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The double-headed eagle, representing the Holy Roman Empire, stands on a bobbin holding in its wings the outer sphere of the universe showing the elements of time from which the world is made: months, days, planets, signs of the zodiac, etc. Engraving by P. Miotte.
- Miotte, Pierre.
Calendarium astrologium: or, An almanack for the year of our Lord God, 1681. : It being the first after bissextile, or leap-year. Declaring, the general state of the year, with the sign each day therein; eclipses, full sea, terms and their returns; sun rising and setting, weather, monthly predictions, &c. Also rules for physic and husbandry with sundry other useful observations, not common to be found in almanacks. Unto which is added, a description of the most eminent roads from town to town, and the certain time of any mart or fair, happening in any of them. / By Thomas Trigge, Gent. student in physic and astrology.
- Trigge, Thomas.
Merlini Anglici ephemeris 1647. : Delivering a probable conjecture of such passages as are prefigured by the influence of the stars, to concerne the kingdoms of England, Scotland and Ireland. With monthly observations. Also a modest prediction upon the present affaires of Germany, Spaine, Italy, France, and United Provinces. Together with some peeces of Ptolomie in the English tongue. / By William Lilly student in astrology.
- Lilly, William, 1602-1681.
News from the stars: or, An ephemeris for the year, 1681. : With astrological judgements upon the several eclipses, positions, and configurations of heaven happening therein. Being the first from the bissextile or leap-year. And from the creation of the world 5630 years. Wherein you have a perfect and brief account of the most material matters and things portended by the heavens to be manifested in the world in the same year. / By William Andrews, student in astrology.
- Andrews, William, approximately 1635-1713.
Chronometria or, the measure of time in directions. According to a new, natural, and accurate institution. Containing tables of the equation of arch's of direction, thereto corresponding. Whereby with much facility, directions in all nativities are made to keep time with accidents, within the limits of an astronomical error. Manifestly evidencing and proving, the excellent and undeniable verity of astrology, and rendring that caelestial science, as conspicuous, and demonstrable, as any other part of the mathematicks whatsoever. As also, divers necessary, and exquisite rules, and precepts of art, together with the use and explanation of the tables / practically illustrated in the geniture of Mr. Henry Coley. [With preface by Coley] By John Kendal.
- Kendal, John.