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A DICTIONARY

OF THE

ANONYMOUS AND PSEUDONYMOUS

LITERATURE OF GREAT BRITAIN.

A DICTIONARY

OF THE

ANONYMOUS AND PSEUDONYMOUS

LITERATURE OF GREAT BRITAIN.

INCLUDING THE WORKS OF FOREIGNERS WRITTEN IN,

OR TRANSLATED INTO THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE

BY THE LATE SAMUEL HALKETT,

KEEPER OF THE ADVOCATES' LIBRARY, EDINBURGH;

AND

THE LATE REV. JOHN LAING, M.A.,

LIBRARIAN OF THE NEW COLLEGE LIBRARY, EDINBURGH.

VOLUME THIRD.

EDINBURGH: WILLIAM PATERSON.

1 88 5.

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1763

O BR O BRAZILE, or the inchanted island;

being a relation of a late discovery of the dis-enchantment of an island in the north of Ireland. [Usually ascribed to Richard HEAD.] London : 1675. Quarto. (Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.,

p. 1714.) O PER SE O. Or, a new cryer of lan

thorne and candle-light. Beingan addition, or lengthening, of the Bell mans Second night-walke. In which, are discouered those villanies, which the Bell-man (because hee went i' the darke) could not see: now laid open to the world. Together with the shooting through the arine, vsed by counterfeit souldiers : The making of the great Soare, (commonly called The great Cleyme :) The mad-mens markes : Their phrase of begging : The articles and oathes giuen to the fraternitie of roagues, vagabonds, and sturdy beggers at their meetings. And last of all, a new courting-song. [By Thomas DEKKER.] Printed at London for John Busbie, 1612.

Quarto. No pagination. B. L.* OAKFIELD, or fellowship in the East.

By Punjabee. [W. D. ARNOLD.] In two volumes. London and Rugby: M.DCCC.LIII. Octavo. * The author's name appears in the second edition published in 1854. OATH (the) of abjuration considered,

both as to the la vfulness and ex

ОАТ

1764 pediency of its being taken by the ministers of the Church of Scotland, in a letter to a friend. [By George RIDPATH.] Edinburgh M.DCC.XII. Quarto. Pp. 26.

b. t.* OATH (the) of abjuration, considered, in

a letter to a friend. [By Robert MYLNE.] Letter dated March 20. 1712. No separate

title. Quarto. Pp. 40. OATH (the) of abjuration displayed, in its

sinful nature and tendency, in its inconsisency with Presbyterian principles and covenants; the security it affords to the Church of England. Together with some remarks upon the evasions and explications offered thereupon, by the ministers who took it, shewing them to be contradictory to the sense of the oath, and meaning of the imposers. Being the copy of a letter sent to one of the Jurant-ministers of the Presbytery of Dumblane. [By – CLERK, probationer.]

Printed anno MDCCXII. Quarto. Pp. 24.* OATH (the) of abjuration enquir'd into:

in a letter to a friend. [By Allan
LOGAN, minister at Torryburn.]
Letter dated 29 April 1712. Quarto. Pp.

15. No separate title. * OATH (the) of abjuration set in its true light; in a letter to a friend.

(By

Sir James STEWART, of Goodtrane F.

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