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T. Plummer, Printer, Seething Lane.

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An Honourable and Worthy Speech, spoken in the High Court of Par-

liament, by Mr. Smith, of the Middle-Temple, October 28, 1641,

concerning the regulating of the King's Majesty's Prerogative, and

the Liberties of the Subjects. With a Motion forthe speedy Redress.

of all Grievances, under which the Church and State do lie. Lon-

don, printed by Bernard Alsop, 1641, Quartu, containing eight


Cases of Treason. Written by Sir Francis Bacon, Knight, his Majes-

ty's Solicitor-general. Printed at London, by the Assigns of John

Moore, and are sold by Matthew Walbanck, and William Coke,

Anno 1611. Quarto, containing thirty-eight pages.


The Speech of the Lord Digby, in the High Court of Parliament, con-

cerning Grievances. Printed for Thomas Walkely, 1641, Quarto,

containing twelve pages.


The Judges' Judgment; a Speech penned in the beginning of the Par-

liament against the Judges, Per ignotum quendam. Printed for

John Ashton, 1641. Quarto, containing twelve pages.


Mr. John Milton's Character of the Long Parliament and Assembly of

Divines, in 1641. Omitted in his other works, and never before

printed, and very seasonable for these times. London, printed for

Henry Brome, at the Gun, at the west end of St. Paul's, 1681.

Quarto, containing sixteen pages.


The Bishop's Potion: or, A Dialogue between the Bishop of Canter-

bury and his Physician; wherein he desireth the Doctor to have a

cure of his body, and 10 preserve him from being let blood, in the

neck, when the sign is in Taurus. Printed in the year 1641. Quarto,

containing six pages.

A Speech spoken in the House of Commons, by the Reverend Father

in God, Robert, lord bishop-of Coventry and Litchfield. Being

brought to the bar to answer for himself. London, printed by R. B.

for Richard Lownds, and are to be sold at his shop without Ludgate,

1641. Quarte, containing six pages.

Certaio Select Observations on the several offices, and officers, in the

Militia of England, with the power of the Parliament to raise the

same, as they shall judge expedient, &c. Collected and found

among the papers of the late Mr. John Pymni, a Member of the

House of Commons, writ in the year 1641, M. S.


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An Argument of Law, concerning the Bill of Attainder of High-trea-

son of Thomas, Earl of Strafford, at a Conference in a committee of

both Houses of Parliament. By Mr. St. John, his Majesty's Solicitor-

general. Published by order of the Commons Honse. London,

printed Anno Domini, 1641. Quarto, containing eighty pages. 53

Ovatio Carolina, the Triumph of King Charles; or, the triumphant

manner and urder of receiving his Majesty into his city of London,

on Thursday the twenty-fifth day of November, Anno. Dom. 1641,

upon his safe and happy return from Scotland. With Mr. Recorder's

Speech to his Majesty, and his Majesty's most gracious Answer.

London, printed by A. N. 1641. Quarto, containing thirty-eight


Camilton's Discovery of the Devilish Designs, and Killing Projects,

of the Society of Jesuits, of late years projected, and, by them,

hitherto acted, in Germany, intended, but graciously prevented,

in England. Translated out of the Latin copy. Dedicated to

the High Court of Parliament, by W. F. X. B. minister of Christ's


From all sedition, and prioy conspiracy; from all false

doctrine and heresy,

Good Lord deliver us..

London, printed by T. Fawcet, dwelling in Grub-street, 1641.

Quarto, containing thirty-six pages.


A Conference between the two great monarchs of France and Spain,

concerning these our present proceedings in England. Wherein is

discoursed of the being of our runaways under their dominions, with

a, consideration their dangers past, in the wars betwixt England

and them. Printed in the year 1641. Quarto, containing eight



Fragmenta Regalia: or, Observations on the late Queen Elisabeth, her

times and favourites, written by Sir Robert Naunton, master of the

Court of Wards. Printed Anno Dom. 1641. Quarto, containing

forty-nine pages.

• 121

St. Hilary's Tears. Shed upon all professions, from the Judge to the

pettifogger. From the spruce dames of the exchange, to the dirty-

walking-fishmongers. From the Covent-garden lady of iniquity, to

the Turnbal-street trull. And indeed, from the Tower-stairs, to

Westminster-ferry. For want of a stirring Midsummer term, this

year of disasters, 1642. Written by one of his secretaries that had

nothing else to do. London, printed Anno Dom. 1642. Quarto,

containing six pages.


Examples for Kings; or, Rules for Princes to govern by. Wherein is

contained these ensuing particulars: 1. A discourse touching regal

and politick government. 2. A Prince must be just in his sentence.

3. What man is fit to be a governur, and to bear rule. 4. That a

prince ought to be true to his word. 5. That a prince onght to be

religious. 6. That a prince ought not to shed innocent blood. 7.

That a prince ouglit to be circumspect in giving credit to evil reports.

8. That a prince ought to beware of parasites. 9. What kind of

men ought to be of the King's council. 10. That it is dangerous for

a prince to take aid of a stranger._11. Ilow a prince may get and

keep the love of his subjects. 12. That a prince ought to be well

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