Sinne stigmatizd: or, The art to know savingly, believe rightly, live religiously : taught both by similitude and contrariety from a serious scrutiny or survey of the profound humanist, cunning polititian, cauterized drunkard, experimentall Christian: wherein the beauties of all Christian graces are illustrated by the blacknesse of their opposite vices. Also, that enmity which God proclaimed in Paradise betweene the seed of the Serpent and the seed of the woman, unvailed and anatomized. Whereunto is annexed, compleat armor against evill society ... By R. Junius.
- Younge, Richard.
An historical description of the Tower of London and its curiosities. Giving an Account 1. Of its Foundation, gradual Encrease, and present State. 2. Of its Government, Customs, and Privileges. 3. Of its Antiquities, Records, and Curiosities. 4. Of the Lions and other wild Beasts kept there; their Nature and Properties. 5. Of the Spoils of the Spanish Armada; with the History of the Spanish Invasion in 1588. 6. Of the Small Armory; in which, at one View, may be seen Arms for 80,000 Men. 7. Of the Royal Train of Artillery; comprehending the various Engines of Destruction used in War. 8. Of the Horse Armory; with curious Ancedotes relating to the Kings that sit there on Horseback in full Armor, from William the Conqueror, to the late King George. 9. Of the Jewel Office and the Regalia, used at the Coronation of our Kings; and the Story of Co'. Blood's attempting to steal away the Crown. 10. Of the Mint, and the Manner of stamping Money.
- Henry, David, 1710-1792.
- MDCCLXIV. 
Archæologia Britannica, giving some account additional to what has been hithert to publish'd, of the languages, histories and customs of the original inhabitants of Great Britain: From collections and observations in travels through Wales, Cornwal, Bas-Bretagne, Ireland and Scotland. By Edward Lhuyd M.A. of Jesus College, keeper of the Ashmolean museum in Oxford. Vol. I. Containing Tit. I. A comoparative etymolog; or, remarks on the alteration of languages. Page 1 Tit. II. A latin-celtick dictionary; of, a vocabulary of the original languages of Britin and Ireland. 41 Tit. III. An armoric grammar. 180 Tit. IV. An Armoric-English vocabulary. 195 Tit. V. Some Welsh words omitted in Dr. Davies's dictionary. 213 Tit. VII. A cornish grammar. 222 Tit. VII. A catalogue of British manuscripts. 254 Tit. Viii. An essay towards a British etymologicon. 266 Tit. IX. A brief introduction to the rish or ancient Scottish language. 299 Tit. X. An Irish-English dictionary 310
- Lhuyd, Edward, 1660-1709.
- MDCCVII. 
Tabulæ linguarum. Being a set of tables, exhibiting at sight the declensions of nouns and conjugations of verbs; with other grammatical requisites essential to the reading and speaking of the following languages, viz. Latin Spanish Portuguese Italian French Norman Gothic German Dutch Danish Swedish English Celtic or Erse Armoric Basque Biseayen Cornish Waldense Irish Scotch Welsh Manks Noise Sclavonic Russian Hungarian Bohemian Polish Turkish Hebrew Arabic Persic Greek Morean Arabesque Ethiopic African Morisco Coptic Showrah [Shilhæ] Tartarean Kalmuc Ostiac Nagree Bengals Hindostan Chinese Japanese Malayan Javanese Algonkin Esquimaux With an Explication of the Lingua Franca; and the pretended modern Egyptian, or Cant Language. The Whole being intended to facilitate the Acquisition of any of those Languages, by having in the most conspicuous point of view whatever is esteemed therein essentially necessary to be committed to Memory. The Radical or Ancient Languages being taken from the best Authorities; and the Derivative or Modern from the Determinations of the present Academics and Literary Societies of the respective Countries. In eight parts. Part I. containing the Latin, Spanish, Portuguese, Italian, French, and Norman.
- Clarke, Henry, 1743-1818.