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Leveller Tracts - Table of Contents

Table of Contents of Tracts on Liberty by the Levellers and their Critics, 7 vols. (1638-60)

[Updated: 29 August, 2015]

The Liberty of the Freeborne Englishman (John Lilburne in Gaol)
The Liberty of the Freeborne Englishman (John Lilburne in Gaol)

The Liberty of the Freeborne English-Man, Conferred on him by the house of lords. June 1646. John Lilburne. His age 23. Year 1641. Made by G. Glo.

“Gaze not upon this shaddow that is vaine,
Bur rather raise thy thoughts a higher straine,
To GOD (I meane) who set this young-man free,
And in like straits can eke thee.
Yea though the lords have him in bonds againe
LORD of lords will his just cause maintaine.”

Contents

 


 

Introduction to the Collection

We are putting online a large collection of 17th century Leveller Tracts in 7 volumes. There will be about 260 texts online when we have finished.

Tracts on Liberty by the Levellers and their Critics (1638-1660), 7 vols. Edited by David M. Hart and Ross Kenyon (Indianapolis: Liberty Fund, 2014). </titles/2595>.

To date, the following volumes have been corrected:

Since it takes some time to correct all the illegible characters and words in the hard-to-read facsimiles, we first put the texts online in an uncorrected HTML version as a temporary measure until all the corrections have been made to the XML files. Our policy is not to modernize the spelling or punctuation but to transcribe the originals as they were first published. Our coders mark words they cannot read as "illegible" and we attempt to decipher these where we can. The hardest words to decipher come from quotations in Latin and Greek or text in marginalia. These uncorrected texts can be found here:

2nd Revised Edition

A second revised edition of the collection is planned after the conversion of the texts has been completed. It will include an image of the title page of the original pamphlet, its location, date, and ID number in the Thomason Collection catalog, a brief bio of the author, and a brief description of the contents of the pamphlet. When the tract is comprised of more than one piece (the authors often added letters, copies of other petitions, or legal matter to their main piece) this will be indicated in the table of contents. Also, the titles from the addendum volumes will be merged into their relevant volumes by date of publication, so that the entire collection will be chronological order, the final version of which can be seen below.

We will also add links to other works which are already in the OLL Collection, such as

  • "The Putney Debates" (28 Oct. - 1 Nov. 1647) - The General Council of Officers at Putney. In Puritanism and Liberty, being the Army Debates (1647-9) from the Clarke Manuscripts with Supplementary Documents, selected and edited with an Introduction A.S.P. Woodhouse, foreword by A.D. Lindsay (University of Chicago Press, 1951). </titles/2183#lf1346_head_007>.
  • "The Whitehall Debates" (14 Dec, 1648 - 1 Jan. 1649), in Puritanism and Liberty, being the Army Debates (1647-9) from the Clarke Manuscripts and </titles/2183#lf1346_head_012>.
  • a selection of works by John Milton.

Additional Information

Further information about the collection can be found here:

Publishing information about each title can be found in the catalog of the George Thomason collection (henceforth "TT" for Thomason Tracts). Each tract is given a catalog number and a date when the item came into his possession (thus not necessarily the date of publication). We have used these dates to organise our collection in rough chronological order:

Catalogue of the Pamphlets, Books, Newspapers, and Manuscripts relating to the Civil War, the Commonwealth, and Restoration, collected by George Thomason, 1640-1661. 2 vols. (London: William Cowper and Sons, 1908).

  • Vol. 1. Catalogue of the Collection, 1640-1652 </titles/2685>
  • Vol. 2. Catalogue of the Collection, 1653-1661. Newspapers. Index. </titles/2686>

Biographical information about the authors can be found in the Biographical Dictionary of British Radicals in the Seventeenth Century, ed. Richard L. Greaves and Robert Zeller (Brighton, Sussex: The Harvester Press, 1982-84), 3 vols.

  • Volume I: A-F
  • Volume II: G-O
  • Volume III: P-Z

 

Tracts in Chronological Order

Key

T.78 [1646.10.12] (3.18) Richard Overton, An Arrow against all Tyrants and Tyranny (12 October 1646).

Tract number; sorting ID number based on date of publication; volume number and location in 1st edition; author;abbreviated title; approximate date of publication according to Thomason.

  • T = Tract
  • When the month of publication is not known it is indicated thus, 1638.??, and the item is placed at the top of the list for that year.
  • If the author is not known but authorship is commonly attributed by scholars, it is indicated thus, [Lilburne].
  • Some tracts are well known and are sometimes referred to by another name, such as [“The Petition of March”].
  • For jointly written documents the authoriship is attributed to "Several Hands".
  • Anon. means anonymous
  • some tracts are made up of several separate parts which are indicated as sub-headings in the ToC
  • The dating of some Tracts is uncertain because the Old Calendar (O.S.) was still in use.
  • (1.6) - this indicates that the tract was the sixth tract in the original vol. 1 of the collection.
  • [uncorrected] [corrected] - we first put online the uncorrected version of the texts, many of which have hundreds of illegible words. After the corrections have been made to the XML we then put the corrected version online. These links will take you to the respective version of the texts.
  • [elsewhere in OLL] the document can be found elsewhere on the OLL website.
  • When a tract is comprised of more than one piece this will be indicated in the table of contents

 

Vol. 1 (1638-1843)

1638:

  1. T.2 [1638.??] (1.2) John Liburne, A Light for the Ignorant (1638). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  2. T.3 [1638.??] (1.3) John Liburne, A Worke of the Beast (1638). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. The Publisher to the Reader
    2. A WORKE OF THE BEAST, OR A Relation of a most unchristian Censure, executed vpon IOHN LILBVRNE
    3. Lilburne's poem "I Doe not feare the face nor power of any mortall man"
  3. T.1 [1638.03.12] (1.1) John Liburne, The Christian Mans Triall (12 March 1638, 2nd ed. December 1641). [uncorrected] [corrected]

1640:

  1. T.4 [1640.??] (8.1) John Selden, A Brief Discourse concerning the Power of the Peeres (1640). [uncorrected] [corrected]

1641:

  1. T.5 [1641.??] (10.1) [Richard Overton], A Dreame, or Newes from Hell (1641). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  2. T.6 [1641.??] (8.2) John Davies, An Answer to those Printed Papers by the late Patentees of Salt (1641). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  3. T.7 [1641.05] (8.3) Anon., The Lamentable Complaints of Nick Froth the Tapster (May 1641). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  4. T.260 [1641.05] John Milton, Of Reformation Touching Church Discipline in England (May, 1641) [elsewhere in OLL]
  5. T.261 [1641.06] John Milton, Of Prelatical Episcopacy (June or July, 1641) [elsewhere in OLL]
  6. T.8 [1641.06] (10.2) [Richard Overton or John Taylor], Old Newes newly Revived (June 1641). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  7. T.262 [1641.07] John Milton, Animadversions upon The Remonstrants Defence against Smectymnuus (July, 1641) [elsewhere in OLL]
  8. T.9 [1641.08] (10.3) [Richard Overton], The Frogges of Egypt, or the Caterpillers of the Commonwealth (August, 1641). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. The Frogs of Egypt
    2. Poem: A Thanksfullness to God for his Mercy towards this KINGDOME
  9. T.10 [1641.09] (1.4) [William Walwyn], A New Petition of the Papists (September 1641). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  10. T.11 [1641.10] (8.4) Katherine Chidley, The Justification of the Independant Churches of Christ (October, 1641). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  11. T.12 [1641.11] (1.5) Robert Greville, A Discourse opening the Nature of that Episcopacie (November 1641). [uncorrected] [corrected]

1642:

  1. T.263 [1642.01] John Milton, The Reason of Church-Government Urged against Prelaty (Jan. or Feb., 1642) [elsewhere in OLL]
  2. T.13 [1642.01.06] (8.5). John Hare, The Marine Mercury (6 January, 1642). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  3. T.264 [1642.04] John Milton, An Apology against a Pamphlet (for Smectymnuus) (April, 1642) [elsewhere in OLL]
  4. T.14 [1642.04.21] (8.6) Anon., A Question Answered (21 April, 1642). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  5. T.15 [1642.07.02] (1.6) Henry Parker, Observations upon some of his Majesties late Answers and Expresses (2 July 1642). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  6. T.16 [1642.09.30] (8.7) John Marsh, The Great Question concerning the Militia (30 September, 1642). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  7. T.17 [1642.10.15] (8.8) Richard Ward, The Vindication of the Parliament (15 October, 1642). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  8. T.18 [1642.10.12] (1.7) John Goodwin, Anti-Cavalierism (21 October, 1642). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  9. T.19 [1642.11.10] (1.8) [William Walwyn], Some Considerations Tending to the Undeceiving (10 November 1642). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  10. T.20 [1642.11.26] (8.9) Richard Ward, The Anatomy of Warre (26 November, 1642). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  11. T.21 [1642.12.06] (8.10) William Prynne, A Vindication of Psalme 105.15 (6 December, 1642). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  12. T.22 [1642.12.31] (8.11). Anon., The Privileges of the House of Commons (31 December, 1642). [uncorrected] [corrected]

1643:

  1. T.23 [1643.01.17] (8.12) John Norton, The Miseries of War (17 January, 1643). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  2. T.24 [1643.01.24] (8.13) Anon., The Actors Remonstrance (24 January, 1643). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  3. T.25 [1643.02.24] (8.14) Anon., Touching the Fundamentall Lawes of this Kingdome (24 February, 1643). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  4. T.26 [1643.04.15] (1.9) William Prynne, The Soveraigne Power of Parliaments and Kingdomes (15 April 1643). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  5. T.27 [1643.05.19] (8.15) Anon., Briefe Collections out of Magna Charta (19 May, 1643). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  6. T.28 [1643.05.24] (8.16) Philip Hunton, A Treatise of Monarchy (24 May, 1643). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  7. T.29 [1643.06.14] (8.17) Anon., The Subject of Supremacie (14 June, 1643). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  8. T.265 [1643.08] John Milton, The Doctrine and Discipline of Divorce (August, 1643) [elsewhere in OLL]
  9. T.30 [1643.09.19] (1.10) [William Walwyn], The Power of Love (19 September 1643). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  10. T.31 [1643.10.07] (1.11) William Prynne, An Humble Remonstrance against The Tax of Ship-money (7 October 1643). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. To the Reader
    2. AN HUMBLE REMONSTRANCE To His MAJESTY AGAINST THE TAX OF SHIP-MONEY NOW IMPOSED
    3. THE OPENING OF The Great Seale OF ENGLAND
    4. The Kings and Parliaments Severall and joint Interests in, and power over the new-making, keeping, ordering of the Great Seale of England
    5. The Votes of the House of Commons, together with their reasons for the making of a new Great Seale of England, presented by them to the Lords at a Conference, Iuly 4. & 5. Anno 1643.

 

Vol. 2 (1644-1645)

1644:

  1. T.32 [1644.01.02] (8.18) Anon., A Dialogue betwixt a Horse of Warre and a Mill-Horse (2 January, 1644). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  2. T.33 [1644.01.03] (2.1) Thomas Goodwin, Philip Nye, Sidrach Simpson, Jeremiah Burroughes, and William Bridge, An Apologetical Narration, humbly submitted to the Honourable House of Parliament (3 January 1644). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  3. T.34 [1644.01.19] (2.2) Richard Overton, Mans mortalitie: or, A treatise wherein ’tis proved, both Theologically and Philosophically, that whole Man (as a rationall creature) is a compound wholly mortall (19 January 1644). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. To his worthy friend the Author upon his Booke (2 poems)
    2. Mans mortalitie
  4. T.35 [1644.03.24] (2.3) Henry Robinson, Liberty of Conscience: Or the Sole means to obtaine Peace and Truth (24 March 1644). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. To every Christian Reader that seeks Truth as well as Peace
    2. Liberty of Conscience: Or, The only means to obtain Peace and Truth
  5. T.36 [1644.03.26] (8.19) Philip Hunton, A Vindication of the Treatise of Monarchy (26 March, 1644). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  6. T.37 [1644.06] (2.4) [William Walwyn], The Compassionate Samaritane Unbinding The Conscience (June or July 1644). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  7. T.266 [1644.06] John Milton, Of Education (June, 1644) [elsewhere in OLL]
  8. T.267 [1644.07] John Milton, The Judgement of Martin Bucer Concerning Divorce (July, 1644) [elsewhere in OLL]
  9. T.38 [1644.07.29] (2.5) [William Walwyn], Good Counsell to All those that heartily desire the glory of God, the freedome of the Commonwealth, and the good of all vertuous men (29 July 1644). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  10. T.39 [1644.09.02] (2.6) John Goodwin, Theomachia; Or the Grand Imprudence of men running the hazard of Fighting Against God (2 September 1644). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  11. T.40 [1644.10.04] (8.20) Anon., The Arch-Cheate, or the Cheate of Cheats (4 October, 1644). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  12. T.268 [1644.11] John Milton, Areopagitica: A Speech of Mr John Milton for the liberty of unlicensed printing, to the Parliament of England (Nov., 1644) [elsewhere in OLL] [another version]

1645:

  1. T.41 [1645.01.02] (8.21) Katherine Chidley, A New Years Gift (2 January, 1645). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  2. T.42 [1645.01.07] (2.7) John Lilburne, A Copy of a Letter (7 January 1645). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  3. T.269 [1645.02] John Milton, Tetrachordon (March, 1645) [elsewhere in OLL]
  4. T.270 [1645.02] John Milton, Colasterion (March, 1645) [elsewhere in OLL]
  5. T.43 [1645.02.06] (2.8) [William Walwyn], A Helpe to the right understanding of a Discourse concerning Independency (6 February 1645). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  6. T.44 [1645.04.08] (2.9) [Richard Overton], The Araignment of Mr. Persecution (8 April 1645). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Yongue MARTIN MARPREIST, TO THE REVEREND LEARNED THE PROLOcutor, Assessors, the Commissioners of the Church of Scotland
    2. To his Freind the Authour upon his Booke )a poem)
    3. THE ARAIGNEMENT OF PERSECUTION
  7. T.45 [1645.04.11] (8.22) Thomas Johnson, A Discourse on Freedome of Trade (11 April, 1645). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  8. T.46 [1645.05.31] (10.4) Richard Overton, Sacred Decretal, or Hue and Cry (31 May, 1645). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  9. T.47 [1645.08.30] (8.23) John Lilburne, Respecting the Power of Disposing of the Militia (30 August, 1645). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  10. T.48 [1645.09.14] (8.24) John Lilburne, Englands Miserie and Remedie (14 September, 1645). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Englands Miserie and Remedie
    2. A poem by Major George ?? from Vox Pacifica "Let not your King and Parliament, in One, Much lesse apart, mistake themselves, for that, which is most worthy to be thought upon: Or, think, they are essentially, the STATE"
  11. T.49 [1645.10.08] (2.10) [John Lilburne], Englands Birth-Right Justified Against all Arbitrary Usurpation, whether Regall or Parliamentary, or under what Vizor soever (8 October 1645). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Englands Birth-Right Justified Against all Arbitrary Usurpation
    2. The Copies of Colonell THO. MIDFORDS Certificate, with others, given under their hands
    3. To the Right Honourable, The LORD MAJOR, and the Right Worshipfull, the Aldermen, and Common-Councell of the City of LONDON; In Common Councell Assembled. The humble Petition of divers Citizens of this Honourable City
    4. This Petition was delivered the 15. of April, 1645. to the Common-Councell of London, sitting at Guild-hall
    5. The chiefe faults escaped in the printing, either through the Authours absence, or the Correctours negligence.
  12. T.50 [1645.10.11] (2.11) [William Walwyn], Englands Lamentable Slaverie Proceeding from the Arbitrarie will, severitie, and Injustices of Kings, Negligence, corruption, and unfaithfulnesse of parliaments (11 October, 1645). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Letter
    2. The Printer to the Reader
  13. T.51 [1645.11.01] (8.25) Katherine Chidley, Good Council to the Petitioners for Presbyterian Government (1 November, 1645). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  14. T.52 [1645.12.29] (2.12) [Richard Overton], The Ordinance for Tythes Dismounted, from all Mosaicall, Evangelicall, and true Magesteriall Right (29 December 1645). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Reverend Young MARTIN MAR-PRIEST, To the Reader
    2. The Ordinance for Tythes Dismounted

 

Vol. 3 (1646)

1646:

  1. T.53 [1646.01.06] (10.5) John Lilburne, Innocency and Truth justified (6 January, 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Replies to criticism by William Prinn
    2. Correspondence with Committee of the House
    3. The Humble Petition of divers well affected persons (26 Aug. 1645)
    4. Letter by Lilburn to his friend Cornelius Holland (27 Sept. 1645)
    5. Letter to his Friends
    6. The Humble Petition to the Honourable the House of Commons (20 Nov., 1645)
  2. 54 [1646.01.24] (8.26) Richard Overton, Divine Observations upon the London Ministers Letter against Toleration (24 January, 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  3. T.55 [1646.01.26] (8.27) Thomas Johnson, A Plea for Free-Mens Liberties (26 January, 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  4. T.56 [1646.01.27] (8.28) John Selden, Tyth-gatherers, no Gospel Officers (27 January, 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  5. T.57 [1646.01.29] (3.1) [William Walwyn], Tolleration Justified, and Persecution Condemn’d (29 January 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  6. T.58 [1646.02] (3.2) John Lilburne and Richard Overton, The out-cryes of Opressed Commons (February 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. The out-cryes of Oppressed Commons
    2. To the right Honourable, the betrusted Knights, Citizens, and Burgesses in the Commons House of Parliament (Englands legall, Soveraign power, Assembled.) The humble Petition of the Inhabitants of Buckingham shire, and Hartford-shire, &c. whose Names are hereunto subscribed
    3. Instructions agreed upon as the sence of the Petitioners of Buckinghampshire and Hartford shire.
    4. To the High and Honourable the Knights, Citizens; and Burgesses, in the supreame Court of Parliament assembled, The Petition of divers Young men and Apprentices of the City of London (1 March, 1646)
    5. To the Chosen and betrusted Knights, Citizens, and Burgesses, assembled in the High and Supreame Court of Parliament. The humble Petition of Elizabeth Lilburne
  7. T.59 [1646.03.13] (3.3) William Walwyn, A Whisper in the Eare of Mr. Thomas Edwards Minister (13 March 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  8. T.60 [1646.03.19] (3.4) William Walwyn, A Word More to Mr. Thomas Edwards Minister (19 March 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  9. T.61 [1646.04.08] (8.29) Anon., The World is turned Upside Down (8 April, 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  10. T.62 [1646.04.18] (8.30) James Freize, Every mans Right (18 April, 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  11. T.63 [1646.05.18] (3.5) [William Walwyn], A Word in Season: to all sorts of wel minded people in this miserably distracted and distempered nation (18 May 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  12. T.64 [1646.06.06] (10.6) John Lilburne, The Just mans justification (6 June, 1646) [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. A Letter by way of Plea in Barre
    2. To the Right Honourable, the Representative Body of the Commons of England
    3. Articles exhibited against Col. Edward King
  13. T.65 [1646.06.10] (3.6) William Walwyn, An Antidote against Master Edwards his old and new Poyson (10 June 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. An Antidote against Master Edwards
    2. A GRAINE MORE, And no more
  14. T.66 [1646.06.16] (3.7) John Lilburne, The Free-mans Freedom Vindicated (16 June 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Letters
    2. The Protestation, Plea, and Defence of Lievtenant Colonell IOHN LILBVRNE.
    3. To the right Honourable the chosen and Representative body of England Assembled in Parliament. The humble Petition of L. C. Iohn Lilburne A Free man of England.
    4. A Postscript, containing a generall Proposition
    5. Declaration of the House of Commons, published 27. Ianu. 1641
  15. T.67 [1646.06.29] (3.8) [William Walwyn], The Just Man in Bonds (29 June 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  16. T.68 [1646.06.23] (3.9) [William Walwyn], A Pearle in a Dounghill (23 June 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  17. T.69 [1646.??] (3.10) William Larner, A Vindication of every Free-mans libertie against all Arbitrary power and Government (June 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Letter
    2. To the Right honourable, the Lords assembled in Parliament. The humble Petition of Hellen Larner,
  18. T.70 [1646.07.17] (3.11) [Richard Overton], A Remonstrance of Many Thousand Citizens, and other Free-born People of England, To their owne House of Commons (17 July 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  19. T.71 [1646.08.01] (3.12 [Richard Overton], An Alarum to the House of Lords: Against their insolent Usurpation of the Common Liberties, and Rights of this Nation (1 August 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. An Alarum
    2. Postscript
  20. T.72 [1646.08.04] (3.13) S. Shepheard, The Famers Fam’d or an Answer, To two Seditious Pamphlets (4 August 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. TO The Right Honourable the house of Peers, Assembled in PARLIAMENT
    2. An Answer to a seditious Pamphlet, lately published in Print, intituled the JUST MAN IN BONDS
    3. An answer to a seditious Pamphlet lately in print entituled, A PEARL IN A DUNGHILL. Written in Defence of that famous Libellor, Lient. Col. Lilburne.
    4. An answer to a Libell INTITULED A Remonstrance of many thousand Citizens, and other free-borne people of England, to their own House of Commons.
    5. Postscript
  21. T.73 [1646.08.11] (3.14) William Walwyn, A Prediction of Mr. Edwards. His Conversion, and Recantation (11 August 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  22. T.74 [1646.08.21] (3.15) [John Lilburne], Liberty Vindicated against Slavery (21 August 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  23. T.75 [1646.09.09] (3.16) [Richard Overton], A Defiance against all Arbitrary Usurpations Or Encroachments (9 September 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  24. T.76 [1646.10.07] (3.17) [William Walwyn], A Demurre to the Bill for Preventing the Growth and Spreading of Heresie (7 October 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  25. T.77 [1646.10.09] (8.31) John Cotton, The Controversie concerning Liberty of Conscience (9 October, 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  26. T.78 [1646.10.12] (3.18) Richard Overton, An Arrow against all Tyrants and Tyranny (12 October 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected] - or see an older version (with modernised spelling) uncorrected and corrected
    1. An Arrow against all Tyrants and Tyranny
    2. To the high and mighty states, the knights, citizens and burgesses in parliament assembled (England’s legal sovereign power). The humble appeal and supplication of Richard Overton
    3. Postscript
  27. T.79 [1646.10.29] (3.19) William Walwyn, A Parable, or Consultation of Physitians upon Master Edwards (29 October 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  28. T.80 [1646.10.??] (3.20) John Lilburne, London’s Liberty in Chains discovered (October 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Introduction
    2. The Charter
    3. The Copy of the Protestation made by the Citizens of London, the 29. of Septemb. 1646
    4. A Postscript written by Lieutenant Colonell Iohn Lilburn, Prisoner in the Tower of London, Octob. 1646
    5. The Copy of the Order (22 June 1646)
    6. To the Honourable the Knights, Citizens, and Burgesses of the Commons House in Parliament Assembled. The humble Petition of William Sykes, and Thomas Iohnson, Marchants, on the behalfe of themselves, and all the freemen of England (4 March, 1645)
    7. (Other Documents)
    8. To the Honourable, the chosen, betrusted, and representative Body of all the Free-men of England, in Parliament assembled. The humble Petition of Lieut. Col. John Lilburn
  29. T.81 [1646.11.06] (10.7) John Lilburne, An Anatomy of the Lords Tyranny (6 November, 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Speech To the Honurable the Committee for the Liberty of the Commons of England
    2. Copy of a Letter
  30. T.82 [1646.11.19] (3.21) John Lilburne, Vox Plebis, or The Peoples Out-cry Against Oppression, Injustice, and Tyranny (19 November, 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Vox Plebis
    2. Articles against Lilburne
    3. Sentence 10 July, 1646
    4. The Publisher to the Reader
  31. T.83 [1646.11.30] (10.8) John Lilburne [with Overton], An Unhappy Game at Scotch and English (30 November, 1646). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  32. T.84 [1646.12.18] (8.33) John Lilburne, The Charters of London: or, The second Part of Londons Liberty in Chaines Discovered (18 December, 1646).The first version we put online in vol. 3 was a shortened version [corrected]. The second version is complete [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. The Printer to the Reader
    2. To the Commons of London
    3. To the Right Honorable the high Court of Parliament;
      The humble Remonstrance of VVilliam Sykes Merchant, for free Trade in transporting & importing of lawfull and needfull commodities. (20 March, 1645)

 

Vol. 4 (1647)

1647:

  1. T.85 [1647.01.06] (4.1) John Lilburne, Regall Tyrannie discovered: Or, A Discourse, shewing that all lawfull (approbational) instituted power by God amongst men, is by common agreement, and mutual consent (6 January 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  2. T.86 [1647.01.28] (9.1) John Taylor, The World turned Upside Down (28 January, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  3. T.87 [1647.01.30] (9.2) John Lilburne, The Oppressed Mans Oppressions declared (30 January, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  4. T.88 [1647.02.01] (9.3) Anon., London’s Account; or a Calculation of the Arbitrary and Tyrannicall Exactions, Taxations (1 February, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  5. T.89 [1647.02.09] (9.4) John Harris, The Royal Quarrell, or Englands Lawes and Liberties vindicated (9 February, 1647) [uncorrected] [corrected]
  6. T.90 [1647.02.10] (4.2) [Richard Overton], The Commoners Complaint: Or, A Dreadful Warning from Newgate, to the Commons of England (10 February 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  7. T.91 [1647.02.13] (10.9) [Overton or Lilburne], A Reall Persecution or, The Foundation of a general Toleration (13 February, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  8. T.92 [1647.03] (4.3) [Several Hands but probably a major role by William Walwyn], [also known as “The Petition of March”], To the Right Honourable and Supreme Authority of this Nation, the Commons in Parliament assembled (March 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  9. T.93 [1647.03] (4.4) William Walwyn, A Still and Soft Voice From the Scriptures Witnessing them to be the Word of God (March/April 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  10. T.94 [1647.04.04] (10.10) [Richard Overton], A new found Stratagem framed in the old Forge of Machivilisme (4 April, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  11. T.95 [1647.04.30] (4.5) John Lilburne, The resolved mans Resolution, to maintain with the last drop of his heart blood, his civill Liberties and freedomes (30 April 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. The resolved mans Resolution
    2. To the Honourable Committee of the Honourable House of Commons, for suppressing of scandalous Pamphlets. The humble Addresses of Lieut. Col. John Lilburne, Prerogative Prisoner in the Tower of London. Feb. 8. 1646.
    3. The proceedings of Mrs. Walter in the Parliament with the House of LORDS
    4. A note of all the Swords, Belts, and Holsters for Pistols, and Bandeliers That Major Liburne caused to be brought into the Magazine at Boston.
  12. T.96. [1647.05.06] (9.5) Edward Sexby, William Allen, Thomas Shepherd, For our Faithfull and ever Honored Commanders (6 May, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  13. T.97 [1647.05.31] (9.6) John Lilburne, Rash Oaths unwarrantable (31 May, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Rash Oaths unwarrantable
    2. To the right honourable and supreme Authority of this Nation, the Commons in Parliament assembled. The humble Petition of many thousands, carnestly desiring the glory of God, the freedome of the Common-wealth, and the peace of all men ("THat as no Civill Government is more just in the constitution, then that of Parliaments")
    3. To the honourable the Committee of Parliament sitting in the Queens Court at Westminster, Colonell Lee being Chaire-man (19 March, 1646)
    4. To the Right Honourrable, the Commons of ENGLAND assembled in PARLIAMENT. The humble Petition of divers well-affected Citizens ("THat as the oppressions of this Nation, in times fore-going this Parliament were so numerous and burthensome")
    5. TO THE RIGHT HONOVRABLE THE COMMONS OF ENGland assembled in Parliament. The Humble Petition of divers well affected people in and about the City of London. ("THat as the Authority of this Honourable House is intrusted by the people for remedie of their grievances")
    6. To the Right Honourable the Commons of England Assembled in Parliament. The humble Petition of many thousands of well affected People ("THat having seriously considered what an uncontrouled liberty hath generally been taken")
    7. The Armies Petition. TO HIS EXCELLENCY SIR THOMAS Fairfax, Generall for the Parliaments Forces. The humble Petition of the Officers and Soldiers of the Army under your Command ("THat ever since our first ingagement in the service for the preserving the power of this Kingdome in the hands of the Parliament")
    8. A Declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament (30. March, 1647)
  14. T.98 [1647.06.05] (4.6) Anon., A Solemne Engagement of the Army (5 June 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  15. T.99 [1647.06.10] (4.7) [William Walwyn], The poore Wise-mans Admonition unto All the plaine People of London, and Neighbour-Places (10 June 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  16. T.100 [1647.06.14] (4.8) [Signed by John Rushworth, attributed to Henry Ireton], [Declaration of the Army], A Declaration, or, Representation From his Excellency, Sir Thomas Fairfax, And the Army under his command, Humbly tendred to the parliament (14 June 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  17. T.101 [1647.06.14] (4.9) [William Walwyn], Gold Tried in the Fire, or The burnt Petitions revived (14 June 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Introduction
    2. To the Right Honourable, and supreame Authority of this Nation, the COMMONS in PARLIAMENT Assembled. The humble Petition of many Thousands, earnestly desiring the glory of God, the freedom of the Common-wealth, & the peace of all Men. ("That as no Government is more just in the constitution, then that of Parliaments")
    3. To the Right Honourable, the Commons of England assembled in Parliament. The humble Petition of divers well-affected Citizens ("That as the oppressions of this Nation, in times fore-going this Parliament, were so numerous & burthensome")
    4. To the Honourable Committee of Parliament, sitting in the Queenes Court at Westminister, Colonell Lee being Chair-man. The Humble Certificate of divers persons interested in, and avouching the Petition lately referred to this Committee by the Right Honourable House of Commons
    5. To the Right Honourable, the Commons of England assembled in PARLIAMENT. The humble Petition of divers well-affected people in and about the City of LONDON ("That as the authority of this Honorable House is intrusted by the people for remedy of their grievances")
    6. To the Right Honourable the Commons of England Assembled in Parliament. The humble Petition of many thousands of well-affected people ("That having seriously considered what an uncontroulled liberty hath generally been taken")
  18. T.102 [1647.06.21] (4.10) [Several hands, calling themselves “Agitators”], A Copie of a Letter Sent From the Agitators of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax’s Armie, To All the honest Sea-men of England (21 June 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  19. T.103 [1647.07.17] (4.11) [Richard Overton], An Appeale from the degenerate Representative Body the Commons of England assembled at Westminster (17 July 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. An Appeale
    2. Certaine Articles for the good of the Common wealth, presented to the consideration of his Excellencie, Sir Thomas Fairfax, and to the Officers And Souldiers under his Command
  20. T.104 [1647.07.26] (9.7) John Lilburne, Jonahs Cry out of the Whales belly (26 July, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. To Lieu. Generall Cromwell at his house in Drury Lane (27 March, 1647)
    2. To his much honoured and much respected friend, Mr. John Goodwin, at his House in Swan-Alley, in Colemanstreet (13 Feb., 1646)
    3. A second letter to Leiu. Generall Cromwel (10 April, 1647)
    4. For the Honorable Lieutenant Generall Cromwell, this present at St. Albans (22 June, 1647)
    5. For Lieutenant Generall Cromwell this with speed, present at Wickham (1 July, 1647)
    6. Letter to Lieutenant Generall Cromwell into the West, Decemb. 9. 1645.
    7. Postscript
    8. Letter written to Coll. Henry Martin, 2 Member of the House of Commons, by Leiu. Col. Iohn Lilburn Iuly. 20. 1647.
  21. T.105 [1647.08.11] (9.8) Anon., Vox Militaris (11 August, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  22. T.106 [1647.08.16]  (9.9) A Dyer, Study to be Quiet; or a short View of the Miseries of Warre (16 August, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  23. T.107 [1647.08.17] (9.10) John Hare, St. Edwards Ghost: or, Anti-Normanisme (17 August, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  24. T.108 [1647.08.21] (9.11) Anon., A Remonstrance of the Shee-Citizens of London (21 August, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  25. T.109 [1647.09.13] (9.12) John Lilburne, Two Letters Writ (13 September, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  26. T.110 [1647.09.28] (10.11) John Lilburne, The Juglers discovered (28 September, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Letter 1 to Thomas Fairfax (22 July, 1647)
    2. Letter 2 to Thomas Fairfax (21 Aug., 1647)
    3. Advice to the Private Soldiers (3 Sept, 1647)
  27. T.111 [1647.10] (4.16) [Several Hands], [The Putney Debates], The General Council of Officers at Putney (October/November 1647). These important debates are not included in this collection of tracts. They are available elsewhere on the Online Library of Liberty website from the book Puritanism and Liberty, being the Army Debates (1647-9) from the Clarke Manuscripts with Supplementary Documents, selected and edited with an Introduction A.S.P. Woodhouse, foreword by A.D. Lindsay (University of Chicago Press, 1951). </title/2183>.
  28. T.112 [1647.10.15] (4.12) [Signed by Several People, but attributed to John Wildman], The Case of the Armie Truly stated (15 October 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. The Case of the Armie Truly
    2. A Copy of a Letter from the Agents of the aforesaid five Regiments of Horse, unto his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax (18 O ct. 1647)
  29. T.113 [1647.10.29] (4.13) [John Wildman], A Cal to all the Souldiers of the Armie, by the Free People of England (29 October 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. TO THOSE FIVE REGJMENTS OF THE ARMY, WHO HAVE already declared themselves
    2. A CALL TO ALL THE SOULDIERS OF THE ARMY, by the free People of England.
  30. T.114 [1647.11.01] (9.13) Anon., Vox Populi (1 November, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  31. T.115 [1647.11.03] (4.14) [Several Hands], An Agreement of the People for a firme and present Peace, upon grounds of common-right and freedome (3 November 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. An agreement of the People, for a firme and present Peace, upon grounds of Common-Rights.
    2. For Our much honoured, and truly worthy Fellow-Commoners, and Souldiers, the Officers and Souldiers under Command of His Excellencie Sir THOMAS FAIRFAX
    3. Postscript
  32. T.116 [1647.11.04] (9.14) Anon., Observations upon Quartering (4 November, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  33. T.117 [1647.11.04] (9.15) John Hare, Plaine English to our wilfull Bearers with Normanisme (4 November, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  34. T.118 [1647.11.11]  (9.16) Edward Sexby, Copy of a Letter to all the Souldiers in the Armie (11 November, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  35. T.119 [1647.11.11] (9.17) Edward Sexby, A Letter from Several Agitators of the Army to their Respective Regiments (11 November, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  36. T.120 [1647.11.23] (4.15) [Signed by Several], To the supream Authority of England, the Commons in Parliament assembled [The Petition of November] (23 November 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  37. T.121 [1647.12.03] (9.18) Marchamont Nedham, The Levellers Levelled (3 December, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  38. T.122 [1647.12.08] (9.19) John Harris, The Grand Designe (8 December, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  39. T.123 [1647.12.14] (4.17) [Signed by Several, attributed to John Lilburne], Englands Freedome, Souldiers Rights (14 December 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Englands Freedome, Souldiers Rights
    2. William Thompson, Letter to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax Knight, Captain-Generall of the Forces in the Nation for Imperiall Justice and Libertie, these present (14 Dec. 1647)
    3. Petition To the right Honourable his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax Knight, Captain Generall of all the forces raised in the Kingdome of England. The humble Petition of some of your Excellencies Officers and Souldiers, being under the custody of the Marshall Generall
  40. T.124 [1647.12.30] (4.18) John Wildman (with William Walwyn), Putney Projects. Or the Old Serpent in a new Forme (30 December 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]

 

Vol. 5 (1648)

1648:

  1. T.126 [1648.01.01] (5.1) William Prynne, A New Magna Charta (1 January, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  2. T.127. [1648.01.01] (9.20) Thomas Jordan, The Anarchie or the blessed Reformation since 1640 (11 January, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  3. T.128 [1648.01.08] (5.2) William Prynne, The Petition of Right of the Free-holders and Free-men (8 January, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  4. T.129 [1648.01.10] (5.3) William Prynne, The Machivilian Cromwellist and Hypocritical perfidious New Statist (10 January, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  5. T.130 [1648.01.22] (9.21) Anon., The Mournfull Cryes of many thousand Poore Tradesmen (22 January, 1848). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  6. T.131. [1648.01.24] (9.22) John Hare, Englands Proper and onely Way to an Establishment in Honour, Freedome, Peace and Happinesse (24 January, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  7. T.132 [1648.01.28] (5.4) John Lilburne, A Defiance to Tyrants (28 January, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. A PLEA Made by L. Col. John Lilbvrne, Prerogative Prisoner in the Tower of London, the second of Decem. 1647. Against the proceedings of the close and illegall Committee, of Lords and Commons
    2. Postscript
  8. T.133 [1648.02.05] (5.5) Henry Parker, Of a Free Trade (5 February, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. TO THE RIGHT WORSHIPFULL JOHN KENRICK Alderman of London, Governour of the Merchant Adventurers of England. TO THE RIGHT WORSHIPFULL ISAAC LEE, Deputy of the said Company of Merchant Adventurers residing at Hamburgh
    2. A DISCOURSE CONCERNING Freedom of Trade.
    3. An Ordinance of the Lords and Commons in Parliament Assembled. For the upholding of the Government of the Fellowship of Merchant Adventurers of England
  9. T.134 [1648.02.07] (5.6) Henry Marten, The Parliaments Proceedings justified (7 February, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  10. T.135. [1648.02.07] (9.23) William Prynne, A Publike Declaration and Solemne Protestation of the Freemen of England and Wales (7 February, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  11. T.136 [1648.02.14] (5.7) [John Lilburne], A Declaration of some Proceedings of Lt. Col. John Lilburn (14 February, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. A Declaration of some Proceedings
    2. At a meeting in Well-Yard, in, or neer Wapping, at the house of one Williams a Gardiner, on Monday the 17 of Ianuary. 1647.
    3. To the Supream Authority of England, the Commons Assembled in Parliament. The earnest Petition of many Free-born People of this Nation ("THAT the devouring fire of the Lords wrath")
    4. The mournfnll Cryes of many thousand poor Tradesmen, who are ready to famish through decay of Trade. Or, The warning Tears of the Oppressed.
  12. T.137 [1648.02.17] (5.8) John Lilburne, The Peoples Prerogative and Priviledges (17 February, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. To all the peaceable and well minded people of the Counties of Hartfordshire and Buckinghamshire,
    2. A proeme, to the following collection and discourse
    3. The Bill of Atainder that passed against Thomas Earle of STRAFFORD.
    4. Other Documents
    5. A Defence for the honest Nown substantive Soldiers of the Army, against the proceedings of the Gen. Officers to punish them by Martiall Law.
    6. Plea of William Thompson, Englands Freedome, Souldiers Rights (14 Dec., 1647)
    7. Letter To his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax Knight, Captaine. Generall of the Forces in the Nation for Importiall Justice and Libertie
    8. Petition To the right Honourable his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax Knight, Captain Generall of all the forces raised in the Kingdome of England.
    9. The humble Petition of some of your Excellencies Officers and Soldiers being under the custodie of the Marshall Generall
    10. Postscript
    11. To the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons assembled in both Houses of Parliament. The Humble Petition of Henry Moore Merchant.
    12. A new complaint of an old grievance, made by Lievt. Col. Iohn Lilburne, Prerogative prisoner in the Tower of London. Novemb. 23, 1647. To every Individuall Member of the Honourable House of Commons
    13. A Defiance to Tyrants. Or a Plea made by Lievt. Col. Iohn Lilburne Prerogative Prisoner in the Tower of London, the 2. of Decemb. 1647.
    14. Postscript
    15. The Proposition of Lievt. Col. John Lilburne, prerogative prisoner in the Tower of London, made unto the Lords and Commons assembled at Westminster, and to the whole Kingdome of England (2 Oct. 1647)
  13. T.138 [1648.02.21] (5.9) William Prynne, The Levellers Levelled to the very Ground (21 February, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  14. T.139 [1648.02.27] (9.24) John Lilburne, A Whip for the present House of Lords (27 February, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. A Whip for the present House of Lords
    2. The Proposition of Liev. Col. Iohn Lilburne made unto the Lords and Commons assembled at Westminster, and to the whole Kingdome of England (2 Oct. 1647)
  15. T.140 [1648.04.04] (5.10) John Lilburne, The Prisoners Plea for a Habeas Corpus (4 April, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. The Prisoners Plea for a Habeas Corpus
    2. To the Honourable the Iudges of the Kings Bench. The Humble Petition of Levt. Col. Iohn Lilburne Prisoner
    3. Letter To all the brave, couragious, and valiant Apprentizes of the honourable City of London, but especially those that appertain to the worshipfull Company of Clothworkers
  16. T.141 [1648.04.10] (5.11) Sir Robert Filmer, The Anarchy of a Limited or Mixed Monarchy (10 April, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  17. T.125 [1648.04] (10.12) John Lilburne, The Oppressed Mans importunate and mournfull Cryes to be brought to the Barre of Justice (1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Epistle (7 April, 1648)
    2. Petition (18 April, 1648)
  18. T.142 [1648.05.09] (10.13) John Lilburne, The Prisoners mournfull Cry, against the Judges of the Kings Bench (9 May, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Epistle unto Justice Hall (1 May, 1648)
    2. Petition 19 April, 1648
    3. Petition 25 April, 1648
    4. Petitions of Mr. Woodwood and Mary Collins
    5. Instructions to his Soliciter concerning his Habeas Corpus (19 April, 1648)
  19. T.143 [1648.05.15] (10.14) John Lilburne, The Laws Funerall (15 May, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  20. T.144. [1648.06.22] (9.25) Anon., Turn apace, turn apace; or the money-mills must be kept going (22 June, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  21. T.145 [1648.05.18] (5.12) Anon., The Free Mans Plea for Freedom (18 May, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. The Free Mans Plea for Freedom
    2. A Postscript. To those private souldiers of the Armie
  22. T.146 [1648.07.07] (9.26) Anon., A Pittiful Remonstrance (7 July, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  23. T.147 [1648.07.27] (9.27) Anon., The Faerie Leveller (27 July, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  24. T.148 [1648.08.16] (5.13) Anon., The Peaceable Militia (16 August, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  25. T.149 [1648.08.21] (5.14) [William Walwyn], The Bloody Project (21 August, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  26. T.150 [1648.09.11] (5.15) Anon, The Petition of 11 September 1648 (11 September, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. To the Right Honourable, and supreame Authority of this Nation, the COMMONS in PARLIAMENT Assembled. The humble Petition of many thousands, earnestly desiring the glory of God, the freedom of the Common-wealth, & the peace of all Men ("THat as no Government is more just in the constitution, then that of Parliaments")
    2. To the Right Honourable, the Commons of England assembled in Parliament. The humble Petition of divers well-affected Citizens ("THat as the opressions of this Nation, in times fore-going this Parliament, were so numerous & burthensome"
    3. To the Honourable Committee of Parliament, sitting in the Queenes &illegible; as Westminster, Colonell Lee being Chair-man. The Humble Certificate of divers persons interessed in, and avouching the Petition lately referred to this Committee by the Right Honourable House of Commons ("THat the Petition (entituled, The humble Petition of many thousands, earnestly desiring the glory of God, the freedome of the Common-wealth, and the peace of all men, and directed to the Right Honourable, and supreame authority of this Nation, the Commons assembled in Parliament) is no scandalous or seditions Paper (as hath been unjustly suggested) but a reall Petition")
    4. To the Right Honourable, the Commons of England assembled in PARLIAMENT. The humble Petition of divers well-affected people in and about the City of LONDON ("THat as the authority of this Honourable House is intrusted by the people for remedy of their grievances")
    5. To the Right Honourable the Commons of England Assembled in Parliament. The humble Petition of many thousands of well-affected people ("THat having seriously considered what an uncontroulled liberty hath generally been taken")
  27. T.151 [1648.09.11] (9.28) [John Lilburne], To the Right Honourable, and supreame Authority of this Nation (11 September, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  28. T.152 [1648.09.11] (5.16) Anon., A Full Answer to the Levellers Petition (11 September, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  29. T.153 [1648.09.25] (5.17) Anon., The Remonstrance or, Declaration, of Mr. Henry Martin (25 September, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  30. T.154 [1648.09.28] (5.18) [City of London], Londons Ancient Priviledges Unvailed (28 September, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  31. T.155 [1648.10.17] (5.19) Anon., Salus Populi Solus Rex. The Peoples safety is the sole Soveraignty (17 October, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  32. T.156 [1648.11.18] (5.20) Oliver Cromwell, A New Remonstrance and Declaration from the Army (18 November, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  33. T.157. [1648.11.20] (9.29) Marchamont Nedham, A Plea for the King (20 November, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  34. T.158. [1648.11.20] (9.30) Anon., A Remonstrance or Declaration of the Army (20 November, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. A Remonstrance or Declaration of the Army, presented to the House on Munday Novemb. 20. 1648. By Col. Ewres, and ?? Lieutenant-Colonels and Captaines of the Army.
    2. Remonstrance of the regiment of the late Col. Rainsborough to his Excellency, for revenge of their Colonells death.
    3. The humble Petition of the Officers of Colonell Overtons Regiment, now in the Garrison of Berwick.
  35. T.159 [1648.11.23]  (9.31) Charles I, His Majesties Declaration to all His loving Subjects (23 November, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. His Majesties DECLARATION Concerning the ARMY, AND His Resolution touching their late Remonstrance, to proceed by the way of Charge against His Royall person (22 Nov. 1648)
    2. The Proposals of the parliament touching the Demands of the Army
    3. The Declaration of the Citizens of London, concerning the Demands of the Army
  36. T.160 [1648.11.27]  (9.32) Anon., The Gallant Rights, Christian Priviledges, Solemn Institutions of the Sea-green Order (27 November, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  37. T.161 [1648.11.30]  (9.33) Anon., The Leveller Institutions for a Good People (30 November, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  38. T.162 [1648.12.05] (5.21) Anon., Light shining in Buckingham-shire (5 December, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  39. T.163 [1648.12.06] (5.22) [William Walwyn], A True and Ful Relation (6 December, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. A true Narrative of the Officers and Armies forcible seizing and suspending of divers eminent Members of the Commons House, December 6, & 7. 1648.
    2. The names of the imprisoned Members.
    3. A true Copie of a Letter written by an Independent Agent for the Army
  40. T.164 [1648.12.06] (5.23) King Charles I, Oliver Cromwell, The Kings Majesties Message (6 December, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. A LETTER From Lieut. Generall CRUMWEL To the Citizens of London (2 Dec, 1648)
    2. A Message from the King concerning the Army.
    3. A Declaration of the proceedings in Parliament, concerning the KING.
    4. His Maiesties Declaration upon his coming into Wiltshire.
  41. T.165. [1648.12.12] (9.34) Anon., Women Will Have their Will (12 December, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  42. T.166 [1648.12.15] (5.24) John Rushworth, Thomas Fairfax , A Declaration Concerning the Freedom of Trade and Commerce (15 December, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  43. T.167 [1648.12.15] (5.25) Anon., Foundations of Freedom, Or An Agreement of the People (15 December, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  44. T.168 [1648.12.21] (5.26) [William Walwyn], No Papist Nor Presbyterian (21 December, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  45. T.169 [1648.12.22] (5.27) [Lieut. Col. John Jubbes], Several Proposals for Peace & Freedom (22 December, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  46. T.170 [1648.12.28] (5.28) Anon., Articles exhibited against the King (28 December, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. The gallant RESOLVTION Of the Lord Generall FAIRFAX
    2. His Majesties Proposals touching the Crown of England.
    3. A Remonstrance from Gloucester-shire.
  47. T.171 [1648.12.28] (5.29) John Lilburne, A Plea for Common-right and Freedom (28 December, 1648). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  48. T.172 [1648.12] (5.30) [Several Hands], The Whitehall Debates (December, 1648 - January, 1649). These important debates are not included in this collection of tracts. They are available elsewhere on the Online Library of Liberty website </titles/2183#lf1346_head_012>.

 

Vol. 6 (1649)

1649:

  1. T.173 [1649. ??] (9.35) Marchamont Nedham, The Great Feast at the Sheep-shearing of the City and Citizens (1649).. [uncorrected] [corrected]
  2. T.174 [1649.??] (6.26) Gerrard Winstanley, et al., The True Levellers Standard Advanced (1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  3. T.176 [1649.01] (10.15) [Richard Overton], The Moderate (December 1648 - January 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. no. 21 (Nov. 28 to Dec. 5, 1648) to no. 33 (Feb. 20-27, 1649)
  4. T.177. [1649.01.15] (9.36) Anon., The Peoples Right briefly Asserted (15 January, 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  5. T.178 [1649.01.19] (6.1) Anon., The humble Petition of firm and constant Friends to the Parliament (19 January 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  6. T.179 [1649.01.20] (6.2) John Rushworth, A Petition concerning the Draught of an Agreement of the People (20 January 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. To the honorable the Commons of England in Parliament assembled; The humble Petition of his Excellency Thomas Lord Fairfax, and the General Councel of Officers of the Army under his Command
    2. AN AGREEMENT OF THE PEOPLE OF ENGLAND, And the places therewith INCORPORATED
    3. A Declaration of the Generall Councell of Officers of the Army
  7. T.271 [1649.02] John Milton, The Tenure of Kings and Magistrates (Feb., 1649) [elsewhere in OLL] [another version]
  8. T.180 [1649.02.05]  (9.37) John Warr, The Priviledges of the People, or Principles of Common Right and Freedome (5 February, 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  9. T.181. [1649.02.16] (9.38) John Canne, The Golden Rule, or Justice Advanced (16 February, 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  10. T.182 [1649.02.26] (6.3) John Lilburne, Englands New Chains Discovered (26 February 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  11. T.183 [1649.03.01] (9.39) [W.J.], A Dissection of all Governments (1 March, 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  12. T.184 [1649.03.12] (6.4) [William Walwyn], The Vanitie of the present Churches (12 March 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  13. T.185 [1649.03.21] (6.5) [Signed by Robert Ward, Thomas Watfon, Simon Graunt, George Jellis, William Sawyer (or 5 “Beagles”), but attributed to Richard Overton or John Lilburne], The Hunting of the Foxes (21 March 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. The Hunting of the Foxes, etc.
    2. To his Excellency Tho. Lord Fairfax, and his Councel of Officers
    3. The Examination and Answers of ROBERT WARD, before the Court Martiall, March 3. 1648 (and others)
    4. To the Supreme Authority of the Nation, The Commons assembled in Parliament: The humble Petition of the Souldiery under the Conduct of THO. Lord FAIRFAX. (24 March, 1649)
  14. T.186 [1649.03.24] (6.6) [John Lilburne], The Second Part of Englands New-Chaines Discovered (24 March 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  15. T.187 [1649.04.04] (6.7) John Lilburne, Thomas Prince, Richard Overton, The Picture of the Councel of State (4 April, 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. John Bradshaw, The Narrative of the proceedings against Lieut. Coll. John Lilburn
    2. Lilburn, To the Lieut. of the Tower of London.
    3. Lilburn, Postscript
    4. Overton, The Proceedings of the Councel of State against Richard Overton, now prisoner in the Tower of London
    5. Postscript
    6. Prince, The Narrative of the Proceedings against Mr Thomas Prince
  16. T.188 [1649.04.05] (6.8) [William Walwyn], The English Souldiers Standard (5 April 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  17. T.189 [1649.04.14] (6.9) [Signed by John Lilburn, William Walwyn, Thomas Price, Richard Overton, sometimes attributed mainly to Walwyn], A Manifestation from Lieutenant Col. John Lilburn et al. (14 April 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  18. T.190 [1649.04.23] (6.10) [John Prince], Walwyns Wiles: Or The manifesters Manifested (23 April 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. The Epistle Dedicatory: To the Noble and Successful Englands Army, Under The Command of his Excellency Thomas Lord General Fairfax
    2. Walwyns Wiles: or The Manifestators Manifested
    3. Postscript
  19. T.272 [1649.05] John Milton, Observations upon the Articles of Peace with the Irish Rebels (May, 1649) [elsewhere in OLL]
  20. T.191 [1649.05.01] (6.11) John Lilburne, William Walwyn, Thomas Prince, Richard Overton, An Agreement of the Free People of England (1 May 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. A Preparative to all sorts of people
    2. The Agreement it selfe
  21. T.192 [1649.05.04] (6.12) Robert Lockier, John Lilburne, and Richard Overton, The Army’s Martyr (4 May 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. The Army’s Martyr
    2. To his Excellency Thomas Lord FAIRFAX Generall of the English Forces, The humble addresses of divers well affected persons, in behalfe of all those that are under restraint or censure of the Councel of War, or Law-Martiall
    3. The Copy of a Letter written to the Generall, from Lieut. Col. Jo. Lilburn and M. Rich. Overton, Arbitrary and Aristocratical prisoners in the Tower of London, the 27 of April 1649, in behalf of Mr. Robert Lockier
    4. The Postscript to the Reader
  22. T.175 [1649.05.05] (6.27) Anon., The humble Petition of divers wel-affected Women (1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  23. T.193 [1649.05.09] (9.40) Robert Bennet, King Charles Triall Justified (9 May, 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. The sum of the Charge at the Sessions held at Trewroe Aprill 3. 1649. for the County of Cornwall.
    2. To the Religious and Honorable Sir Waller Knight, Commander in Chief of all the Western Forces and Garisons.
  24. T.194 [1649.04.14] (6.13) Oliver Cromwell, The Declaration of Lieutenant Generall Crumwel Concerning the Levellers (14 May 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. The Declaration of Lieutenant Generall Crumwel Concerning the Levellers
    2. Humphrey Brooke, The Levellers new and ultimate proposals (28 May, 1649)
  25. T.195 [1649.05.28] (6.14) [Humphrey Brooke], The Charity of Church-men (28 May 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  26. T.196 [1649.05.30] (6.15) William Walwyn, The Fountain of Slaunder Discovered (30 May 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  27. T.197 [1649.06.08] (6.16) John Lilburne, The Legall Fundamentall Liberties of the People of England Revived, Asserted, and Vindicated (8 June 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Introduction
    2. The Plea it self
    3. (Other material)
    4. The Act Anno XVII Caroli Regis
    5. (other material)
    6. The printer to the Reader
  28. T.198. [1649.06.11] (9.41) John Warr, The Corruption and Deficiency of the Lawes of England (11 June, 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  29. T.199. [1649.06.15] (9.42) Anon., The Levellers New Remonstance (15 June, 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  30. T.200 [1649.06.20] (6.17) Thomas Prince, The Silken Independents Snare Broken (20 June 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  31. T.201 [1649..06] (6.18) William Walwyn, Walwyns Just Defence (June/July 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Reasons Assigned
    2. Postscript
  32. T.202 [1649.07.02] (6.19) Richard Overton, Overton’s Defyance of the Act of Pardon (2 July 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  33. T.203 [1649.07.16] (6.20) William Prynne, A Legall Vindication Of the Liberties of England (16 July 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  34. T.204 [1649.07.16] (6.21) Richard Overton, The Baiting of the Great Bull of Bashan (16 July 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  35. T.205. [1649.07.17] (9.43) William Bray, Innocency and the Blood of the slain Souldiers, and People (17 July, 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. A LETTER To an Eight yeers SPEAKER OF THE House of Commons
    2. Letter from Major Reynolds to go for Orders for quarters
  36. T.206 [1649.08.07] (9.44) Richard Overton, A New Bull-Bayting: or, A Match Play’d at the Town-Bull of Ely (7 August, 1647). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  37. T.207 [1649.08.10] (6.22) John Lilburne, An Impeachment of High Treason against Oliver Cromwel, and his Son in Law Henry Ireton Esquires (10 August 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. The Author to the Courteous Reader.
    2. To all the Affectors and Approvers in England, of the London Petition of the eleventh of September, 1648
    3. TO His honored Friend, Mr. Cornelius Holland, These
    4. My Prayer
    5. Copy of Petition: To the Supream Authority of England, the Commons assembled in PARLIAMENT. The earnest Petition of many Free-people of this Nation ("THat the devouring fire of the Lords wrath")
    6. Sundry REASONS inducing Major ROBERT HUNTINGTON to lay down his Commission, Humbly presented to the Honourable Houses of Parliament, 2 August, 1648
    7. To the Honorable the chosen and betrusted Knights, Citizens, and Burgesses assembled in PARLIAMENT: The humble Petition of divers wel-affected Free-born people of England, inhabiting in and about East-Smithfield and Wapping, and other parts adjacent
    8. The CHARGE of the Commons of England, against CHARLES STUART King of England, Of high Treason, and other high Crimes, exhibited to the High Court of Justice, Saturday the 20 of January, 1648(49)
  38. T.208 [1649.08.18] (10.16) John Lilburne, A Preparative to an Hue and Cry (18 August, 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Letter to his uncle George Lilburn (18 Aug. 1649)
    2. Letters of Tho. Verney
    3. The Humble Remonstrance of Lilburn (4 Sept., 1648)
    4. An Ordinance of the Lords and Commons Assembled (18 April, 1638)
    5. Articles of High Treason
  39. T.209 [1649.08.20] (6.23) Six Soldiers (John Wood, Robert Everard, Hugh Hurst, Humphrey Marston, William Hutchinson, James Carpe), The Levellers (falsely so called) Vindicated (20 August 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  40. T.210. [1649.08.22] (9.45) James Frieze, Why not? Eight queries made to the Parliament (22 August, 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  41. T.211 [1649.08.29] (6.24) [Signed by several but attributed to John Lilburne], An Outcry of the Youngmen and Apprentices of London (29 August 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Letter
    2. To the supreme Authority of this Nation, the Commons of England assembled in Parliament: The humble Petition of the oppressed of the County of Surrey, which have cast in their Mite into the Treasury of this Common-wealth
  42. T.212. [1649.09.10] (9.46) Gerrard Winstanley, A Watch-word to the City of London (10 September, 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  43. T.213 [1649.09.21] (9.47) Anon., The Remonstrance of many Thousands of the Free-People of England (21 September, 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  44. T.273 [1649.10] John Milton, Eikonoklastes (Oct., 1649) [elsewhere in OLL]
  45. T.214 [1649.10.19] (10.17) John Lilburne, Strength Out of Weaknesse (19 October, 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Letter to John Wood (30 Sept., 1649)
    2. For my honored Friend Col. Alexander Rigby (24 Aug., 1649)
    3. Postscript
  46. T.215 [1649.11.16] (6.25) John Lilburne, Truths Victory over Tyrants and Tyranny (16 November 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Truths Victory over Tyrants and Tyranny
    2. A Copy of a Warrant, sent from the Councel of State, for the Releasement of Lievtenant Colonel Iohn Lilburne from his Imprisonment in the TOWER
  47. T.216 [1649.12.18] (7.1) Richard Hollingworth,, An Exercitation concerning Usurped Powers (18 December, 1649/1650). [uncorrected] [corrected]

 

Vol. 7 (1650-1660)

1650:

  1. T.217 [1650.??] (7.8) Gerrard Winstanley, An Humble Request, to the Ministers of both Universities (1650). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  2. T.218 [1650.01.04] (7.2) Mary Stiff, The good Womens Cryes against the Excise of all their Commodities (4 January 1650). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  3. T.219 [1650.03.26] (7.3) Gerard Winstanley, An Appeale to all Englishmen (26 March, 1650). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  4. T.220 [1650.05.08] (7.4) Marchamont Nedham, The Case of the Common-wealth of England stated (8 May, 1650). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  5. T.221 [1650.08.31] (7.5) Anon., The Humble Petition of divers well-affected People (31 August, 1650). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  6. T.222 [1650.09.24] (7.6) Anon., The Soap-makers Complaint for the losse of their Trade (24 September 1650). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  7. T.223 [1650.12.03] (7.7) George Walker, Anglo-Tyrannus, or the Idea of a Norman Monarch (3 December, 1650). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  8. T.224 [1650.12.02] (7.9) William Walwyn, Juries justified (2 December, 1650/1651). [uncorrected] [corrected]

1651:

  1. T.274 [1651.??] John Milton, Defensio pro Populo Anglicano [First Defence] (1651) [elsewhere in OLL]
  2. T.225 [1651.02.4] (7.10) Anon., A Declaration of the Armie concerning Lieut. Collonel John Lilburn (14 February, 1651). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  3. T.226 [1651.03.31] (10.18) John Lilburne, A Letter written to Mr. John Price (31 March, 1651). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Letter to Price (11 March, 1651)
    2. Another Letter to Price
    3. Letter from Price to Lilburn (3 April, 1651)
    4. Letter to Price
    5. Letter to Price (7 April, 1651)

1652:

  1. T.227 [1652.??] (7.18) Benjamin Worsley, Free Ports (1652). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  2. T.228 [1652.02.28] (7.11) [Several Hands], The Onely Right Rule (28 January 1652). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  3. T.229 [1652.02.13] (7.12) Anon., A Declaration of the Commoners of England (13 February, 1652). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  4. T.230 [1652.03] (7.13) John Lilburne, His letter to his dearly beloved wife (March 1652). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Lilburne's Letter to his dearely beloved wife Mrs. ELISABETH LILBVRNE (March 1652)
    2. Postscript
    3. For my faithfull deare & lovenig wife Mrs. ELISABETH LILBVRNE (16 Jan 1652)
    4. My second letter unto thee (19 Jan., 1652)
  5. T.231 [1652.04] (10.19) John Lilburne, His Apologeticall Narration (April, 1652). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. A True Relation of the materiall passages (13 Feb. 1645)
    2. To the Supreme Authority The Parliament of the Common-Wealth of England, The Humble Petition ("That if the manyfold services")
    3. For his much honored friends, Mr. John Simson (31 Jan. 1651)
  6. T.232 [1652.05] (7.14) John Lilburne, As you Were (May 1652). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. For his EXCELLENCY the Lord GENERAL CROMWELL these present in England.
    2. For my loveing Freind Mr. WILLIAM KIFFIN, merchant (2 April, 1652)
    3. For his Excellency the LORD GENERALL CROMWELL these present.
  7. T.233 [1652.05] (7.15) William Walwyn, Walwyns Conceptions; for a Free Trade (May 1652). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  8. T.234 [1652.06.15] (7.16) Anon., Zeal Examined (15 June, 1652). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. To the Ingenious Reader.
    2. Whether the Magistrate professing Christianitie, ought to punish Idolaters, according to the Law of Moses, or otherwise.
    3. An additionall Discourse, more particularly directed against the inmost Spirit of persecution, and against some fleshly and legall Principles relating thereunto, with a Word to the Magistrate.
  9. T.235 [1652.12.22] (7.17) Anon., The Vindication of Christmas (22 December, 1652). [uncorrected] [corrected]

1653:

  1. T.236 [1653.03.31] (7.19) John Streater, A Glympse of that Jewel Libertie (31 March, 1653). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  2. T.237 [1653.07.07] (7.20) Anon., The Fundamental Lawes and Liberties of England (9 July, 1653). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  3. T.238 [1653.08.01] (7.21) John Lilburne, The Upright Mans Vindication (1 August 1653). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. Occasioned by Major William Packers calumniating, and groundlesly reproaching the said Mr John Lilburn.
    2. For the Honourable the Councel of State sitting at White Hall in London, these present.
    3. Lilburn's Intructions
    4. For the Right Honorable Oliver Cromwel Esq; Gen. of the forces of England, these at Whitehall present.
    5. Second Piece
    6. Postscript
  4. T.239 [1653.08.25] (7.22) John Lilburne, The Just Defence of John Lilburn (25 August 1653). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  5. T.240 [1653.09.26] (7.23) John Lilburne, An Hue-and Cry after the Fundamental Lawes and Liberties of England (26 September, 1653). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  6. T.241 [1653.10.18] (7.24) William Prynne, A Declaration and Protestation against New Taxes (18 October, 1653). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. A Declaration and Protestation against the Illegal, Detestable, oft-condemned New Tax and Extortion of EXCISE, in general, and for hopes in particular.
    2. Declaration of the House of Commons regarding the tax on pewter

1654:

  1. T.275 [1654.??] John Milton, Defensio Secunda [Second Defence] (1654) [elsewhere in OLL]
  2. T.242 [1654.10.18] (7.25) Thomas Saunders, The Humble Petition of Several Colonels (18 October, 1654). [uncorrected] [corrected]

1656:

  1. T.243 [1656.04.18] (7.26. John Streater, The Picture of the New Courtier (18 April, 1656). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. A Conference between Mr. Time-server, and Mr. Plain-heart.
    2. Postscript
  2. T.244 [1656.05.16] (7.27) John Lilburne, The Resurrection of John Lilburne (16 May 1656). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. First Letter being to my wife, Dover-Castle the fourth day of the tenth moneth, 1655.
    2. Second Letter, Dover-Castle, the fifth day of the tenth month, 1655.
  3. T.245 [1656.06.17] (7.28) James Freize (Freese), A Moderate Inspection into the Corruption of the Common Law of England (17 June, 1656). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  4. T.246 [1656.11.06] (7.29) William Prynne, A Summary Collection of the principal Fundamental Rights, Liberties, Proprieties of all English Freemen (6 November, 1656). [uncorrected] [corrected]

1657:

  1. T.247 [1657.09.21] (7.30) Edward Sexby, Killing, No Murder (21 September, 1657). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. To his Highness, OLIVER CROMWEL.
    2. (Text)
    3. To all Officers and Souldiers of the Army, that remember their Engagements, and dare be honest.
    4. AN APPENDIX.
  2. T.248 [1657.09.21] (7.31) Anon., Killing is Murder (21 September, 1657). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  3. T.249 [1657.??] (7.32) Michael Hawke, Killing is Murder (1657). [uncorrected] [corrected]

1659:

  1. T.276 [1659.02] John Milton, A Treatise of Civil Power in Ecclesiastical Causes (Feb., 1659) [elsewhere in OLL]
  2. T.250 [1659.02.16] (7.33) Anon., The Leveller: Or The Principles & Maxims Concerning Government and Religion (16 February 1659). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  3. T.251 [1659.04.27] (7.34) William Allen, A Faithful Memorial of that Remarkable Meeting (27 April 1659). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  4. T.277 [1659.05] John Milton, Considerations Touching the Likeliest Means to Remove Hirelings out of the Church (May, 1659) [elsewhere in OLL]
  5. T.252 [1659.05.16] (7.35) James Freize, The Out-cry! (16 May, 1659). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  6. T.253 [1659.06.01] (7.36) John Streater, Government Described (1 June, 1659). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  7. T.254 [1659.06.22] (7.37) Anon., Lilburnes Ghost (22 June, 1659). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  8. T.255 [1659.09.20] (7.38) Zachary Crofton, Excise Anotomiz’d, and Trade Epitomiz’d (20 September, 1659). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  9. T.256 [1659.10.17] (7.39) William Bray, A Plea for the Peoples Good Old Cause (2nd ed., 17 October, 1659; 1st ed. 24 Oct., 1649). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  10. T.278 [1659.10.20] John Milton, A Letter to a Friend (Concerning the Ruptures of the Commonwealth) (20 Oct., 1659) [elsewhere in OLL]
  11. T.257 [1659.10.25] (7.40) Anon., The Grand Concernments of England ensured (25 October, 1659). [uncorrected] [corrected]
    1. TO THE READER
    2. THE Grand Concernments OF ENGLAND ENSURED.
    3. Address TO THE ARMY THE Supreme Authority OF ENGLAND

1660 and after:

  1. T.258 [1660.??] (7.41) William Bray, A Plea for the Peoples Fundamentall Liberties and Parliaments (1660). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  2. T.259 [1666.??] (7.42) Margaret Fell Fox, Womens Speaking Justified (1666). [uncorrected] [corrected]
  3. T.279 [1660.03] John Milton, The Ready and Easy Way to Establish a Free Commonwealth (March, 1660) [elsewhere in OLL] [another version]
  4. T.280 [1660.03??] John Milton, A Letter to Monk (The Present Means and Brief Delineation of a Free Commonwealth) (?? Mar., 1660) [elsewhere in OLL]
  5. T.281 [1660.04] John Milton, Brief Notes Upon a Late Sermon (titled The Fear of God and the King) (April, 1660) [elsewhere in OLL]

 

List of Authors and their Works

Anon.:

  1. T.7 [1641.05] (8.3) Anon., The Lamentable Complaints of Nick Froth the Tapster (May 1641).
  2. T.14 [1642.04.21] (8.6) Anon., A Question Answered (21 April, 1642).
  3. T.22 [1642.12.31] (8.11). Anon., The Privileges of the House of Commons (31 December, 1642).
  4. T.24 [1643.01.24] (8.13) Anon., The Actors Remonstrance (24 January, 1643).
  5. T.25 [1643.02.24] (8.14) Anon., Touching the Fundamentall Lawes of this Kingdome (24 February, 1643).
  6. T.27 [1643.05.19] (8.15) Anon., Briefe Collections out of Magna Charta (19 May, 1643).
  7. T.29 [1643.06.14] (8.17) Anon., The Subject of Supremacie (14 June, 1643).
  8. T.32 [1644.01.02] (8.18) Anon., A Dialogue betwixt a Horse of Warre and a Mill-Horse (2 January, 1644).
  9. T.40 [1644.10.04] (8.20) Anon., The Arch-Cheate, or the Cheate of Cheats (4 October, 1644).
  10. T.61 [1646.04.08] (8.29) Anon., The World is turned Upside Down (8 April, 1646).
  11. T.88 [1647.02.01] (9.3) Anon., London’s Account; or a Calculation of the Arbitrary and Tyrannicall Exactions, Taxations (1 February, 1647).
  12. T.98 [1647.06.05] (4.6) Anon., A Solemne Engagement of the Army (5 June 1647).
  13. T.105 [1647.08.11] (9.8) Anon., Vox Militaris (11 August, 1647).
  14. T.106 [1647.08.16]  (9.9) A Dyer, Study to be Quiet; or a short View of the Miseries of Warre (16 August, 1647).
  15. T.108 [1647.08.21] (9.11) Anon., A Remonstrance of the Shee-Citizens of London (21 August, 1647).
  16. T.114 [1647.11.01] ( 9.13) Anon., Vox Populi (1 November, 1647).
  17. T.116 [1647.11.04] (9.14) Anon., Observations upon Quartering (4 November, 1647).
  18. T.130 [1648.01.22] ( 9.21) Anon., The Mournfull Cryes of many thousand Poore Tradesmen (22 January, 1848).
  19. T.144. [1648.06.22] (9.25) Anon., Turn apace, turn apace; or the money-mills must be kept going (22 June, 1648).
  20. T.145 [1648.05.18] (5.12) Anon., The Free Mans Plea for Freedom (18 May, 1648).
  21. T.146 [1648.07.07] (9.26) Anon., A Pittiful Remonstrance (7 July, 1648).
  22. T.147 [1648.07.27] (9.27) Anon., The Faerie Leveller (27 July, 1648).
  23. T.148 [1648.08.16] (5.13) Anon., The Peaceable Militia (16 August, 1648).
  24. T.150 [1648.09.11] (5.15) Anon, The Petition of 11 September 1648 (11 September, 1648).
  25. T.152 [1648.09.11] (5.16) Anon., A Full Answer to the Levellers Petition (11 September, 1648).
  26. T.153 [1648.09.25] (5.17) Anon., The Remonstrance or, Declaration, of Mr. Henry Martin (25 September, 1648).
  27. T.154 [1648.09.28] (5.18) [City of London], Londons Ancient Priviledges Unvailed (28 September, 1648).
  28. T.155 [1648.10.17] (5.19) Anon., Salus Populi Solus Rex. The Peoples safety is the sole Soveraignty (17 October, 1648).
  29. T.158. [1648.11.20] (9.30. Anon., A Remonstrance or Declaration of the Army (20 November, 1648).
  30. T.160 [1648.11.27]  (9.32) Anon., The Gallant Rights, Christian Priviledges, Solemn Institutions of the Sea-green Order (27 November, 1648).
  31. T.161 [1648.11.30]  (9.33) Anon., The Leveller Institutions for a Good People (30 November, 1648).
  32. T.162 [1648.12.05] (5.21) Anon., Light shining in Buckingham-shire (5 December, 1648).
  33. T.165. [1648.12.12] (9.34) Anon., Women Will Have their Will (12 December, 1648).
  34. T.167 [1648.12.15] (5.25) Anon., Foundations of Freedom, Or An Agreement of the People (15 December, 1648).
  35. T.170 [1648.12.28] (5.28) Anon., Articles exhibited against the King (28 December, 1648).
  36. T.175 [1649.??] (6.27) Anon., The humble Petition of divers wel-affected Women (1649).
  37. T.177. [1649.01.15] (9.36) Anon., The Peoples Right briefly Asserted (15 January, 1649).
  38. T.178 [1649.01.19] (6.1) Anon., The humble Petition of firm and constant Friends to the Parliament (19 January 1649).
  39. T.183 [1649.03.01] (9.39) [W.J.], A Dissection of all Governments (1 March, 1649).
  40. T.199. [1649.06.15] (9.42) Anon., The Levellers New Remonstance (15 June, 1649).
  41. T.213 [1649.09.21]  (9.47) Anon., The Remonstrance of many Thousands of the Free-People of England (21 September, 1649).
  42. T.221 [1650.08.31] (7.5) Anon., The Humble Petition of divers well-affected People (31 August, 1650).
  43. T.222 [1650.09.24] (7.6) Anon., The Soap-makers Complaint for the losse of their Trade (24 September 1650).
  44. T.225 [1651.02.4] (7.10) Anon., A Declaration of the Armie concerning Lieut. Collonel John Lilburn (14 February, 1651).
  45. T.229 [1652.02.13] (7.12) Anon., A Declaration of the Commoners of England (13 February, 1652).
  46. T.234 [1652.06.15] (7.16) Anon., Zeal Examined (15 June, 1652).
  47. T.235 [1652.12.22] (7.17) Anon., The Vindication of Christmas (22 December, 1652).
  48. T.237 [1653.07.07] (7.20) Anon., The Fundamental Lawes and Liberties of England (9 July, 1653).
  49. T.248 [1657.09.21] (7.31) Anon., Killing is Murder (21 September, 1657).
  50. T.250 [1659.02.16] (7.33) Anon., The Leveller: Or The Principles & Maxims Concerning Government and Religion (16 February 1659).
  51. T.254 [1659.06.22] (7.37) Anon., Lilburnes Ghost (22 June, 1659).
  52. T.257 [1659.10.25] (7.40) Anon., The Grand Concernments of England ensured (25 October, 1659).

William Bray (?-1660):

  • T.205. [1649.07.17] (9.43) William Bray, Innocency and the Blood of the slain Souldiers, and People (17 July, 1649).
  • T.256 [1659.10.17] (7.39) William Bray, A Plea for the Peoples Good Old Cause (17 October, 1659).
  • T.258 [1660.??] (7.41) William Bray, A Plea for the Peoples Fundamentall Liberties and Parliaments (1660).

Charles I (1600-1949):

  1. T.159 [1648.11.23]  (9.31) Charles I, His Majesties Declaration to all His loving Subjects (23 November, 1648).
  2. T.164 [1648.12.06] (5.23) King Charles I, Oliver Cromwell, The Kings Majesties Message (6 December, 1648).

Katherine Chidley (?-1653):

  1. T.11 [1641.10] (8.4) Katherine Chidley, The Justification of the Independant Churches of Christ (October, 1641).
  2. T.41 [1645.01.02] (8.21) Katherine Chidley, A New Years Gift (2 January, 1645).
  3. T.51 [1645.11.01] (8.25) Katherine Chidley, Good Council to the Petitioners for Presbyterian Government (1 November, 1645).

Oliver Cromwell (1599-1658):

  1. T.156 [1648.11.18] (5.20) Oliver Cromwell, A New Remonstrance and Declaration from the Army (18 November, 1648).
  2. T.194 [1649.04.14] (6.13) Oliver Cromwell, The Declaration of Lieutenant Generall Crumwel Concerning the Levellers (14 May 1649).

James Freize (?-1659):

  1. T.62 [1646.04.18] (8.30) James Freize, Every mans Right (18 April, 1646).
  2. T.210. [1649.08.22] (9.45) James Frieze, Why not? Eight queries made to the Parliament (22 August, 1649).
  3. T.252 [1659.05.16] (7.35) James Freize, The Out-cry! (16 May, 1659).
  4. T.245 [1656.06.17] (7.28) James Freize (Freese), A Moderate Inspection into the Corruption of the Common Law of England (17 June, 1656).

John Goodwin (1603-1674):

  1. T.18 [1642.10.12] (1.7) John Goodwin, Anti-Cavalierism (21 October, 1642).
  2. T.39 [1644.09.02] (2.6) John Goodwin, Theomachia; Or the Grand Imprudence of men running the hazard of Fighting Against God (2 September 1644).

John Hare (?-1648):

  1. T.13 [1642.01.06] (8.5). John Hare, The Marine Mercury (6 January, 1642).
  2. T.107 [1647.08.17] (9.10) John Hare, St. Edwards Ghost: or, Anti-Normanisme (17 August, 1647).
  3. T.117 [1647.11.04] (9.15) John Hare, Plaine English to our wilfull Bearers with Normanisme (4 November, 1647).
  4. T.131. [1648.01.24] (9.22) John Hare, Englands Proper and onely Way to an Establishment in Honour, Freedome, Peace and Happinesse (24 January, 1648).

John Harris (?-1660):

  1. T.89 [1647.02.09] (9.4) John Harris, The Royal Quarrell, or Englands Lawes and Liberties vindicated (9 February, 1647).
  2. T.122 [1647.12.08] ( 9.19) John Harris, The Grand Designe (8 December, 1647).

Philip Hunton (1604-1682):

  1. T.28 [1643.05.24] (8.16) Philip Hunton, A Treatise of Monarchy (24 May, 1643).
  2. T.36 [1644.03.26] (8.19) Philip Hunton, A Vindication of the Treatise of Monarchy (26 March, 1644).

Thomas Johnson (??):

  1. T.45 [1645.04.11] (8.22) Thomas Johnson, A Discourse on Freedome of Trade (11 April, 1645).
  2. T.55 [1646.01.26] (8.27) Thomas Johnson, A Plea for Free-Mens Liberties (26 January, 1646).

John Lilburne (1615-1657):

  1. T.1 [1638.03.12] (1.1) John Liburne, The Christian Mans Triall (12 March 1638, 2nd ed. December 1641).
  2. T.2 [1638.??] (1.2) John Liburne, A Light for the Ignorant (1638).
  3. T.3 [1638.??] (1.3) John Liburne, A Worke of the Beast (1638).
  4. T.42 [1645.01.07] (2.7) John Lilburne, A Copy of a Letter (7 January 1645).
  5. T.47 [1645.08.30] (8.23) John Lilburne, Respecting the Power of Disposing of the Militia (30 August, 1645).
  6. T.48 [1645.09.14] (8.24) John Lilburne, Englands Miserie and Remedie (14 September, 1645).
  7. T.49 [1645.10.08] (2.10) [John Lilburne], Englands Birth-Right Justified Against all Arbitrary Usurpation, whether Regall or Parliamentary, or under what Vizor soever (8 October 1645).
  8. T.53 [1646.01.06] (10.5) John Lilburne, Innocency and Truth justified (6 January, 1646).
  9. T.58 [1646.02] (3.2) John Lilburne and Richard Overton, The out-cryes of Opressed Commons (February 1646).
  10. T.64 [1646.06.06] (10.6) John Lilburne, The Just mans justification (6 June, 1646).
  11. T.66 [1646.06.16] (3.7) John Lilburne, The Free-mans Freedom Vindicated (16 June 1646).
  12. T.74 [1646.08.21] (3.15) [John Lilburne], Liberty Vindicated against Slavery (21 August 1646).
  13. T.80 [1646.10.??] (3.20) John Lilburne, London’s Liberty in Chains discovered (October 1646).
  14. T.81 [1646.11.06] (10.7) John Lilburne, An Anatomy of the Lords Tyranny (6 November, 1646).
  15. T.82 [1646.11.19] (3.21) John Lilburne, Vox Plebis, or The Peoples Out-cry Against Oppression, Injustice, and Tyranny (19 November, 1646).
  16. T.83 [1646.11.30] (10.8) John Lilburne [with Overton], An Unhappy Game at Scotch and English (30 November, 1646).
  17. T.84 [1646.12.18] (8.33) John Lilburne, The Charters of London: or, The second Part of Londons Liberty in Chaines Discovered (18 December, 1646).
  18. T.85 [1647.01.06] (4.1) John Lilburne, Regall Tyrannie discovered: Or, A Discourse, shewing that all lawfull (approbational) instituted power by God amongst men, is by common agreement, and mutual consent (6 January 1647).
  19. T.87 [1647.01.30] (9.2) John Lilburne, The Oppressed Mans Oppressions declared (30 January, 1647).
  20. T.95 [1647.04.30] (4.5) John Lilburne, The resolved mans Resolution, to maintain with the last drop of his heart blood, his civill Liberties and freedomes (30 April 1647).
  21. T.97 [1647.05.31] (9.6) John Lilburne, Rash Oaths unwarrantable (31 May, 1647).
  22. T.104 [1647.07.26] (9.7) John Lilburne, Jonahs Cry out of the Whales belly (26 July, 1647).
  23. T.109 [1647.09.13] (9.12) John Lilburne, Two Letters Writ (13 September, 1647).
  24. T.110 [1647.09.28] (10.11) John Lilburne, The Juglers discovered (28 September, 1647).
  25. T.125 [1648.??] (10.12) John Lilburne, The Oppressed Mans importunate and mournfull Cryes to be brought to the Barre of Justice (1648).
  26. T.132 [1648.01.28] (5.4) John Lilburne, A Defiance to Tyrants (28 January, 1648).
  27. T.136 [1648.02.14] (5.7) [John Lilburne], A Declaration of some Proceedings of Lt. Col. John Lilburn (14 February, 1648).
  28. T.137 [1648.02.17] (5.8) John Lilburne, The Peoples Prerogative and Priviledges (17 February, 1648).
  29. T.139 [1648.02.27] (9.24) John Lilburne, A Whip for the present House of Lords (27 February, 1648).
  30. T.140 [1648.04.04] (5.10) John Lilburne, The Prisoners Plea for a Habeas Corpus (4 April, 1648).
  31. T.142 [1648.05.09] (10.13) John Lilburne, The Prisoners mournfull Cry, against the Judges of the Kings Bench (9 May, 1648).
  32. T.143 [1648.05.15] (10.14) John Lilburne, The Laws Funerall (15 May, 1648).
  33. T.151 [1648.09.11] (9.28) [John Lilburne], To the Right Honourable, and supreame Authority of this Nation (11 September, 1648).
  34. T.171 [1648.12.28] (5.29) John Lilburne, A Plea for Common-right and Freedom (28 December, 1648).
  35. T.182 [1649.02.26] (6.3) John Lilburne, Englands New Chains Discovered (26 February 1649).
  36. T.186 [1649.03.24] (6.6) [John Lilburne], The Second Part of Englands New-Chaines Discovered (24 March 1649).
  37. T.187 [1649.04.04] (6.7) John Lilburne, Thomas Prince, Richard Overton, The Picture of the Councel of State (4 April, 1649).
  38. T.189 [1649.04.14] (6.9) [Signed by John Lilburn, William Walwyn, Thomas Price, Richard Overton, sometimes attributed mainly to Walwyn], A Manifestation from Lieutenant Col. John Lilburn et al. (14 April 1649).
  39. T.191 [1649.05.01] (6.11) John Lilburne, William Walwyn, Thomas Prince, Richard Overton, An Agreement of the Free People of England (1 May 1649).
  40. T.192 [1649.05.04] (6.12) Robert Lockier, John Lilburne, and Richard Overton, The Army’s Martyr (4 May 1649).
  41. T.197 [1649.06.08] (6.16) John Lilburne, The Legall Fundamentall Liberties of the People of England Revived, Asserted, and Vindicated (8 June 1649).
  42. T.207 [1649.08.10] (6.22) John Lilburne, An Impeachment of High Treason against Oliver Cromwel, and his Son in Law Henry Ireton Esquires (10 August 1649).
  43. T.208 [1649.08.18] (10.16) John Lilburne, A Preparative to an Hue and Cry (18 August, 1649).
  44. T.211 [1649.08.29] (6.24) [Signed by several but attributed to John Lilburne], An Outcry of the Youngmen and Apprentices of London (29 August 1649).
  45. T.214 [1649.10.19] (10.17) John Lilburne, Strength Out of Weaknesse (19 October, 1649).
  46. T.215 [1649.11.16] (6.25) John Lilburne, Truths Victory over Tyrants and Tyranny (16 November 1649).
  47. T.226 [1651.03.31] (10.18) John Lilburne, A Letter written to Mr. John Price (31 March, 1651).
  48. T.230 [1652.03] (7.13) John Lilburne, His letter to his dearly beloved wife (March 1652).
  49. T.231 [1652.04] (10.19) John Lilburne, His Apologeticall Narration (April, 1652).
  50. T.232 [1652.05] (7.14) John Lilburne, As you Were (May 1652).
  51. T.238 [1653.08.01] (7.21) John Lilburne, The Upright Mans Vindication (1 August 1653).
  52. T.239 [1653.08.25] (7.22) John Lilburne, The Just Defence of John Lilburn (25 August 1653).
  53. T.240 [1653.09.26] (7.23) John Lilburne, An Hue-and Cry after the Fundamental Lawes and Liberties of England (26 September, 1653).
  54. T.244 [1656.05.16] (7.27) John Lilburne, The Resurrection of John Lilburne (16 May 1656).

 

John Milton (1608-1674):

  1. T.260 [1641.05] John Milton, Of Reformation Touching Church Discipline in England (May, 1641) [elsewhere in OLL]
  2. T.261 [1641.06] John Milton, Of Prelatical Episcopacy (June or July, 1641) [elsewhere in OLL]
  3. T.262 [1641.07] John Milton, Animadversions upon The Remonstrants Defence against Smectymnuus (July, 1641) [elsewhere in OLL]
  4. T.263 [1642.01] John Milton, The Reason of Church-Government Urged against Prelaty (Jan. or Feb., 1642) [elsewhere in OLL]
  5. T.264 [1642.04] John Milton, An Apology against a Pamphlet (for Smectymnuus) (April, 1642) [elsewhere in OLL]
  6. T.265 [1643.08] John Milton, The Doctrine and Discipline of Divorce (August, 1643) [elsewhere in OLL]
  7. T.266 [1644.06] John Milton, Of Education (June, 1644) [elsewhere in OLL]
  8. T.267 [1644.07] John Milton, The Judgement of Martin Bucer Concerning Divorce (July, 1644) [elsewhere in OLL]
  9. T.268 [1644.11] John Milton, Areopagitica: A Speech of Mr John Milton for the liberty of unlicensed printing, to the Parliament of England (Nov., 1644) [elsewhere in OLL] [another version]
  10. T.269 [1645.02] John Milton, Tetrachordon (March, 1645) [elsewhere in OLL]
  11. T.270 [1645.02] John Milton, Colasterion (March, 1645) [elsewhere in OLL]
  12. T.271 [1649.02] John Milton, The Tenure of Kings and Magistrates (Feb., 1649) [elsewhere in OLL] [another version]
  13. T.272 [1649.05] John Milton, Observations upon the Articles of Peace with the Irish Rebels (May, 1649) [elsewhere in OLL]
  14. T.273 [1649.10] John Milton, Eikonoklastes (Oct., 1649) [elsewhere in OLL]
  15. T.274 [1651.??] John Milton, Defensio pro Populo Anglicano [First Defence] (1651) [elsewhere in OLL]
  16. T.275 [1654.??] John Milton, Defensio Secunda [Second Defence] (1654) [elsewhere in OLL]
  17. T.276 [1659.02] John Milton, A Treatise of Civil Power in Ecclesiastical Causes (Feb., 1659) [elsewhere in OLL]
  18. T.277 [1659.05] John Milton, Considerations Touching the Likeliest Means to Remove Hirelings out of the Church (May, 1659) [elsewhere in OLL]
  19. T.278 [1659.10.20] John Milton, A Letter to a Friend (Concerning the Ruptures of the Commonwealth) (20 Oct., 1659) [elsewhere in OLL]
  20. T.279 [1660.03] John Milton, The Ready and Easy Way to Establish a Free Commonwealth (March, 1660) [elsewhere in OLL] [another version]
  21. T.280 [1650.03??] John Milton, A Letter to Monk (The Present Means and Brief Delineation of a Free Commonwealth) (?? Mar., 1660) [elsewhere in OLL]
  22. T.281 [1660.04] John Milton, Brief Notes Upon a Late Sermon (titled The Fear of God and the King) (April, 1660) [elsewhere in OLL]

Marchamont Nedham (1620-1678):

  1. T.121 [1647.12.03] ( 9.18) Marchamont Nedham, The Levellers Levelled (3 December, 1647).
  2. T.157. [1648.11.20] (9.29) Marchamont Nedham, A Plea for the King (20 November, 1648).
  3. T.173 [1649. ??] (9.35) Marchamont Nedham, The Great Feast at the Sheep-shearing of the City and Citizens (1649).
  4. T.220 [1650.05.08] (7.4) Marchamont Nedham, The Case of the Common-wealth of England stated (8 May, 1650).

Richard Overton (?-1664):

  1. T.5 [1641.??] (10.1) [Richard Overton], A Dreame, or Newes from Hell (1641).
  2. T.8 [1641.06] (10.2) [Richard Overton or John Taylor], Old Newes newly Revived (June 1641).
  3. T.9 [1641.08] (10.3) [Richard Overton], The Frogges of Egypt, or the Caterpillers of the Commonwealth (August, 1641).
  4. T.34 [1644.01.19] (2.2) Richard Overton, Mans mortalitie: or, A treatise wherein ’tis proved, both Theologically and Philosophically, that whole Man (as a rationall creature) is a compound wholly mortall (19 January 1644).
  5. T.44 [1645.04.08] (2.9) [Richard Overton], The Araignment of Mr. Persecution (8 April 1645).
  6. T.46 [1645.05.31] (10.4) Richard Overton, Sacred Decretal, or Hue and Cry (31 May, 1645).
  7. T.52 [1645.12.29] (2.12) [Richard Overton], The Ordinance for Tythes Dismounted, from all Mosaicall, Evangelicall, and true Magesteriall Right (29 December 1645).
  8. T.54 [1646.01.24] (8.26) Richard Overton, Divine Observations upon the London Ministers Letter against Toleration (24 January, 1646).
  9. T.70 [1646.07.17] (3.11) [Richard Overton], A Remonstrance of Many Thousand Citizens, and other Free-born People of England, To their owne House of Commons (17 July 1646).
  10. T.71 [1646.08.01] (3.12) [Richard Overton], An Alarum to the House of Lords: Against their insolent Usurpation of the Common Liberties, and Rights of this Nation (1 August 1646).
  11. T.75 [1646.09.09] (3.16) [Richard Overton], A Defiance against all Arbitrary Usurpations Or Encroachments (9 September 1646).
  12. T.78 [1646.10.12] (3.18) Richard Overton, An Arrow against all Tyrants and Tyranny (12 October 1646).
  13. T.90 [1647.02.10] (4.2) [Richard Overton], The Commoners Complaint: Or, A Dreadful Warning from Newgate, to the Commons of England (10 February 1647).
  14. T.91 [1647.02.13] (10.9) [Overton or Lilburne], A Reall Persecution or, The Foundation of a general Toleration (13 February, 1647).
  15. T.94 [1647.04.04] (10.10) [Richard Overton], A new found Stratagem framed in the old Forge of Machivilisme (4 April, 1647).
  16. T.103 [1647.07.17] (4.11) [Richard Overton], An Appeale from the degenerate Representative Body the Commons of England assembled at Westminster (17 July 1647).
  17. T.176 [1649.01] (10.15) [Richard Overton], The Moderate (December 1648 - January 1649).
  18. T.202 [1649.07.02] (6.19) Ricard Overton, Overton’s Defyance of the Act of Pardon (2 July 1649).
  19. T.204 [1649.07.16] (6.21) Richard Overton, The Baiting of the Great Bull of Bashan (16 July 1649).
  20. T.206 [1649.08.07] 9.44) Richard Overton, A New Bull-Bayting: or, A Match Play’d at the Town-Bull of Ely (7 August, 1647).

Henry Parker (1604-1652):

  1. T.15 [1642.07.02] (1.6) Henry Parker, Observations upon some of his Majesties late Answers and Expresses (2 July 1642).
  2. T.133 [1648.02.05] (5.5) Henry Parker, Of a Free Trade (5 February, 1648).

William Prynne (1600-1669):

  1. T.21 [1642.12.06] (8.10) William Prynne, A Vindication of Psalme 105.15 (6 December, 1642).
  2. T.26 [1643.04.15] (1.9) William Prynne, The Soveraigne Power of Parliaments and Kingdomes (15 April 1643).
  3. T.31 [1643.10.07] (1.11) William Prynne, An Humble Remonstrance against The Tax of Ship-money (7 October 1643).
  4. T.126 [1648.01.01] (5.1) William Prynne, A New Magna Charta (1 January, 1648).
  5. T.128 [1648.01.08] (5.2) William Prynne, The Petition of Right of the Free-holders and Free-men (8 January, 1648).
  6. T.129 [1648.01.10] (5.3) William Prynne, The Machivilian Cromwellist and Hypocritical perfidious New Statist (10 January, 1648).
  7. T.135. [1648.02.07] (9.23) William Prynne, A Publike Declaration and Solemne Protestation of the Freemen of England and Wales (7 February, 1648).
  8. T.138 [1648.02.21] (5.9) William Prynne, The Levellers Levelled to the very Ground (21 February, 1648).
  9. T.203 [1649.07.16] (6.20) William Prynne, A Legall Vindication Of the Liberties of England (16 July 1649).
  10. T.241 [1653.10.18] (7.24) William Prynne, A Declaration and Protestation against New Taxes (18 October, 1653).
  11. T.246 [1656.11.06] (7.29) William Prynne, A Summary Collection of the principal Fundamental Rights, Liberties, Proprieties of all English Freemen (6 November, 1656).

John Rushworth (1612-1690):

  1. T.100 [1647.06.14] (4.8) [Signed by John Rushworth, attributed to Henry Ireton], [Declaration of the Army], A Declaration, or, Representation From his Excellency, Sir Thomas Fairfax, And the Army under his command, Humbly tendred to the parliament (14 June 1647).
  2. T.166 [1648.12.15] (5.24) John Rushworth, Thomas Fairfax,[A Declaration Concerning the Freedom of Trade and Commerce (15 December, 1648).
  3. T.179 [1649.01.20] (6.2) John Rushworth, A Petition concerning the Draught of an Agreement of the People (20 January 1649).

John Selden (1584-1654):

  1. T.4 [1640.??] (8.1) John Selden, A Brief Discourse concerning the Power of the Peeres (1640).
  2. T.56 [1646.01.27] (8.28) John Selden, Tyth-gatherers, no Gospel Officers (27 January, 1646).

Edward Sexby (1616-1658):

  1. T.118 [1647.11.11]  (9.16) Edward Sexby, Copy of a Letter to all the Souldiers in the Armie (11 November, 1647).
  2. T.119 [1647.11.11] (9.17) Edward Sexby, A Letter from Several Agitators of the Army to their Respective Regiments (11 November, 1647).
  3. T.247 [1657.09.21] (7.30) Edward Sexby, Killing, No Murder (21 September, 1657).

John Streater (?-1687):

  1. T.236 [1653.03.31] (7.19) John Streater, A Glympse of that Jewel Libertie (31 March, 1653).
  2. T.243 [1656.04.18] (7.26) John Streater, The Picture of the New Courtier (18 April, 1656).
  3. T.253 [1659.06.01] (7.36) John Streater, Government Described (1 June, 1659).

William Walwyn (1600-1680):

  1. T.10 [1641.09] (1.4) [William Walwyn], A New Petition of the Papists (September 1641).
  2. T.19 [1642.11.10] (1.8) [William Walwyn], Some Considerations Tending to the Undeceiving (10 November 1642).
  3. T.30 [1643.09.19] (1.10) [William Walwyn], The Power of Love (19 September 1643).
  4. T.37 [1644.06] (2.4) [William Walwyn], The Compassionate Samaritane Unbinding The Conscience (June or July 1644).
  5. T.38 [1644.07.29] (2.5) [William Walwyn], Good Counsell to All those that heartily desire the glory of God, the freedome of the Commonwealth, and the good of all vertuous men (29 July 1644).
  6. T.43 [1645.02.06] (2.8) [William Walwyn], A Helpe to the right understanding of a Discourse concerning Independency (6 February 1645).
  7. T.50 [1645.10.11] (2.11) [William Walwyn], Englands Lamentable Slaverie Proceeding from the Arbitrarie will, severitie, and Injustices of Kings, Negligence, corruption, and unfaithfulnesse of parliaments (11 October, 1645).
  8. T.57 [1646.01.29] (3.1) [William Walwyn], Tolleration Justified, and Persecution Condemn’d (29 January 1646).
  9. T.59 [1646.03.13] (3.3) William Walwyn, A Whisper in the Eare of Mr. Thomas Edwards Minister (13 March 1646).
  10. T.60 [1646.03.19] (3.4) William Walwyn, A Word More to Mr. Thomas Edwards Minister (19 March 1646).
  11. T.63 [1646.05.18] (3.5) [William Walwyn], A Word in Season: to all sorts of wel minded people in this miserably distracted and distempered nation (18 May 1646).
  12. T.65 [1646.06.10] (3.6) William Walwyn, An Antidote against Master Edwards his old and new Poyson (10 June 1646).
  13. T.67 [1646.06.29] (3.8) [William Walwyn], The Just Man in Bonds (29 June 1646).
  14. T.68 [1646.06.23] (3.9) [William Walwyn], A Pearle in a Dounghill (23 June 1646).
  15. T.73 [1646.08.11] (3.14) William Walwyn, A Prediction of Mr. Edwards. His Conversion, and Recantation (11 August 1646).
  16. T.76 [1646.10.07] (3.17) [William Walwyn], A Demurre to the Bill for Preventing the Growth and Spreading of Heresie (7 October 1646).
  17. T.79 [1646.10.29] (3.19) William Walwyn, A Parable, or Consultation of Physitians upon Master Edwards (29 October 1646).
  18. T.93 [1647.03] (4.4) William Walwyn, A Still and Soft Voice From the Scriptures Witnessing them to be the Word of God (March/April 1647).
  19. T.99 [1647.06.10] (4.7) [William Walwyn], The poore Wise-mans Admonition unto All the plaine People of London, and Neighbour-Places (10 June 1647).
  20. T.101 [1647.06.14] (4.9) [William Walwyn], Gold Tried in the Fire, or The burnt Petitions revived (14 June 1647).
  21. T.149 [1648.08.21] (5.14) [William Walwyn], The Bloody Project (21 August, 1648).
  22. T.163 [1648.12.06] (5.22) [William Walwyn], A True and Ful Relation (6 December, 1648).
  23. T.168 [1648.1221] (5.26) [William Walwyn], No Papist Nor Presbyterian (21 December, 1648).
  24. T.184 [1649.03.12] (6.4) [William Walwyn], The Vanitie of the present Churches (12 March 1649).
  25. T.188 [1649.04.05] (6.8) [William Walwyn], The English Souldiers Standard (5 April 1649).
  26. T.196 [1649.05.30] (6.15) William Walwyn, The Fountain of Slaunder Discovered (30 May 1649).
  27. T.201 [1649.06] (6.18) William Walwyn, Walwyns Just Defence (June/July 1649).
  28. T.224 [1650.12.02] (7.9) William Walwyn, Juries justified (2 December, 1650/1651).
  29. T.233 [1652.05] (7.15) William Walwyn, Walwyns Conceptions; for a Free Trade (May 1652).

Richard Ward (??):

  1. T.17 [1642.10.15] (8.8) Richard Ward, The Vindication of the Parliament (15 October, 1642).
  2. T.20 [1642.11.26] (8.9) Richard Ward, The Anatomy of Warre (26 November, 1642).

John Warr (?-1686):

  1. T.180 [1649.02.05]  (9.37) John Warr, The Priviledges of the People, or Principles of Common Right and Freedome (5 February, 1649).
  2. T.198. [1649.06.11] (9.41) John Warr, The Corruption and Deficiency of the Lawes of England (11 June, 1649).

John Wildman (1623-1693):

  1. T.113 [1647.10.29] (4.13) [John Wildman], A Cal to all the Souldiers of the Armie, by the Free People of England (29 October 1647).
  2. T.124 [1647.12.30] (4.18) John Wildman (with William Walwyn), Putney Projects. Or the Old Serpent in a new Forme (30 December 1647).

Gerrard Winstanley (1609-1676):

  1. T.174 [1649.??] (6.26) Gerrard Winstanley, et al., The True Levellers Standard Advanced (1649).
  2. T.212. [1649.09.10] (9.46) Gerrard Winstanley, A Watch-word to the City of London (10 September, 1649).
  3. T.217 [1650.??] (7.8) Gerrard Winstanley, An Humble Request, to the Ministers of both Universities (1650).
  4. T.219 [1650.03.26] (7.3) Gerard Winstanley, An Appeale to all Englishmen (26 March, 1650).

Tracts by Multiple Authors:

  1. T.33 [1644.01.03] (2.1) Thomas Goodwin, Philip Nye, Sidrach Simpson, Jeremiah Burroughes, and William Bridge, An Apologetical Narration, humbly submitted to the Honourable House of Parliament (3 January 1644).
  2. T.92 [1647.03] (4.3) [Several Hands but probably a major role by William Walwyn], [also known as “The Petition of March”], To the Right Honourable and Supreme Authority of this Nation, the Commons in Parliament assembled (March 1647).
  3. T.96. [1647.05.06] (9.5) Edward Sexby, William Allen, Thomas Shepherd, For our Faithfull and ever Honored Commanders (6 May, 1647).
  4. T.102 [1647.06.21] (4.10) [Several hands, calling themselves “Agitators”], A Copie of a Letter Sent From the Agitators of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax’s Armie, To All the honest Sea-men of England (21 June 1647).
  5. T.111 [1647.10] (4.16) [Several Hands], [The Putney Debates], The General Council of Officers at Putney (October/November 1647). [elsewhere in the OLL]
  6. T.112 [1647.10.15] (4.12) [Signed by Several People, but attributed to John Wildman], The Case of the Armie Truly stated (15 October 1647).
  7. T.115 [1647.11.03] (4.14) [Several Hands], An Agreement of the People for a firme and present Peace, upon grounds of common-right and freedome (3 November 1647).
  8. T.120 [1647.11.23] (4.15) [Signed by Several], To the supream Authority of England, the Commons in Parliament assembled [The Petition of November] (23 November 1647).
  9. T.123 [1647.12.14] (4.17) [Signed by Several, attributed to John Lilburne], Englands Freedome, Souldiers Rights (14 December 1647).
  10. T.172 [1648.12] (5.30) [Several Hands], The Whitehall Debates (December, 1648 - January, 1649).
  11. T.185 [1649.03.21] (6.5) [Signed by Robert Ward, Thomas Watfon, Simon Graunt, George Jellis, William Sawyer (or 5 “Beagles”), but attributed to Richard Overton or John Lilburne], The Hunting of the Foxes (21 March 1649).
  12. T.209 [1649.08.20] (6.23) Six Soldiers (John Wood, Robert Everard, Hugh Hurst, Humphrey Marston, William Hutchinson, James Carpe), The Levellers (falsely so called) Vindicated (20 August 1649).
  13. T.228 [1652.02.28] (7.11) [Several Hands], The Onely Right Rule (28 January 1652).

Authors with only One Title (in alphabetical order):

  1. T.251 [1659.04.27] (7.34) William Allen, A Faithful Memorial of that Remarkable Meeting (27 April 1659).
  2. T.193 [1649.05.09] (9.40) Robert Bennet, King Charles Triall Justified (9 May, 1649).
  3. T.195 [1649.05.28] (6.14) [Humphrey Brooke], The Charity of Church-men (28 May 1649).
  4. T.181. [1649.02.16] (9.38) John Canne, The Golden Rule, or Justice Advanced (16 February, 1649).
  5. T.77 [1646.10.09] (8.31) John Cotton, The Controversie concerning Liberty of Conscience (9 October, 1646).
  6. T.255 [1659.09.20] (7.38) Zachary Crofton, Excise Anotomiz’d, and Trade Epitomiz’d (20 September, 1659).
  7. T.6 [1641.??] (8.2) John Davies, An Answer to those Printed Papers by the late Patentees of Salt (1641).
  8. T.141 [1648.04.10] (5.11) Sir Robert Filmer, The Anarchy of a Limited or Mixed Monarchy (10 April, 1648).
  9. T.259 [1666.??] (7.42) Margaret Fell Fox, Womens Speaking Justified (1666).
  10. T.12 [1641.11] (1.5) Robert Greville, A Discourse opening the Nature of that Episcopacie (November 1641).
  11. T.249 [1657.??] (7.32) Michael Hawke, Killing is Murder (1657).
  12. T.216 [1649.12.18] (7.1) Richard Hollingworth, An Exercitation concerning Usurped Powers (18 December, 1649/1650).
  13. T.127. [1648.01.01] (9.20) Thomas Jordan, The Anarchie or the blessed Reformation since 1640 (11 January, 1648).
  14. T.169 [1648.12.22] (5.27) [Lieut. Col. John Jubbes], Several Proposals for Peace & Freedom (22 December, 1648).
  15. T.69 [1646.??] (3.10) William Larner, A Vindication of every Free-mans libertie against all Arbitrary power and Government (June 1646).
  16. T.16 [1642.09.30] (8.7) John Marsh, The Great Question concerning the Militia (30 September, 1642).
  17. T.134 [1648.02.07] (5.6) Henry Marten, The Parliaments Proceedings justified (7 February, 1648).
  18. T.23 [1643.01.17] (8.12) John Norton, The Miseries of War (17 January, 1643).
  19. T.190 [1649.04.23] (6.10) [John Prince], Walwyns Wiles: Or The manifesters Manifested (23 April 1649).
  20. T.200 [1649.06.20] (6.17) Thomas Prince, The Silken Independents Snare Broken (20 June 1649).
  21. T.35 [1644.03.24] (2.3) Henry Robinson, Liberty of Conscience: Or the Sole means to obtaine Peace and Truth (24 March 1644).
  22. T.242 [1654.10.18] (7.25) Thomas Saunders, The Humble Petition of Several Colonels (18 October, 1654).
  23. T.72 [1646.08.04] (3.13) S. Shepheard, The Famers Fam’d or an Answer, To two Seditious Pamphlets (4 August 1646).
  24. T.218 [1650.01.04] (7.2) Mary Stiff, The good Womens Cryes against the Excise of all their Commodities (4 January 1650).
  25. T.86 [1647.01.28] (9.1) John Taylor, The World turned Upside Down (28 January, 1647).
  26. T.223 [1650.12.03] (7.7) George Walker, Anglo-Tyrannus, or the Idea of a Norman Monarch (3 December, 1650).
  27. T.227 [1652.??] (7.18) Benjamin Worsley, Free Ports (1652).

 

Last modified August 31, 2015