Prince of Orange": p. 19-32.
3727. WILLIAM III. [Declaration calling the Convention to meet on Dec. 23, 1688.] s. sh.
3728. WILLIAM III. The Prince of Orange his third declaration... [London? 1688.] 4 P.
3729. WILLIAM III. The declaration of His Highness William Henry (by the grace of God) Prince of Orange, etc. of the reasons inducing his to appear in arms in the kingdom of England, for preserving of the protestant religion, and for restoring the laws and liberties of England, Scotland and Ireland. 1688.
State tracts 1660-89. 420-28.
3739. [WILLIAMS, JOHN, bp. of Chichester.] An answer to the Address presented to the ministers of the Church of England. London, 1688. 31 p.
3731. [WILLIAMS, JOHN, bp. of Chichester.] An apology for the pulpits: being in answer to the late book [by John Gother] intituled, Good advice to the pulpits. Together with an appendix containing a defence of Dr. Tenison's sermon about alms; in a letter to the author of this apology. London, 1688. 58 p.
3732. [WILLIAMS, JOHN, bp. of Chichester.] The protestant's answer to the catholick letter to the Seeker: Or a vindication of the protestant's answer to the Seeker's request. London, 1688. 2, 36 p.
3733. [WILLIAMS, JOHN, bp. of Chichester.] Pulpit-popery, true popery: being an answer to a book intituled, Pulpit-sayings [by John Gother] and in vindication of the Apology for the pulpits, and the stater of the controversie against there representer. London 1688. 4, 72 p. 3734. [WILLIAMS, JOHN, bp. of Chichester.] A vindication of the answer to the popish address presented to the ministers of the Church of England. In reply to a pamphlet abusively intituled, A clear proof of the certainty and usefulness of the protestant rule of faith, &c. London, 1688. 41 p.
3735. YOUNG, E. A sermon exhorting to union in religion; preach'd at Bow-Church, May 20th, and published at the desire of the auditory. London, 1688. 31 p.
3736. AN ACCOUNT of the private league between K. Charles II. and the French King, to establish popery in England, Scotland, and Ireland; chiefly taken from The history of the Dutch war, printed in French in Paris, with the privilege of the French King, in 1682.
State tracts, William 111. 1:31-36.
3737. AN ACCOUNT of the private league betwixt the late King James II and the French King. In a letter from a gentleman in London, to a gentleman in the country.
State tracts, William III. 1:37-43.
3738. AN ADDRESS of the dissenting ministers, (in and about the city of London) to the King and Queen upon their accession to the crown. With their Majesties answer to it. [London, 1689] 8 p.
3739. [ALLIX, PETER.] An examination of the scruples of those who refuse to take the oath of allegiance. By a divine of the Church of England. London, 1689. 34 p.
3740. AN ANSWER to the author of the Letter to a member of the convention. 1689.
3741. AN ANSWER to the Bishop of Rochester's first letter to the Earl of Dorset, etc. concerning the late ecclesiastical commission. By an Englishman. London, 1689. 30 p.
3742. AN ANSWER to the Bishop of Rochester's second letter to the Earl of Dorset, &c. By an Englishman. London, 1689. 57 p.
3743. [ATKYNS, SIR ROBERT.] A defence of the late Lord Russel's innocency, by way of answer or confutation of a libellous pamphlet intituled, An antidote against poyson; with two letters of the author of this book upon the subject of his Lordship's tryal. Together with an argument in the great case concerning election of members to Parliament between Sr. Samuel Barnardiston...and Sr. Will. Soames... London, 1689. 51 p.
The argument has a separate title-page.
3744. [BOHUN, EDWARD.] The doctrine of non-resistance or passive obedience no way concerned in the controversies now depending between the Williamites and the Jacobites. By a lay gentleman. London, 1689. 38 p. 3745. [BOHUN, EDMUND.] History of the desertion, or an account of all the publick affairs in England, from the beginning of September 1688, to the 12th of February following. With an answer to a piece [by Jeremy Collier] call'd The desertion discussed: in a letter to a country gentlemen. 1689.
State tracts, William 111. 1:38-125.
3746. [BRADDON, LAURENCE.] Innocency and truth vindicated. An account of what hath been, or is ready to be deposed, to prove the most treacherous and cruel murder of the right honourable Arthur, late Earl of Essex...1689.
3747. [BRADDON, LAURENCE.] Murder will out; or, A clear and full discovery that the Earl of Essex did not murder himself, but was murdered by others, both by undeniable circumstances and positive proofs. 1689.
3748. BRADY, ROBERT. An enquiry into the remarkable instances of history and parliament records, used by the authors of the Unreasonableness of a new separation on account of the oaths; whether they are faithfully cited and applied. [London, 1689.] 44 p.
3749. BUCHANAN, GEORGE. De jure regni apud Scotos; or, A dialogue, concerning the due priviledge of government in the kingdom of Scotland. Betwixt George Buchanan and Thomas Maitland, by the said George Buchanan. Translated out of the original Latin into English by Philalethes. London, 1689. 4, 70 p.
3750. BURNET, GILBERT, bp. of Salisbury. A collection of eighteen papers, relating to the affairs of church and state, during the reign of King James the Second (seventeen whereof written in Holland, and first printed there). London, 1689. 3, 244 p.
3751. [BURNET, GILBERT, bp. of Salisbury.] An enquiry into the present state of affairs: and in particular, whether we owe allegiance to the King in these circumstances? and whether we are bound to treat with him, and call him back again or not? London, 1689. 16 p.
3752. BURNET, GILBERT, bp. of Salisbury. A pastoral letter writ by the right reverend father in God, Gilbert, lord bishop of Sarvm, to the clergy of his diocess, concerning the oaths of allegiance and supremacy to K. William and Q. Mary. London, 1689. 2, 29 p.
3753. THE CASE of Sir Edward Hales, baronet. Being an exact account of the tryal upon an action of 500 pound brought against him, with his plea thereto, upon the King's dispensing with the Stat. 25. Car. II. and the opinion of the judges thereupon. London, 1689. 10 p. 3754. THE CASE of the people of England in their present circumstances considered; shewing, how far they are, or are not obliged by the oath of allegiance. London, 1689. 20 p.
3755. THE CHARITY and loyalty of some of our clergy. In a short view of Dr. M's sermon before their majesties at Hampton-Court, July the 14th, 1689. Wherein he still charges the protestant dissenters with schism. With some occasional remarks upon a clergymans considerations for taking the oath of allegiance to King William and Queen Mary. London, 1689. 24 p.
3756. [COLLIER, JEREMY.] Vindiciae juris regii: or, Remarques upon a paper, entituled An enquiry into the measures of submission to the supream authority. London, 1689. 48 p.
3757. A DEBATE upon the quaere, whether a king elected and declared by the Lords spiritual and temporal and Commons assembled at Westminster, 22d of January, 1688, coming to and consulting with the said Lords and Commons, doth make as complete a Parliament...as if the said King should cause a new summons to be given and new elections
to be made by writs. 1689.
3758. A DIALOGUE between Timothy and Titus about the Articles and some of the canons of the Church of England, wherein super-conformity is censured and moderation recommended. London, 1689. 42 p. 3759. [EYRE, MRS.] A letter from a person of quality in the north to a friend in London, concerning Bishop Lake's late declaration of his dying in the belief of the doctrine of passive obedience, as the distinguishing character of the Church of England. London, 1689. 10 p. 3760. [FAIRFAX, HENRY.] An impartial relation of the illegal proceedings against St. Mary Magdalen College in Oxon, in the year of our Lord 1687. Containing only matters of fact as they occurred. The second edition, to which is added the most remarkable passages, omitted in the former, by reason of the severity of the press. London, 1689. 2, 66 p. 3761 [FERGUSON, ROBERT.] A brief justification of the Prince of Orange's descent into England, and of the kingdoms late recourse to arms. With a modest disquisition of what may become the wisdom and justice of the ensuing convention in their disposal of the crown. London, 1689. 40 p.
Another copy, State tracts William 111. 1:134-48.
3762. FOUR QUESTIONS debated. Q. I. Whether the exercise of the government of England be totally subverted? Affirm. Q. 2. ...Whether the power of settling is in the people. Affirm. Q. 3. Whether ... it is best to settle the exercise of the government in the person who would be next by lineal descent, if King James the Second was actually dead. Neg. Q. 4. Whether 'tis consistent with the Prince's honor to accept of the government ... Affirm. Reprinted, 1689. 30 p. Another copy, State tracts William 111. 1:163-73.
3763. FOURTEEN PAPERS, viz. 1. A letter from a gentleman in Ireland, to his friend in London, upon occasion of a pamphlet, entituled, A vindication of the present government of Ireland, under His Excellency Richard, earl of Tyrconnel.
II. A letter from a freeholder, to the rest of the freeholders of England and all others, who have votes in the choice of Parliament-men. [by Samuel Johnson.]
III. An enquiry into the reasons for abrogating the test imposed on all members of Parliament offered by Sa. Oxon. [by Bp. Burnet.] IV. Reflections on a late pamphlet, entituled, Parliamentum pacificum. Licensed by the Earl of Sunderland, and printed at London in March, 1688. [by Bp. Burnet.]
A letter to a dissenter, upon occasion of His Majesties late gracious declaration of indulgence. [by G. Savile, marquis of Halifax.]