Jews -- England -- Legal status, Law, etc. -- Early works to 1800. : A historical and law treatise against the Jews and Judaism : shewing that by the antient establish'd laws of the land, no Jew hath any right to live in England, nor to appear without Yellow Badges upon his or her upper Garment; that none of the Rabbies of the Jews, shall upon Pain of Death, Pervert any Christian to Judaism; That no Jew shall Cohabit with a Christian Woman; That no Jew shall be Witness against a Christian; That no Jew shall be Sworn upon the Holy Evangelist, nor be admitted to Swear upon any other Christian Translation; No Jew shall bring his Action against a Christian, but in the King's Name; No Jew's Widow shall Administer, but the Right of Administration is in the King; No Jews Synagogue shall be Erected in England, but all such shall be Suppress'd; And lastly, That the Return of the Jews after their Total Expulsion, Renders them all Uncapable of Receiving any Benefit by our Laws. Together with a confutation of the two arguments, us'd by some for the re-admission of the Jews.
Jews -- England -- Social conditions -- Early works to 1800. : To the honourable the Knights, Citizens and Burgesses, and Commons of England, in Parliament assembled. : The humble petition of the ministers, church-wardens, overseers of the poor, and principal inhabitants of the respective parishes of St. Andrew-Undershaft, St. Buttolphs Bishopsgate, St. Buttolphs Aldgate, St. Katherine Creechurch, St. Katherine Coleman, and St. James Dukes-place, in the City of London.