Cawdrey, Daniel, 1588-1664. -- Early works to 1800. : A review of the true nature of schisme : with a vindication of the Congregationall churches in England, from the imputation thereof unjustly charged on them by Mr D. Cawdrey, preacher of the Word at Billing in Northampton-shire. / By John Owen D.D.
Cawdrey, Daniel, 1588-1664. : A defence of Mr. John Cotton from the imputation of selfe contradiction, charged on him by Mr. Dan. Cavvdrey / written by himselfe not long before his death ; whereunto is prefixed, an answer to a late treatise of the said Mr. Cavvdrey about the nature of schisme, by John Owen ...
Cawdrey, Daniel, 1588-1664. : A sober reply to the sober answer of Reverend Mr. Cawdrey, to A serious question propounded : viz. whether the ministers of England are bound by the word of God to baptise the children of all such parents, which say they believe in Jesus Christ, but are grosly ignorant, scandalous in their conversations, scoffers at godliness, and refuse to submit to church dicipline ... : also, the question of Reverend Mr. Hooker concerning the baptisme of infants : with a post-script to Reverend Mr. Blake / by G.I. Firmin ...
Cawdrey, Zachary, 1616-1684. : A Second letter to the author of The preparation for martyrdom : and of the calm answer to my bitter invective (as he falsly calls it).
Cawdrey, Zachary, 1616-1684. : A Letter to the author of the Preparation for martyrdom : with some cursory reflections upon some passages in it / by a dutiful son of the English church as by law established.
Cawley, John -- Trials, litigation, etc. : The Report of the trial of Cornthwaite John Hector, gentleman, John Cawley, Edward Shoyer, William Spratt, and William Ware, the younger, yeomen, for a forcible entry and detainer of a freehold tenement in the borough of Petersfield, in the county of Southampton [electronic resource] : before the Honourable Mr. Justice Burrough, and a common jury, at the Winchester Assizes, on Friday, the 21st day of July, 1820 : with introductory observations.
Cawood Castle (Cawood, North Yorkshire) -- Siege, 1642. : Most joyfull nevves by sea and land : being the true relation of a glorious victory obtained by the Lord Fairfax and Captain Hotham sonne to Sir Iohn Hotham at Cawood Castle in Yorkshire against the Earle of Cumberland and his northerne cavaliers : wherein the Earle was forced to fly to Yorke and is since pursued by the Lord Fairfax and Captain Hotham and is by them beset with the great losse of men on the Earles side with small losse on the adverse part : also the takeing of two ships at Fulmouth in Cornwall by the ships sent downe by the Earle of Warwick to secure those parts which came from Holland wherein was many commanders ordnance, powder ammunition for war and many letters of weighty and serious consequence : together with the proceedings of His Majesties forces at Oxford since his departure from Banbury.
Cawood (North Yorkshire) -- History. : The history of Selby : Ancient and modern; containing The Most Remarkable Transactions, Ecclesiastical, Civil, and Military, From the earliest Accounts to the present Period: interspersed with portions of General History, connected with the subject. By James Mountain, Selby.
Cawthorn, Laurence. : The Most lamentable and deplorable accident which on Friday last, June 22, befell Laurence Cawthorn, a buccher in St. Nicholas Shambles in Newgate Market : who being suspected to be dead by the two hasty covetousness and cruelty of his land-lady ... was suddenly and inhumanely buryed : together with the report of his moving of the body as it was carrying by the bearers to his grave, and the treating of his winding sheet with his own hands, and the lamentable shrieks and groans he made on the Saturday and Sunday following : as also the examination and commitment of his land-lord and land-lady by the lord mayor to the prison of Newgate ...
Cawthorn, Lawrence, -1661. : Misery to bee lamented, or, A Doleful relation of the sad accident which befell Lawrence Cawthorn : a journey-man- butcher, belonging to the shambles in Newgate-Market, who being supposed to be dead, was caused to be presently buried by his lanlady Mris. Co[o?]k ... and how he came to himself again .. it being also certainly reported, that he was heard to utter many grievous shrieks and groans ... from Friday night, June 21 to Monday morning June 24, 1661 : to the tune of Troy town..