Lewis [London], Mary
Displaying 1–7 of 7
Displaying 1–7 of 7
|The corrector's earnest address to the inhabitants of Great-Britain. Shewing that the late earthquakes, and our being at war with a powerful nation, are loud calls from divine providence for a speedy and a thorow reformation, and for favouring the corrector's honest designs for that purpose. With an account of his earnest application to Parliament for an act to enable him to carry his good designs into execution. As also, an account of his visiting, as corrector of the people, last summer, the Universities of Oxford and Cambridge, Eton-College, Windsor, and Tunbridge, and lately Westminster-School. Interspersed with many religious admonitions and reflexions, shewing the necessity and importance of appointing a corrector of the people, or of taking some effectual measures for a speedy and a thorow reformation.
|Christ only exalted: from Exekiel xxi. 26, 27. It is the spirit of Christ, that taketh of things of his, and sheweth them unto us
|An elegy on the much lamented death of the great Duke of Cumberland.
|An elegy on the much lamented death of that eminent and faithful servant of Christ, and laborious minister of the Gospel, John Gill D.D.
|The nature and necessity of the new creature in Christ, stated and described according to heart's experience and true practice. By Joanna Eleonora de Merlau. Translated from the German by Francis Okely, A. B. Formerly of St. John's College in Cambridge.
|The nature and necessity of the new creature in Christ, stated and described, according to he art's [sic] experience and true practice. By Joanna Eleonora de Merlau. Translated from the German, by Francis Okely. ...
|Some account of the life and death of Miss Susanna Turner, (who departed this world July 14, 1672, aged 14.) Written by her mother, Mrs. Dorothy Turner. Taken from a Manuscript found amongst the Papers of her late Grandson, Richard Turner, of Hatton Garden, Esq. and attested, under his own Hand, to be Genuine. To which are annexed some extracts from the letters of Mr. Newton to Mrs. Turner, and from two poems written by Mrs. Turner.