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279-80; Thiers, Superstitions, I, 3, chap, vi; W. Tyndale, Doctrinal Treatises, ed. H.
Walter (Cambridge, P.S., 1848), p. 456; Scot, Discoverie, XI.x. 2 D. Fenner, A
Short and Profitable Treatise of Lawfull and Unlawfull Recreations (Middleburgh,
Richard Mead, the leading physician in early eighteenth-century London, and
Vice-President of the Royal Society in 1717, wrote A Treatise concerning the
Influence of the Sun and Moon upon Human Bodies, to preserve this element of
In the Elizabethan period evidence of ownership becomes more common. 2(H.
Holland), A Treatise against Witchcraft (Cambridge, 1590); (James vi), Daemon-
ologie (Edinburgh, 1597); Perkins, Discourse; Cooper, Mystery; Bernard, Guide.
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The Magic of the Medieval Church
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