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VI. The anatomy of an equivalent. [by G. Savile, marquis of Halifax.]
VII. A letter from a clergyman in the city, to his friend in the country,
containing his reasons for not reading the declaration. [by Daniel

VIII. An answer to the city minister's letter, from his country friend.
IX. A letter to a dissenter from his friend at the Hague, concerning the
penal laws, and the test; shewing that the popular plea for liberty of
conscience is not concerned in that question.

x. A plain account of the persecution laid to the charge of the Church of England.

XI. Abby and other church-lands, not yet assured to such possessors as are Roman Catholicks; dedicated to the nobility and gentry of that religion. [by John Willes.]

XII. The King's power in ecclesiastical matters stated.

XIII. A letter of several French ministers fled into Germany upon the account of the persecution in France, to such of their brethren in England as approved the King's declaration touching liberty of conscience. Translated from the original French.

XIV. Popish treatises not to be rely'd on: In a letter from a gentleman at York, to his friend in the Prince of Orange's camp. Addressed to all members of the next Parliament. London, 1689. 80 p.

3764. A FRIENDLY CONFERENCE Concerning the new oath of allegiance to K. William, and Q. Mary wherein the objections against taking the oaths are impartially examined and the reasons of obedience confirm'd, from the writings of the profound Bishop Sanderson, and proved to agree to the principles of the Church of England, and the laws of the land. By a divine of that church... London, 1689. 35 p. 3765. [FULLWOOD, FRANCIS.] Agreement betwixt the present and the former government: or, A discourse of this monarchy, whether elective or hereditary? Also, of abdication, vacancy, interregnum, present possession of the crown, and the reputation of the Church of England. With an answer to objections, thence arising, against taking the new oath of allegiance. London, Sept. 24, 1689. 75 p.

3766. [FULLWOOD, FRANCIS.] Obedience due to the present king, notwithstanding our oaths to the former. Written by a divine of the Church of England. London, 1689. 8 p.

Another copy, Somers 10:296-300.

3767. GOOD ADVICE before it is too late; being a breviate for the convention. Humbly represented to the Lords and Commons of England. 1689. Somers 10:198-211.

3768. GROOT, HUGO VAN. The proceedings of the present Parliament justified by the opinion of the most judicious and learned Hugo Grotius;

with considerations a lover of the peace of his country. London, 1689. 20 p. 3769. [HALIFAX, GEORGE SAVILE, Ist marquis.] The character of the protestants of Ireland, impartially set forth in a letter, in answer to seven queries; their original, humour, interest, losses, present condition, apprehension, and resolution... London, 1689. 30 p.

3770. [HICKES, GEORGE.] A word to the wavering: or, An answer to the Enquiry into the present state of affairs: whether we owe allegiance to the king in these circumstances? &c. With a postcript of subjection to the higher powers; by Dr. G. B[urnet]. 1689. 10 p.

3771. HONESTY is the best policy. 1688.

Somers 10:211-19.

3772. HORNECK, ANTHONY. An account of Mr. Edward Sclater's return to the communion of the Church of England: and of the publick recantation he made at the church of St. Mary Savoy, the 5th of May, 1689. London, 1689. 31 p.

3773- [HUNTON, PHILIP.] A treatise of monarchy: containing two parts. 1. Concerning monarchy in general. II. Concerning this particular monarchy...done by an earnest desirer of his countries peace. London, 1689. 2, 73 P.

This is the Baldwin edition and differs materially from the following.

3774- [HUNTON, PHILIP.] A treatise of monarchy: containing two parts. 1. Concerning monarchy in general. II. Concerning this particular monarchy. Also a vindication of the said treatise. Done by an earnest desirer of his countries peace. London, 1689. 2, 96 p.

First published in 1643.

"A vindication of the Treatise of monarchy": p. 65-96.

3775- [JANE, WILLIAM.] A letter to a friend, containing some quaeries about the new commission for making alterations in the liturgy, canons, &c. of the Church of England. [London, 1689?] 6 p.

Caption title. Ascribed also to William Sherlock.


3776. [JOHNSON, SAMUEL.] The opinion in this: that resistance may be used, in case our religion and rights should be invaded. 1689.] 11 p.

3777. [JOHNSTON, NATHANIEL.] The dear bargain; or, A true representation of the state of the English nation under the Dutch. n. p. [1689] 24 p.

Another copy, Somers 10:349-77.

3778. THE KING'S POWER in ecclesiastical matters truly stated. 1689.

State tracts 1660-89. 331-34.

3779. A LETTER from a clergy-man in the country, to a minister in the city, concerning ministers intermedling with state-affairs in their sermons and discourse. London, 1689. 18 p.

3780. A LETTER from a dissenter to his friend of the same perswasion. Being a perswasive to a coalition for the better establishment, of the protestant religion in England. London, 1689. 6 p.

3781. A LETTER to a member of Parliament, in favor of the bill for uniting protestants. London, 1689. 8 p.

3782. [LOCKE, JOHN.] A letter concerning toleration: humbly submitted, &c. London, 1689. 4, 61 p.


The address of the lord mayor, aldermen, and Common-council of the city of London, to the lords spiritual and temporal in Parliament, with the answer thereunto. London, 1688/9. 2 p.

Address dated Mar. 8; the reply, Mar. 12.

3784. LONDON, COMMON COUNCIL. The address of the lord mayor, aldermen and Common-council of the city of London to the honourable the House of commons, the 13th day of March, 1688. [i.e. 1689.] Together with the answer...thereunto. London, 1689. 2 p. 3785. [LONG, THOMAS.] A resolution of

certain queries concerning submission to the present government... By a divine of the Church of England... London, 1689. 6, 63 p.

3786. MAIOLE, COUNT DE. The history of the war of Holland: written originally in Italian by the Count de Maiole, and printed at Paris, Anno 1682, with the French King's privilege.

State tracts, William III. 1:1-30.

3787. [MARSTERS, SAMUEL.] The case of allegiance in our present circumstances consider'd. In a letter from a minister in the city to a minister in the country. London, 1689. 34 p.

3788. [MAURICE, HENRY.] The lawfulness of taking the new oaths asserted. Licensed and entred according to order. London, 1689. 13 p.

A ms. note on t.-p. attributes the authorship to Dr. G. Burnet.

3789. [MAURICE, HENRY.] A letter to a member of the House of Commons, concerning the bishops lately in the Tower, and now under suspension. London, 1689. 6 p.

3790. A MELIUS inquirendum into the birth of the Prince of Wales; or, An account of several new depositions and arguments pro and con, and the final decision of that affair by the grand inquest of Europe; being a supplement to the depositions published by authority in October last. 1689.

Somers 10:220-45.

A satire.

3791. Now IS THE TIME; a scheme for a commonwealth. 1689.

Somers 10:197.

3792. PARLIAMENT. An account of the proceedings of the lords and commons in the Parliament-house upon their first convention; with the

several debates and speeches relating thereunto. London, 1688/9. 2 p. 3793. PARLIAMENT. The address of the lords spiritual and temporal, and commons assembled in Parliament, to the King's most excellent Majesty, presented by the... Marquess of Whitehall, the eighth of March, 1688/9, with His Majesty's most gratious answer thereunto. London, 1688/9. 7 p.

3794. PARLIAMENT. The arguments upon the abdication of King James the Second. Martis 22° die January, 1688. [1689] In the convention met (upon His Highness the Prince of Orange's letter,) this day. In the House of commons. 180 p. manuscript.

Includes the debate at the free conference between the House of lords and House of commons held 6. Feb. 1689.

3795. PARLIAMENT. The debate at large, between the House of lords and House of commons, at the free conference, held in the Painted chamber, in the session of the convention, anno 1688 [i. e. 1689] Relating to the word, adbicated, and the vacancy of the throne, in the Common's vote. London, 1695. 19-176 p.

"The pagination begins at p. 19, but the work is perfect according to its signatures."— Brit. mus. Catalogue. England. 1900. col. 564.

3796. PARLIAMENT. The declaration of the lords spiritual and temporal, and commons assembled at Westminster, presented to the King and Queen by the... Marquess of Hallifax, speaker of the House of lords. With His Majesties gracious answer thereunto. London, [Feb. 12] 1688/9. 3 p.

3797. PARLIAMENT. The publick grievances of the nation adjudged necessary, by the House of commons, to be redressed. n. p. 1689. 2 p. 3798. PITMAN, HENRY. A relation of the great suffering and strange adventures of Henry Pitman, chirurgeon to the late Duke of Monmouth. London, 1689.

English garner 7:333-69.

Another copy, Stuart tracts 431-67.

3799. THE PRESENT CASE stated; or, The oaths of allegiance and supremacy no badges of slavery. 1689.

Somers 10:301-14.

3800. Qu. Whether the King, Lords and Commons novv assembled, be a legal Parliament, and may act as such? Edinburgh, 1689. 7 p. Another copy, Somers 10:206-8.

3801. REFLECTIONS upon Mr. Baxter's last book entituled, The English nonconformity as under King Charles II and King James II, truly stated and argued. London, 1689. 32 p.

3802. REFLECTIONS upon our late and present proceedings in England. 1689. Somers 10:178-85.

3803. REFLECTIONS upon the late great revolution. Written by a lay-hand in the country, for the satisfaction of some neighbours. London, 1689. 68 p.

Ms. note on t.-p. ascribes authorship to Mr. Ayers of Nottinghamshire.

3804. THE RELATION of the rejoicings made in Rome for the birth of the most serene Prince of Wales, only son of James the Second, king of Great Britain, defender of the faith. 1689.

Somers 9:271-75.

3805. A REMONSTRANCE and protestation of all good protestants of this kingdom, against deposing their lawful sovereign King James the Second. 1689.

Somers 10:245-57.

3806. [SCOBELL, HENRY.] Memorials of the method and manner of proceedings in Parliament in passing bills... Gathered by observation, and out of the Journal books, from the time of Edward vi. London, 1689. 116, [3] p.

3807. SEVEN PAPERS, viz; 1. The grounds and reasons of the laws against popery. II. The character of popery. III. A letter to the author of the Dutch design anatomized... IV. Togol: or, The project for repealing the penal laws and test... v. Memorandums for those that go into the country to dispose the corporations to a good election for members of Parliament... VI. Heraclitus Ridens Redivius; or, A dialogue between Harry and Roger, concerning the times. VII. The growth, the decay and changes of governments described by Polibius. London, 1689. 42 p.

3808. [SHERLOCK, WILLIAM.] A letter to a member of the convention. Somers 10:185-90.

3809. SOME CONSIDERATIONS relating to the settling of the government, humbly offered to the Lords and Commons now assembled at Westminster. 1689.

Somers 10:273-82.

3810. SOME CONSIDERATIONS touching succession and allegiance. London, 1689. 34 p.

3811. SOME REMARKS upon government, and particularly upon the establishment of the English monarchy, relating to this present juncture. In two letters, written by and to a member of the great convention, holden at Westminster the 22d of January 1688-9.

State tracts, William 111. 1:149-62.

3812. [SOMERS, JOHN SOMERS, Ist baron.] A brief history of the succession collected out of the records, and the most authentick historians. [1689].

State tracts, Charles 11. 383-400.

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