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THE Unhappy Marksman: Or, a perfect and impartial discovery of that late barbarous and unparalleled murder, committed by Mr. George Strangeways, formerly a major in the king's army, on his brother-in-law, Mr. John Fussel, an attorney, on Friday the eleventh of February. Together with a full discovery of the fatal cause of those unhappy differences which first occasioned the suits in law betwixt them. Also the behaviour of Mr. Strangeways at his tryal. The dreadful sentence pronounced against him. His letter to his brother-in-law, a member of parliament. The words by him delivered at his death; and his stout, but Christian-like manner of dying. Published by a faithful hand.
Strangulat inclusus dolor, atque cor aestuat intus.
Ov. Trist. L. v.
London: Printed by T. N. for R. Clavell, at the Stag's-Head in St. Paul's Church-yard, by St. Gregory's Church, 1659. Quarto, containing thirtytwo pages - - - - -
A Rod for the Lawyers: Who are hereby declared to be the grand robbers and deceivers of the nation; greedily devouring, yearly, many millions of the people's money. To which is added, a Word to the Parliament, and, a Word to the Army. By William Coles, a Lover of his Country.
Woe unto them that decree unrighteous decrees, and that write grievousness that they have prescribed: to turn aside the needy from judgment, and to take away the right from the poor of my people, that widows may be their prey, and that they may rob the fatherless. Isa. r. 1, 2.
The spoil of the poor is in your houses. Isa. iii. 14.
London, printed in the year 1659. 4to, containing twenty pages
The Leveller: Or, the Principles and Maxims concerning Government and
Religion, which are asserted by those that are commonly called Levellers.
London, printed for Thomas Brewster, at the Three Bibles, at the west
and of St. Paul's, 1659. 4to, containing sixteen pages - -
Shuffling, Cutting, and Dealing, in a Game at Picquet: Being acted from
the year 1653 to 1658, by O. P. and others, with great applause.
An Expedient for the preventing any difference between his Highness and
the Parliament, about the Recognition, the Negative voice, and the Mili-
tia. By a Lover of his Country, that desires, at this time, to be nameless.
London, printed for Giles Calvert, at the Black-spread-Eagle, at the west
end of St. Paul's, 1659. Quarto, containing eight pages - -
The Acts and Monuments of our late Parliaments: Or, a Collection of the
Acts, Orders, Votes, and Resolves, that have passed in the House. By
Samuel Butler, author of Hudibrass. London, printed according to order,
1659. And re-printed in this year 1710. And sold by J. Baker, at the
Black-Boy in Paternoster Row. Octavo, containing sixteen pages -
A short, legal, medicinal, useful, safe, and easy Prescription to recover our
Kingdom, Church, and Nation, from their present dangerous, distractive,
destructive Confusion, and worse than Bedlam madness; seriously recom-
mended to all English freemen, who desire peace, safety, liberty, settle-
ment. By William Prynne, Esq; a Bencher of Lincoln's Inn.
Let me speak too: Or, eleven Queries, humbly proposed to the Officers of
the Army, concerning the late alteration of Government. The last testi-
mony amongst men, both Greeks and Barbarians, which no time will abo-
lish, is that which, by oath, calleth the Gods to be sureties of their cove-
The Trial and Condemnation of Colonel Adrian Scroope, Mr. John Carew,
Mr. Thomas Scott, Mr. Gregory Clement, and Colonel John Jones, who
sat, as Judges, upon our late Sovereign Lord King Charles. Together with
their several answers and pleas, at the Sessions-house in the Old-Bailey,
Friday the twelfth of October 1660, before the Commissioners of Oyer and
Terminer, appointed by his Majesty for that purpose.
The Manner of creating the Knights of the antient and honourable Order
of the Bath, according to the custom used in England, in time of peace;
with a List of those honourable persons, who are to be created Knights of
the Bath at his Majesty's Coronation, the twenty-third of April, 1661.
[From a Quarto, containing ten pages, printed at London, for Philip Ste-
phens, at the King's Arms, over against the Middle Temple, 1661.]
An Historical Discourse of the first Invention of Navigation, and the additional
improvements of it. With the probable causes of the Variation of the
Compass, and the Variation of the Variation. Likewise some reflexions
upon the name and office of Admiral. To which is added, a Catalogue of
those persons that have been, from the first institution, dignified with that
office. By Thomas Philipott, M. A. formerly of Clare-Hall in Cambridge.
London, printed in 1661. Quarto, containing thirty pages, including the
Dedication - - - - - -
A general Bill of the Mortality of the Clergy of London: Or, a brief Mar-
tyrology and Catalogne of the learned, grave, religious, and painful Mi-
nisters of the City of London, who have been imprisoned, plundered, and
barbarously used, and deprived of all livelihood for themselves and their
families in the late Rebellion, for their constancy in the Protestant Reli-
gion, established in this kingdom, and their loyalty to their king, under
that grand persecution. London, printed against St. Bartholomew-day,
1661. Quarto, containing six pages -
London, printed for Richard Lownds, at the White-Lion in St. Paul's
Church-yard, over against the little North-door, 1661. Quarto, containing
twenty-four pages - - - - -
An Epistle to Charles the Second, King of England, and to every individual
member of his council. Presented to them in pure love and good-will,
that they might consider of the things herein contained, before the king
was crowned or had taken his oath; forasmuch as a necessity from the
Lord was laid upon the penman of the said Epistle, in order thereto, who
is known to divers people, by the name of Christopher Cheesman. From
the town of Reading in Berkshire, the 15th of the second month, 1661 .
An Account of the Burial of King Charles the First, and of Oliver Cromwell:
In which it appears, how Oliver's friends contrived to secure his body from
future disgrace, and to expose the corpse of King Charles to be substituted
in the punishment and ignominy designed for the Usurper's body -
The History of the Life and Death of Oliver Cromwell, the late Usurper,
and pretended Protector of England, &c. truly collected and published,
for a warning to all tyrants and usurpers. By J. H. Gent. London, print-
ed for F. Coles, at the Lamb in the Old Bailey, 1663
The Examination and Trial of Margaret Fell and George Fox (at the several
assizes held at Laucaster, the fourteenth and sixteenth days of the first