Oxford, Bodleian Library, MS don b 8 (Od8)

Key: Od8*24 125/H = siglum, item no. 24, page no. 125, indexed under H

Personal miscellany of Sir William Haward. The first fifteen or so numbered pages are blank, excepting p. v on which is written: `My Book Frances Leneve’, followed by `The Writer of these Collections was Sir William Haward of Tanrigge in Surrey Knt of the Privy Chamber to King Cha: ye 1st. Cha: 2d. and King James the second. He Liv’d in Scotland Yard, & Died ye day of 169′ (See the autograph pages 66,68). Le Neve has added extensive marginal glosses. Some of these are recorded below. There are some details about the MS in another hand on scraps of paper which have been tucked or stuck in, and on which the roman page numbering continues. Page xxxi contains the second item listed below on a separate. Pages xxxiv–xl which follow are blank, and the MS proper begins with arabic page numbering on the following page with item 3 of the list below, and a note repeating the information about Haward as scribe and compiler etc.

Under this stone doth lie Od8*0.1 (p. xxxi) /-
A man as great in war as just in peace as he
<[no title; but a tipped in sheet preceding it (p. xxvii) has in a different hand `Eulogy or epitaph on Lord Fairfax by the Duke of Buckingham’; `No 92′ in top left corner] [an early separate not in Haward’s hand] [not in index]>

The most learned Galileus by a familiar demonstration Od8*1 (pp. 1–22) /S
to whose candour and learned censure in all humble ingenuity I most ready submit
<Mr Sheeres his discourse of the Mediterranean Sea, and the Straits of Gibraltar [marg (another hand): printed in a book in octavo called Miscellainies Historicall and Philologicall from a MSS of the Marquis of Halifax. London printed for Jacob Tonson 1703] [end: Finis] [prose text]>

It is a hard task to satisfy even friends Od8*2 (pp. 24–6) /L
till after the king was crowned in Scotland then let me suffer any punishment
<The apology of the Duke of Lauderdale [marg: Printed in the same book quoted page first] [prose text]>

Ludovicus XIVus Francorum et Navarræ rex Od8*3 (p. 26) /I
quod ille claudit nemo aperit idem aperit et nemo claudit
<Inscriptio sculpta super portam Philipsburgi [a linked group of 5 items, with the group heading `The several insolent inscriptions of the French king’] [prose text, dated 1667] [index titles of this and following item: `Inscription of the French king on the gate of Philipsburg when taken, and of the emperor when retaken’]>

Leopoldus imperator Cæsar Pius Fælix Augustus Od8*4 (pp. 26–7) /I
Gallis clausit Germanis reclusit quod Gallus claudit Germanus aperit
<Capto Philipsburgo expuncta priore / Epigraphe hæc altera supposita [prose text, dated 1676]>

The king is encircled in the rays of the sun Od8*5 (p. 27) /F
Venite et videte opera Domini qui posuit prodigia super terram auferens bella
<The French king’s medal in gold by his own directions. 1678 [prose text] [index title of this and following 2 entries: `French king’s medal and several inscriptions concerning him’]>

Minor de Gallicis cuius sunt ordinis Od8*6 (p. 27) /F
Ubi nullus est ordo ibi sempiternus horror / Inhabitat
<A libel sent from Rome, which was affixed to several churches against the assembly of the clergy of France. 1682 [lineated mock inscription]>

Ludovicus magnus / Cui simul omnia quæ vix uni singula contigere Od8*7 (pp. 27–8) /F
Anno salutis mundi MDCLXXXIIo
<An inscription upon a triumphal arch erected without the Gate of Anthony’s in Paris [lineated mock inscription]>

That the king’s favour is the effect of the duty I have paid him Od8*8 (pp. 28–31) /S
And my defects are best confessed by endeavouring to amend them
<The speech of Sir William Scroggs, when he was called, to be a judge [prose text]>

‘Tis certainly my lord the duty of every good subject Od8*9 (pp. 31–3) /S
that it is not necessary to be a great man but a good one
<Sir William Scroggs his speech at being received Chief Justice of the King’s Bench [prose text]>

Augustissime Cæsar Domine Clementissime / Sacræ Cæsaræ Od8*10 (pp. 33–4) /S
et Cæsareis gratiis me quam humillime commendo
<The speech of Captain Skelton ambassador from the king of Great Britain to the emperor at Vienna [prose text]>

Serenissime potentissime et invictissime Romanorum Od8*11 (pp. 34–5) /S
in rebus illi commissis a serenissimo suo rege
<Propositio secunda ad Imperatorem July 11/21 1676 [i.e. Skelton’s second proposition] [includes `Imperatoris responsum’] [prose text]>

Sacræ Cæsaræ majestati vestræ proculdubio satis Od8*12 (pp. 35–6) /S
in mandatis dedit Cæsareis graciis me quam humillime commendans
<Proposition de mounsieur Skelton à l’Empereur touchant Gluestat. 12/22 January 1676 [prose text]>

Compertum est alibi in memorandum huius {sccij??} Od8*13 (pp. 36–40) /T
per petitionem concessam per ipsum regem in parliamento
<Records out of the Exchequer and Tower concerning the constable of the Tower. Frankland [4 prose texts] [the last two records are signed with the date 14 November 1679]>

Rex omnibus ad quos etc. salutem cum boni principis Od8*14 (pp. 40–1) /H
praefati duci et heredibus suis praedictis in perpetuum etc
<The patent of creation of Thomas Howard Earl of Surrey Duke of Norfolk. 5. H. 8 [marg: printed in the book before quoted, p 61] [prose text]>

In all humble wise sheweth etc. Thomas Earl of Arundell Od8*15 (pp. 42–3) /A
to the said Thomas Earl of Arundell and Surrey and his heirs forever
<An act concerning the title, name, and dignity of Earl of Arundell, and for annexing of castle, honour, and manor, and lordship of Arundell in the county of Sussex . . . [prose text] [add (Le Neve): Anno 3. Carolus 1. printed in the same book. pag 63]>

Charles the second by the grace of God . . . Albermarle Od8*16 (pp. 43–9) /A
Witness our self at Westminster the third day of August in the twelfth year of our reign / By the king
<A copy of a commission of general granted by King Charles the second. 3 August 1660. to George Duke of Albemarle, etc [add: commission of captain general of all the Kings armies and land forces] [prose text] [end: Barker]>

First there was ordained a chair the hoops covered with black velvet Od8*17 (pp. 49–54) /I
at the trial of some of the said king’s barbarous and bloody judges in the Old Bailey
<The interment of Richard Duke of York father to King Edward the fourth [add: and of the Duke of Rutland his son] [prose text first in English, then French] [plus short notes at end about other funerals]>

For as much as sundry records and testimonies of great Od8*18 (pp. 55–6) /P
Witness my self at Westminster the 4th day of June in the third year of our reign
<An abstract of King Edward the sixth his charter of privileges to the kings, heralds, and pursuivants of arms [prose text] [concludes with a list of names `Irrotulatur in memorandum scacc? de eodem armo inter recorda de termino sancti Hillarii’]>

Every baron hath these privileges Od8*19 (pp. 56–9) /P
to give their testimony of their knowledge in that business
<Privileges of nobility [prose text] [concludes with a 2-line Latin signature]>

To the right honourable Robert Earl of Aylesbury Od8*20 (pp. 60–3) /W
and put to our seals the first day of January 1678/9
<The report of Sir William Haward knight Sir William Dugdale knight garter principal king of arms, and Walter Chetwind esquire in the case of Daniell Wycherley esquire the consideration whereof being referred to them by the right honourable Robert Earl of Aylesbury deputy Earl Marshall [dated 1 January 1678/9] [prose text]>

When the Danish ambassador Guldenlieu came into England Od8*21 (pp. 63–6) /T
yet suffered the remonstrance to go out afterwards
<The business with the Dutch, and Danes at Berghen in Norway. Anno. 1665 [end: This paper was written by the command of Sir Gilbert Talbott for me, and given me by his own hand on Saturday in the evening, being the 21th of January. 1676/7. Will: Haward] [prose text]>

Tuesday the 14th of April 1676 I sent my gondola Od8*22 (pp. 66–8) /H
laying all the blame upon the gondoliers’ ignorance and brutality
<Sir Thomas Higgins the king of Great Britain’s resident at Venice his narrative of the affront done him by the gondoliers of the Duke of Mantoa at a French ambassador’s audience [end: This was written by Sir Thomas Higgins resident at Venice to the Earl of Bath, and by his lordship delivered to me. Will: Haward] [prose text]>

Barbaræ genere moribus et innocentia illustris Od8*23 (p. 68) /B
Edovardus Brett individuae societatis memor conjugi charissimae maestissimus conjunx
<An epitaph made by me for Sir Edward Brett’s lady, and inscribed upon her monument in the church of [ ] in Zealand [marg: passed to Flemings and Bretts pedigrees] [prose text, framed by bold letters M. S. F. C.] [text informs that she died 22 October 1674]>

That his majesty be pleased to equip pay and maintain Od8*24 (pp. 69–74) /A
as is undertaken by the advice and consent of parliament
<An expedient for the maintenance of the navy with most ease to the people, couched in some proposals [prose list] [TC title: Armys & Nauyes maintenance by expedient] [end: Finis coronat opus] [This was originally the first entry in the MS]>

Having first signified unto you her majesty’s pleasure Od8*25 (pp. 75–83) /S
and concluded with praise of her majesty’s providence with sore passion and tears in his eyes
<A brief relation of the speeches delivered by the lords of the council in the Star Chamber the last of Michaelmas term. Anno Domini 1599. concerning my Lord of Essex. [prose text] [marg: The Archbishop kept himself away from thence]>

May it please your most excellent majesty / As the displeasure Od8*26 (pp. 84–94) /A
as much happiness as I wish unto my own soul / Philip Arundel
<A letter of Philip Earl of Arundel to Queen Elizabeth, when he was privily going out of the kingdom [prose text]>

For as much as the providence of God hath established Od8*27 (pp. 95–8) /I
in the year of our Lord 1599 and of his majesty’s reign the 24th year
<A general bond made voluntarily by the good subjects of the king’s majesty of Scotland for the preservation of his highness’ person, and pursuit of his undoubted right to the crown of England, and Ireland, made anno Domini 1599 [prose text]>

Loving sir / If my former letters written to you from Middleburgh Od8*28 (pp. 99–107) /A
by untimely revenge cut himself off from the possibility of that crown etc
<An advertisement written to a secretary of the Lord Treasurer’s of England by an English intelligencer, as he passed through Germany towards Italy, concerning another book newly written in Latin, and published in diverse languages, and countries against her majesty’s late proclamation for search, and apprehension of seminary priests, and their receivers. Also of a letter written by the Lord Treasurer in defence of his gentry, and nobility, intercepted, published, and answered by the papists. Anno Domini 1592 [prose text] [marg: printed in a book called Miscelanys Historical and Philological 1703, p. 163 . . .]>

Here lies the worthy warrior Od8*29 (p. 107) /L
Whom earth and heaven hates
<The Earl of Leicester’s epitaph [marg: printed in the same book pag 174] [8 lines of verse followed by prose: `Great treasure heaped together by rapine, wrong, and violence is never enjoyed with long felicity: for de male quæsitis vix gaudet tertius hæres. Cave abhis, quos natura signavit’]>

My lord / Though to advise may seem presumptuous Od8*30 (pp. 108–17) /A
because not ashamed to be known to your lordship in this business / Thomas Alured
<To the Lord Marquess of Buckingham [add: by Thomas Alured about the prince’s marriage with the Infanta of Spain] [prose text]>

All the news that’s stirring now Od8*31 (p. 117) /S
As now poor French folks do
<A song of the same age>

Azure semy of flower de lices Od8*32 (pp. 118–19) /A
<Arms of some kingdoms, princes, and noble families [prose list] [pp. 120-1 blank]>

It is rather a sense of compassion than of love Od8*33 (pp. 122–8) /F
then know that it is the whole nation except four persons
<A charitable advice of France, lamenting the deplorable condition of the Netherlands, translated out of French [dated 26 April 1667] [prose text]>

The rattle-headed ladies being assembled at Kate’s Od8*34 (pp. 129–39) /P
these their votes to be printed and so adjourned till further time
<Divers remarkable orders of the ladies at Spring Garden in parliament assembled. Together with certain votes of the unlawful assembly at Kate’s . . . Martij 26 1647 . . . [prose text] [marg: `Printed in the Miscellanies Historical and Philological published 1703]>

Deus bone quid ego in me suscepi Od8*35 (pp. 140–55) /I
ibique de negotiis nostris inguli serio cogitamus
<Descriptio itineris capitani Iosiae Bodleij ad Lecaliam in Ultonia [prose text] [marg: Balderdash Latine]>

That the Earl of Clarendon designed a standing army Od8*36 (pp. 156–7) /A
a principal author of that fatal counsel of dividing the fleet in June 1666
<Articles against the Earl of Clarendon in parliament [prose list]>

Humbly sheweth / That the Earl of Orrery in the kingdom of Ireland Od8*37 (p. 158) /P
for these his offences by authority of parliament / And they will pray etc / Edward Fitz Harris / Philip Alden
<To the right honourable the House of Commons assembled in parliament. The humble petition of Sir Edward Fitz Harris baronet and Philip Alden gent. [prose text]>

That in the year 1660 upon his majesty’s restoration Od8*38 (pp. 159–66) /A
for these his offences by authority of parliament
<Articles of high treason, and other great crimes, and misdemeanors against Roger Earl of Orrery in the kingdom of Ireland, and a member of the honourable the House of Commons of this kingdom [prose text]>

All moneys received by him out of his majesty’s exchequer Od8*39 (pp. 167–8) /C
and tickets bought by the goldsmiths or others at an under-rate
<Observations by the commissioners of accounts on Sir George Carterett’s account [prose text]>

To testify unto the world how far my mind hath ever Od8*40 (pp. 169–73) /S
to avoid all delays and consider the necessity of public affairs
<A speech of King James at the opening of a parliament [prose text]>

His majesty hath with that wisdom and elegance expressed Od8*41 (pp. 173–4) /S
that upon a ring of gold enamelleth rusty iron
<The lord chancellor’s speech [a reply to the previous]>

Apollo concerned to see the transgressions Od8*42 (pp. 175–9) /A & P
Because they alone made the plays go off
<Sessions of poets [title in marginal hand]>

Cary’s face is not the best Od8*43 (pp. 179–82) /S
But he’s like to recover
<Song upon the ladies at court [title from TC]>

Here lies Ned Hyde Od8*44 (p. 182) /E
The world had ne’er missed her
<Epitaph on the youngest son of the Earl of Clarendon>

With Tuck of Toledo up stands the brave Swale Od8*45 (pp. 182–3) /P
His hat and Dick Dowdsall’s are both on a block
<Poem on members of parliament [title from TC]>

Religione vana aula prophana Od8*46 (p. 183) /-
Ducas Spadonem et superasti Neronem
<[no title; not in index]>

Bella fugis bellas sequeris belloque repugnas Od8*47 (p. 183) /C
Mars in opus Veneris Martis ad arma Venus
<Haec carmina in limine thalami regis a quo, nescio, nebulone, scripta reperiebantur [marg: Caroli 2di]>

Hobbes his religion Hyde his morals gave Od8*48 (p. 183) /C
To God and man a most ingrateful knave
<Over the privy stairs at Whitehall found written with a black lead pen. C. R. IIus [distich]>

Good people draw near Od8*49 (pp. 184–5) /S
Level coil with a prince and a player
<Song [title from TC]>

Of a new vast supremacy the plot Od8*50 (p. 185) /-
Remarry Roos and do the same again
<[no title; not in TC]>

All in the town of London Od8*51 (pp. 185–6) /-
And give him the extreme unction
<To the tune of The jovial tinker [not in TC]>

Poor poet why didst spin this thread Od8*52 (pp. 186–9) /P
Cry up no more ignoble men
<A great cry, and little wool, or An answer to a copy of verses on the death of the lord general Monck [marg: Printed in a broadside]>

Here lies George Monck Od8*53 (p. 189) /E
Be writ on his grave
<An epitaph on the lord general Monck>

Right trusty and well beloved Madam Creswell Od8*54 (pp. 190–3) /C
and then we hope to continue our protection as / Your venereal sister and mistress B. C.
<The most gracious answer of Dame Barbara Countess of C[astlemaine] to the petition of undone, poor, and distressed company of whores. etc [end: Given at our apartment in Whitehall 1 April. In the 8th year of our royal whoredom] [prose text]>

Such a sad tale prepare to hear Od8*55 (pp. 194–7) /S
We find no dildoes from his ashes rise
<Dildeidos, a poem supposed written by Sir Charles Sidley>

Whether that party be fit to be a member Od8*56 (p. 197) /Q
be not well laid aside for a privateer
<Quaerees [prose list]>

My lords / When by the providence of almighty God Od8*57 (pp. 198–201) /S
must beg your pardon and submit all to your better judgements
<The speech of the Lord Lucas in the House of Lords [prose text]>

C Clifford A Arlington B Buckingham A Ashley L Lauderdale Od8*58 (p. 201) /C
<CABAL [plus arithmetic computation of LVDoVICVs and dates 1670, 1671, 1672]>

The committee which is to enquire into the causes Od8*59 (pp. 202–4) /C
to do their respective duty as aforesaid be severely punished
<Febr. 7. 1670/1 [prose text] [TC title: Commons orders in parliament]>

Painter once more thy pencil reassume / And draw me Od8*60 (pp. 205–6) /A
Leave poor Temple single to be beat i’th’ city
<A new advice to the painter. 1670>

Reform dear Queen the errors of your youth Od8*61 (pp. 206–7) /P
And dance for joy that you are danced away
<To her majesty upon her dancing. 1670>

Near Holborne lies a park of great renown Od8*62 (pp. 207–8) /B
Each duke for state may take a several post
<A true, and perfect relation of a bold, and saucy beadle, being upon the watch on Saturday night. 25th. of Febr. who was fairly killed by two dukes>

Assist me some auspicious muse to tell Od8*63 (pp. 208–10) /-
Subdue the prowess of one poor old man
<Another on the same subject [not in TC]>

I sing a woeful ditty Od8*64 (pp. 210–11) /S
How the bullets would whistle and the cannons would roar
<A song {song] ~ on Nell Gwyn TC}>

These lodgings are ready let and appointed Od8*65 (p. 212) /-
For Nell the bitch and the lords appointed
<Written over Nell Gwyn’s door [distich; not in TC]>

If any ask who here doth lie Od8*66 (p. 212) /E
The devil long since had had the dish
<Epitaph on Sir Walter Pye Attorney of the Wards, who died on Christmas day [also #125 below]>

If idle travellers ask who lies here Od8*67 (p. 212) /E
Mix England’s shame and there’s his epitaph
<Epitaph on the Duke of Buckingham [also #126 below]>

Cleveland was certainly to blame Od8*68 (pp. 212–13) /C
So many buttered buns
<On the Duchess of Cleveland [also #85 below]>

Prorogued on prorogation damned rogues and whores Od8*69 (pp. 213–16) /P
If not next wish is would we all were free
<On the prorogation by proclamation>

The blood o’th’ just London’s firm doom shall fix Od8*70 (p. 217) /N
And cry to Jove to take him back again
<The prophecy of Nostre Dame written in French, now done in English [marg: Januar. 1671/2]>

Taking of snuff is a mode at court Od8*71 (p. 217) /S
And who but the duke and the duchess
<Song [title from TC]>

Pride lust avarice and the people’s hate Od8*72 (p. 218) /C
His sacrilege ambition lust and pride
<On the Earl of Clarendon>

Draw England ruined by what was given before Od8*73 (pp. 218–21) /A
Whether most the Dutch or parliament they fear
<Another advice to the painter>

Madam / I received an account from Abbott Montague Od8*74 (pp. 221–2) /C
I have so often wished you not to see / Madam I wish your Highness health etc
<A letter pretended to be written from the Earl of Clarendon in France, to his daughter the Duchess of York in England, dated 10 July. 1668 [prose text]>

Thou that for Cromwell was so fierce Od8*75 (pp. 223–4) /P
Because your life’s the farce you wrote
<To the self-conceited author of The rehearsal [followed by `Supplement to these verses’]>

A treatise to prove that it is possible his majesty may become Od8*76 (pp. 225–34) /C
and dedicated to the Duke of Richmond since his last marriage
<The century of books printed at Oxford. 1665 [burlesque prose list]>

Whereas a libel vainly intended against the honour Od8*77 (p. 235) /B
and if he shall own it is a villain and a rascal / Subscribed Francis Coventrey
<Upon suspicion, that some verses reflecting upon the Lady Hoskins . . . were made by Sir Nicholas Carew . . . pasted upon Bedington-wall [prose text]>

Reverend pater / Yours I received all goes well Od8*78 (p. 235) /L
the receptions were 20 from 5 to 150 / For Mr John Bar Merchant in Covent Garden
<During the session of parliament in December 1666. An Old-Exchanges man’s (then inhabiting at Gresham College) dog brought him a bag, in which was this ensuing paper in French translated thus. Paris. November 17. 1666 [prose text]>

Coxcomb Bates / For captain I do scorn to call thee Od8*79 (p. 236) /E
which if thou refusest I will be thy destroyer / Edwards
<Doctor Edwards’ challenge to one Bates a sea captain, who quarrelling with the doctor at a tavern, had kicked him down stairs [prose text]>

Nay painter if thou darst design that fight Od8*80 (pp. 237–44) /A
In Petty’s double-keeled experiment
<The second advice to the painter for drawing the history of our naval business in imitation of Mr Waller, being the last work of Sir John Denham>

Imperial prince king of the seas and isles Od8*81 (pp. 245–6) /-
Advice to draw Madam L’Edificatresse
<To the king [end: Henceforth O Gemini &c] [not in TC]>

Kind neighbours and countrymen listen I pray Od8*82 (pp. 246–7) /B
I might be in danger of losing my nose
<A ballad of the cutting Sir John Coventrey’s nose [end: To the tune of I am a poor virgin, both ragged, and torn etc]>

Those who write ill and those who ne’er durst write Od8*83 (p. 248) /P
Will prove a dowdy with a face to fright you
<Prologue to the first part of The conquest of Granada. spoken by Mohun>

Success which can no more than beauty last Od8*84 (p. 249) /E
He had pleased better had he loved you less
<Epilogue to the second part of The siege of Granada. spoken by Hart>

Cleveland was certainly to blame Od8*85 (p. 250) /S
So many buttered buns
<On the Duchess of Cleveland [also #68. Note 2 TC entries]>

Sir Humphrey Wynch one of the council for trade Od8*86 (pp. 251–61) /P
always young in his own opinion and very sanguine in his votes
<A list of the parliament pensioners made in the session of parliament 1670 [prose list]>

The wonderful year 1672 seems France to resolve Od8*87 (pp. 262–4) /P
and that each may live in peace the next year
<A prognostication of the Westphalian boor, named Michell Rochells, of the year 1672. he being a famous boor of the town of Bichoult in Westphalia [prose text, a paragraph for each month]>

It is contrary to common justice amongst men Od8*88 (p. 265) /R
they never did anything so high as this it being only upon the farmers etc
<Reasons against shutting up of the Exchequer 4 Jan. 1671/2 [prose text]>

You must know that England wholly subsisted Od8*89 (pp. 265–76) /H
and his name not to be thought of by posterity but with curses and detestation
<Some considerations concerning Holland’s making alliances with England, written by a Hollander in the year 1671 [prose text] [end: Boni ciuis est, liberum reipublicæ statum tueri, nec eum mutatum velle]>

Whilst episcopal mouse and presbyter frog Od8*90 (p. 277) /S
Or too late saith wise Dick
<Song to the clergy [title from TC]>

Domino Cornelio D’ Witt urbis hujus consuli Od8*91 (p. 278) /I
Expeditionis præsens semper sit memoria / Posuere reipublicæ dordr[echt]anæ. Consul et senatus
<Inscription on D’ Witt’s statue set up at Dort in Holland. Æternitati sacrum [end: Gesta haec anno 1667] [prose text]>

To all present and to come which these present letters Od8*92 (pp. 279–80) /G
and in earth the supreme head of the Church of England the xxixth year / Cartier principal king of arms
<A grant of arms to the family of Gresham in Surrey [prose text] [end: Transcribed out of the original grant]>

The heavens look big with wonder and inform Od8*93 (pp. 281–2) /A
With those Low Country leather-apron lords
<An answer to the French declaration>

Vinum quando bibo tristari non bene quibo Od8*94 (p. 282) /V
Si plus deinde bibam pot can glass omnia frangam
<[no title] [TC title (for this and following two entries): Vini Laus]>

Si recte memini causae sunt quinque bibendi Od8*95 (p. 282) /V
Tum vini bonitas tum quælibet altera causa
<[no title]>

Vinum bonum et suave Od8*96 (pp. 282–3) /V
Ad inferni supplicia
<[no title] >

Had I but world enough and time Od8*97 (pp. 283–4) /P
Go back nor stand we’ll make him run
<Poeme amorous [title from TC]>

Come on ye critics find one fault who dare Od8*98 (pp. 284–5) /B
Did ever libeller yet so sharply bite
<On Mr Edward Howard’s poem, the Lord Buckhurst the supposed author>

Draw me a lord that hath less wit than years Od8*99 (pp. 285–6) /A
Who with the clerk will shout and say Amen
<Directions to an Irish painter upon the removal of the Lord Roberts>

Tame age and diseases this year did conspire Od8*100 (p. 287) /C
Then Denham now lovingly pimp for thy wife
<The Conyborough of Coopers Hill to the tune of Packington’s pound>

Whether a fitter anagram can be made of the name Od8*101 (pp. 288–91) /G
or in competition to outvie the devil seeking whom he may devour
<Gouer. Anagram. Rogue. 1664 [satirical prose list] [add (another hand): A libel on Sir Thomas Gower of Stituham [Stittenham?] in Yorkshire bar[one]t]>

When sin grows ripe then judgement enters in Od8*101.1 (p. 291) /-
Here let him lie until the Judgement Day
<A short, and serious consideration of the foregoing queries [verse that concludes previous; not in TC] [end: Memoria justi est benedicta, nomen autem improborum putridum est. Pr: 10: 7]>

Being about to enter into the nearest Christian communion Od8*102 (pp. 292–3) /A
mark those that go about to make divisions amongst us and avoid them
<Mr Ames Short of Lyme his articles [prose list]>

Humbly sheweth / That your petitioners do in all grateful manner Od8*103 (pp. 293–5) /V
seeing they undervalue and despise all ecclesiastical authority / And your petitioners shall ever pray etc
<To the right honourable the Commons of England assemble in parliament. The humble petition of the inferior clergy vizt of the rectors, vicars, and curates of this nation [prose text]>

May it please your majesty / During seven months’ sufferance Od8*104 (pp. 295–8) /B
prosperity of your affairs although it were to my certain destruction / Your majesty’s etc
<The Earl of Bristol’s letter to King Charles the second [prose text]>

My lords and gentlemen / His majesty being well assured Od8*105 (pp. 298–301) /C
to serve every one of you in particular as / My lords and gentlemen your affectionate friend and servant Clarendon canc.
<The Lord Chancellor’s letter to the Lord Lieutenant, deputy lieutenants and justices of the peace of the county of Surrey. 31 March. 1665 [prose text] [end: 31o. Martii. 1665]>

His majesty is sorry that the difficulty Od8*106 (p. 302) /K
Given at the court at Whitehall the 15th day of December 1666
<A message from the king to the House of Commons [prose text]>

Sir / With what unwillingness I entered upon my answer Od8*107 (pp. 302–4) /H
and blessings of almighty God with that affection which becomes Sir / Your very humble servant and Christian brother Peter Heylyn
<Doctor Peter Heylyn’s letter to Dean Bernard [prose text]>

Sir / For that order mentioned in your letter I find Od8*108 (pp. 304–5) /H
it is not proper for me to interpose in it I rest / Your very humble servant and Christian brother N Bernard
<The answer of Dean Bernard (who was almoner to Oliver protector) to Doctor Heylyn [end: Junii. 28o. 1658] [prose text]>

It was an unreasonable and extravagant opinion Od8*109 (pp. 305–6) /A
may cost the parishes more money than perhaps both the parties may put them to
<Mr Angell’s paper to the parish of Tandridge in the business of Martin, and Clarke [prose text]>

Neighbours / I have read the paper you delivered me Od8*110 (pp. 306–10) /A
which without question will do them justice and so I am / Your friend Will Haward
<My answer thereunto directed to the churchwardens, and overseers of the poor of the parish of Tandridge [signed with Haward’s signature] [prose text]>

Charles the second by the grace of God etc . . . East Indies Od8*111 (pp. 310–38) /I
Signified to be your majesty’s pleasure under your royal sign manual / G Palmer
<A copy of the charter to the East-India Company [end: 20o. Martij. 1660] [prose text] [charter was originally granted by James I]>

To all Christian people to whom these presents Od8*112 (pp. 339–41) /-
our common seal to be hereunto affixed at London this ninth day of April 1660
<[no title] [proclamation by the governor and East India Company] [prose text] [not in TC]>

There happened of late a terrible fray Od8*113 (pp. 341–4) /B
Beware of Ruperts and Albemarles / With a thump
<A new ballad made by Sir John Berkenhead Of a famous German prince, and a renowned English duke . . . sung . . . to a new French tune called Monsieur Raggou, or The dancing hobby-horses>

O Birkenhead how hast thou tired thy muse Od8*114 (pp. 344–5) /B
That he thy Rotterdammable ballad would see / Which puts all thy friends in a dump
<An answer to him>

Attend good people and to me give ear Od8*115 (pp. 345–7) /B
To light their fleet home through the northern passage / Which nobody can deny
<A new ballad, or song on the late comet so much talked of. 1664. and of the various fancies. and strange apprehensions of many countries, and places of its time of progress in Europe. etc>

I sing the happy and the glorious flight Od8*116 (pp. 347–8) /E
Only to wives themselves for to correct
<An elegy on the late deceased, right worthy Sir Francis Inglefeild baronet and martyr in the good old cause of suffering husbands under ruling wives>

Romantic bards that were of old Od8*117 (pp. 349–351) /W
For him to bear my pen shall stop here
<On Sr Edw: Walker [title from TC]>

In the name of God amen I Thomas Moore Od8*118 (pp. 351–2) /W
Twenty pounds to be paid into the hands etc
<A will in metre>

Sir / My son being absent I thought best myself to satisfy Od8*119 (pp. 352–3) /A
though unknown by face yet hearing of you by report so much as I am / Yours assuredly Thomas Habington
<A letter from Mr Thomas Habington {Abington TC} (father of that ingenious Mr William Habington) to John Acton esqr. father of Sir William Haward’s lady, concerning the family of Acton [end: 7o. Octob[e]r 1638] [prose text] [followed by the Acton crest and family tree]>

[notes and drawings of monuments in Biddenden church, Kent] Od8*120 (pp. 354–5) /B
<Monuments taken out of the church of Biddenden in the county of Kent [notes and drawings]>

[notes and drawings of monuments in Crohurst church, Surrey] Od8*121 (pp. 355–6) /C
<Monuments in the church of Crohurst in the county of Surrey taken 24 August 1659 [notes and drawings]>

Sheweth / That whereas after a long contest in this poor island Od8*122 (pp. 357–60) /P
the lives and estates of your petitioners shall be freely exposed to hazard in your just defence
<To the parliament of the commonwealth of England. The humble petition of diverse citizens in, and about the city of London [prose text] [refers to `The late king’s usurpation’]>

The desire in general is to have all knights’ services Od8*123 (pp. 361–7) /C
most easeful and contentful sort to the subject that by both the houses of parliament can be devised
<Propositions made by the Commons assembled in parliament 30 October 1610 [second part is `Answer to the Lords’ propositions’] [prose text]>

Here lies Ambrose Pudsey of Barford esquire Od8*124 (p. 368) /E
He was nobleman-like for he never spake truth
<An epitaph>

If any ask who here doth lie Od8*125 (p. 368) /-
The devil long since had had the dish
<On Sir Walter Pye attorney of the Court of Wards, who died on Christmas day [not in TC] [also #66 above]>

If idle travellers ask who lies here Od8*126 (p. 368) /-
Mix England’s shame and there’s his epitaph
<On the Duke of Buckingham [not in TC] [also #67 above]>

As cities that to the fierce conqueror yield Od8*127 (pp. 368–9) /V
Yet we’d better by far have him than his brother
<Upon Sir Robert Viner’s setting up the king’s statue on horseback. etc>

Although you now are in great state Od8*128 (p. 370) /A
I wish you to prevent the blow
<Left in the chamber-window of the Duke of Lauderdale, at his being in Scotland in the summer. 1672>

Mr Serjeant Thurland / The king of his grace and favour hath made Od8*129 (pp. 370–2) /S
magistrates as well as merchants are supported by reputation
<The speech of Anthony Earl of Shaftsbury Lord High Chancellor of England in the Exchequer to Baron Thurland at the taking of his oath. 24 Jan: 1672/3 [prose text]>

[Roll of the peers of England 1672] Od8*130 (pp. 373–8) /P
<A roll of the peers of the kingdom of England according to their births, creations, and offices, as it was given in by Sir Edward Walker garter principal king of arms at the opening of a session of parliament 4 Febr. 25 Car[o]li 2di Annoque D[omi]ni 1672/3 [prose list]>

My lord treasurer / The king’s most excellent majesty Od8*131 (pp. 378–80) /S
that great man that went last before you the Earl of Southampton
<The speech of Anthony Earl of Shaftsbury Lord High Chancellor of England upon the Lord Treasurer’s taking his oath in the Exchequer 5 December 1672 [prose text]>

Great sir whene’er your gracious voice we hear Od8*132 (pp. 380–4) /P
Like Joseph’s sheaves pay reverence and bow
<A panegyric humbly addressed to the king’s most excellent majesty on his auspicious meeting his two houses of parliament 4 and 5 Febr. 1672/3 and his most gracious speech there delivered on that occasion. By R. Wild [end: ITER BOREALE]>

Most gracious sovereign / We your majesty’s dutiful and loyal subjects [19 Feb. 1672/3] Od8*133 (pp. 384–5) /C
his majesty’s Protestant subjects that are dissenters in matters of religion
<The address of the House of Commons made to his majesty in the banqueting house at Whitehall on Wednesday about four in the afternoon, being 19 Febr. 1672/3 [prose text]>

His majesty hath received an address from you Od8*134 (pp. 385–6) /C
Given at the court at Whitehall the 24th day of February 1672/3
<His majesty’s answer thereunto sent to the House of Commons on Monday being the 24th day of Febr. 1672/3 by Mr secretary Coventry [prose text]>

Most gracious sovereign / We your majesty’s most humble and loyal subjects [24 Feb. 1672/3] Od8*135 (pp. 386–7) /C
the petition and humble address presented to him by the House of Commons
<The second address of the House of Commons to his majesty [prose text]>

My lords / You know that at the opening of this session I spake Od8*136 (p. 388) /C
I am not less so for your privileges and the honour of this house
<The king’s speech to the House of Lords after the second address of the Commons, for which the Lords gave his majesty thanks. 3 March 1672/3 . . . [prose text]>

That the king’s answer to the House of Commons Od8*137 (p. 388) /C
that being a proper and natural course for satisfaction therein
<On the next day being 4 March 1672/3 the Lords voted [prose text]>

My lords and gentlemen / Yesterday you presented me an address Od8*138 (pp. 388–9) /C
I do assure you there shall never be any occasion on my part
<The king’s speech in the House of Lords to the Lords, and Commons 8 March 1672/3 [prose text] [ends with: `For this the Lords, and Commons gave his majesty thanks . . .’ and a short reply by the king]>

We your majesty’s most loyal subjects the Commons [English grievances] Od8*139 (pp. 390–1) /C
and the removing these pressures as shall seem best to your royal wisdom
<These two following addresses were delivered to his majesty on Wednesday afternoon 26 March 1673 in the banqueting house in Whitehall by the House of Commons. The address of English grievances [prose text]>

We your majesty’s most loyal subjects the Commons [Irish grievances] Od8*140 (pp. 391-4) /-
take such effectual care that no man should have reason to complain
<The address of Irish grievances [concludes with a paraphrase of the king’s short reply to both addresses] [prose text]>

Most gracious sovereign / We your majesty’s most loyal subjects the Lords Od8*141 (pp. 394–6) /A
entirely devoted to your majesty’s service and to give it your royal approbation
<A former address made by the Lords, and Commons concerning papists [prose text]>

My lords and you the knights citizens and burgesses of the House of Commons / His majesty hath commanded Od8*142 (p. 396) /C
tomorrow in the afternoon to receive the presentment of him accordingly
<The Lord Chancellor’s speech to both houses on Tuesday 4 Febr. 1672/3 at the opening of the parliament [prose text]>

My lords and gentlemen / I am glad to see you here this day Od8*143 (pp. 396–8) /C
I am as careful of all your privileges as of my own prerogative
<His majesty’s speech to both houses of parliament in the afternoon on Wednesday 5 Febr. 1672/3 [prose text] [TC has p. 397]>

My lords and you the knights citizens and burgesses of the House of Commons / The king hath spoken Od8*144 (pp. 398–404) /C
that this triple alliance of king parliament and people may never be dissolved
<The Lord Chancellor’s speech at the same time [prose text] [TC has p. 399]>

Most gracious sovereign / The knights citizens and burgesses Od8*145 (pp. 404–5) /C
to review what they have done and to proceed to another election
<Sir Job Charleton’s speech at the same time [prose text]>

Mr Serjeant Charleton / The king hath very attentively heard Od8*146 (pp. 405–6) /C
and therefore the king doth allow of the election and admits you for speaker
<The Lord Chancellor’s reply [prose text]>

Great sir / Since it is your gracious pleasure Od8*147 (pp. 406–7) /C
and send you victory over all your enemies and every good man’s heart will say Amen
<Mr Speaker’s return [prose text] [TC title: Charleton’s return]>

Mr speaker / The king’s majesty hath heard and well weighed Od8*148 (pp. 407–8) /C
are all freely and fully granted by his majesty
<The Lord Chancellor’s last speech upon this occasion [prose text]>

To all their menial servants and those of their family Od8*149 (pp. 408–9) /O
and none shall be spared that shall offend after so fair warning
<In the roll of the standing orders of the House of Peers it is thus ordered. How far it is conceived the privilege of the nobility doth clearly extend, concerning the freedom of their servants, and followers from arrests [prose text]>

Too long the wise commons have been in debate Od8*150 (p. 409) /R
Must be damned in the cup like unworthy receivers
<Lampoon by the Earl of Rochester>

As some brave admiral in former war Od8*151 (pp. 409–11) /R
And now grown good for nothing else be wise
<The disable[d] debauchee by the same>

As t’other night in bed I thinking lay Od8*152 (pp. 411–18) /C
‘Tis ten to one but we shall dream again
<The gamball, or a dream of the grand cabal. 1673>

Between Father Patrick and’s highness of late Od8*153 (p. 419) /P
He managed this matter as he did his sea-fight
<His highness’s conversion by Father Patrick>

A tous presens et advenir qui ses prentes tres verront Od8*154 (pp. 420–2) /C
tres redoubte et souveraigne seignieur devant dit etc
<The copy of the grant of the augmentation of the lion to the Compton’s arms by warrant under King Henry the 8ths signet dated 1512. to garter, to make letters of signification thereof [prose text] [Followed by a note in English, concluding `The original of this now remaineth in the hands of Sir Robert Cotton. 24 Jan. 1628′ and signed `Willim Le Neve Yorke’]>

[list of the English fleet 1672] Od8*155 (pp. 423–5) /F
<A list of the English fleet April 25 1672. Duke of York admiral [list of ships and their captains] [followed by `Another list of the same year’]>

[list of the French fleet 1672] Od8*156 (p. 426) /F
<Escadre commandée par le comte d’Estrees Vice-admirall de France 1672. Joined with the English fleet [list of French ships]>

[List of the English fleet 1673] Od8*157 (pp. 427–8) /F
<A list of his majesty’s royal navy 1673. Prince Rupert admiral [list of ships and their captains]>

Dum Batavi terra cedunt mare deserit Anglus Od8*158 (p. 429) /V
Belgæ et Gallus habent Anglia sola nihil
<In victoriam navalem inclitae Belgarum republicae, Classe socia duorum. Potentissimorum Galliae, et magnae Britanniae regum in fugam coniecta. 14 June 1673>

His majesty’s affairs must needs now thrive Od8*159 (p. 429) /-
A fox the devil and the hog
<Mense Febr. anno domini 1672/3 [not in TC]>

At the sight of my Phillis from every part Od8*160 (pp. 429–30) /P
T’ live sober all day and chaste all the night
<Poeme amorous [title from TC]>

Not a hard bed i’th’ country to procure Od8*161 (pp. 430–2) /C
And so I bid thee farewell hait-gee-ho
<Iter boreale his country clown, or the country scourged for their barbarism to the citizens. 1665>

Ten crowns at once and to one man and he Od8*162 (pp. 432–4) /I
Show but such mettle though you never fight
<The grateful nonconformist; or a return of thanks to Sir John Baber knight and doctor of physic, who sent the author ten crowns. 1665>

Gout I conjure thee by the powerful names Od8*163 (pp. 434–6) /I
And like a Jove fighting in clouds and thunder
<An essay upon the late victory obtained by his royal highness the Duke of York against the Dutch upon June the 3rd 1665. By the author of Iter boreale [end: Licensed. June. 16. 1665. Roger L’Estrange] [Last section addressed `To the king’]>

Attend good people lay by scoffs and scorns Od8*164 (pp. 437–40) /C
Mine only is Strange-Lee and his Le-Strange
<The recantation of a penitent Proteus, or the Changeling, as it was acted with good applause in St Maries in Cambridge, and St Paul’s in London. 1663. To the tune of Doctor Faustus [in 2 parts]>

Ye learned doctors of th’ Smectymnian creed Od8*165 (pp. 440–3) /C
No crown of laurel but an oaken ruff
<A rod for the fool’s back, or An answer to a scurrilous libel, called the Changeling [marg (another hand): I have it]>

Stand up Smectymnuus and hear thy trial Od8*166 (pp. 443–5) /S
And underwrite this motto we be three
<The Scotch riddle unfolded, or reflections upon R. W. his most lamentable ballad called The loyal non-conformist>

We present our sad apprehension of the dismal consequences Od8*167 (p. 445) /D
by issuing forth his royal proclamation for suppressing of conventicles
<A presentment at a quarter sessions in Devonshire [prose text]>

Provided also and be it further enacted by the authority Od8*168 (p. 446) /-
or any other law statute or usage to the contrary notwithstanding
<A copy of a proviso brought into the House of Lords by the late Lord Chamberlain the Earl of Manchester to the bill against fanatics [prose text] [not in TC]>

Die Lunæ 29 November Sir John Griffith voted guilty of high extortion Od8*169 (pp. 446–8) /M
Given at the court at Whitehall the 6th of December 1669
<Some memorials of the session of parliament 1669 [prose summary of proceedings]>

My lord treasurer / The king of his grace and favour hath made choice Od8*170 (pp. 448–9) /C
long enjoy the honour of this great employment and his majesty the satisfaction of his choice
<The Lord Chancellor’s speech upon the Lord Treasurer’s (Viscount Osborne) taking his oath in the Exchequer 26 June 1673 [prose text]>

Go sots home to your gammons go and boast Od8*171 (pp. 450–2) /F
A medicine may be found to cure your spleen
<The banished priests’ farewell to the House of Commons>

One whole piece of the Duchess of Cleveland’s honesty Od8*172 (pp. 452–5) /S
valued at five farts and an half and to advance one every bidding
<On Thursday 29 May 1673 are to be sold by inch of candle at the Royal coffee-house near Charing-Cross these several goods in parcels [prose text]>

Whereas there are two thousand and more Catholic priests Od8*172.1 (p. 455) /-
under the hand of any credible witness they shall have 500 l. for their pains
<Advertisement [prose text] [not in index]>

When eighty times eight and three times three Od8*173 (p. 456) /M
And discord in religion cease
<A prophecy, or Merlin’s riddle [marg (Haward’s hand): of 73 vide Nostredame 248]>

Daughter / You have much reason to believe that I have no mind Od8*174 (pp. 457–62) /C
before you suffer them to prevail over you / God bless you and yours etc
<A letter written by the Earl of Clarendon to his daughter the Duchess of York, sent about year 1668 [add (Le Neve): about her turning to the Romish religion. See the duchess’s reasons for her change of her religion pag: 562 (i.e. #235 below)] [prose text]>

Sir / I have not presumed in any manner to approach your royal presence Od8*175 (pp. 462–3) /C
God prosper your royal highness and keep me in your favour as s[ignature] etc
<With the former letter to the duchess came this following to his royal highness the Duke of York [prose text]>

As needy gallants in the scriveners’ hands Od8*176 (pp. 463–4) /P
As much improper as would honesty
<Prologue to the play of Amboyna>

A poet once the Spartans led to fight Od8*177 (p. 464) /P
Let Caesar live and Carthage be subdued
<The epilogue [to Amboyna]>

Spread a large canvas painter to contain Od8*178 (pp. 465–6) /A
This crowd of traitors hang in effigy
<Advice to the painter, to draw the duke by>

Great Charles who full of mercy wouldst command Od8*178.1 (pp. 466–7) /-
Till the stroke’s struck which they can ne’er survive
<To the king [not listed separately in TC]>

My lords and gentlemen / I thought this day to have welcomed you Od8*179 (pp. 467–75) /P
more that I would have informed you of which I leave to the chancellor
<On the 20th day of October 1673 the parliament met by adjournment, and immediately the House of Commons, knowing they should be prorogued, without going to prayers, fell into debate about the marriage of his royal highness with the daughter of the Duke of Modena, and at last after some debate passed this vote, or to this purpose, that an humble address should be made to his majesty that he would be pleased not to permit the marriage of his royal highness the Duke of York with the princess of Modena to be consummated, nor suffer him to marry with any lady, but of the Protestant religion, and then being sent for by the black rod to the House of Lords, they were by commission prorogued till Monday the 27th following. On Monday . . . his majesty was pleased to speak thus [The following speeches (to p. 475) are given with substantial narrative links] [prose texts]>

My lords and you the knights citizens and burgesses of the House of Commons / His majesty had reason Od8*180 (pp. 468-71) /P
may carry you in a steady even and resolved way into the ports of wisdom and security
<The Lord Chancellor’s speech [prose text]>

Resolved that this house considering the present condition Od8*180.1 (pp. 471-2) /-
which was the next day by his majesty’s command put off till Monday at the same hour
<The House of Commons being returned … On Thursday 30th October … On Friday 31th of October the House fell upon the consideration of his majesty’s speech, and concluded it with this vote [prose text] [not listed separately in index]>

We your majesty’s most humble and loyal subjects the Commons of this present parliament Od8*181 (pp. 472-3) /-
under the reigns of your majesty and your royal posterity for ever
<On Monday being the 3rd of November, the House met . . . and on this day afternoon in the banqueting house at Whitehall delivered this ensuing address, concerning the Duke of York’s marriage [prose text]>

My lords and gentlemen / We need not tell you that my meeting Od8*182 (pp. 473-4) /P
if the next be not a happy sessions it shall not be my fault
<On Tuesday being the 4th of November . . . the House with their speaker instantly repaired to the House of Lords, to attend his majesty who received them with this ensuing speech, according to such written copies, as were delivered out by the Lord Arlington’s secretaries [prose text]>

My lords and gentlemen / I need not tell you how unwillingly I call you Od8*182.1 (pp. 474-5) /P
were by him promised a speedy answer could not suspect it would be this
<But the printed speech is thus [prose text]>

Una dies Lotharos Burgundos hebdomas una Od8*183 (p. 475) /G
Una domat Batavos luna quid annus aget
<In regem Galliae [title applies to linked group of 3 epigrams; TC title `In Galliae regem’ covers this and next 3 items]>

Tu Lotharos raptu Burgundos fraude petisti Od8*184 (p. 475) /G
Et Batavos emptu quid latro maius agat
<[no separate title]>

You Lorraine stole by fraud you got Burgundy Od8*185 (p. 475) /G
And Holland bought by [God] you’ll pay for’t one day
<[no separate title]>

Ludovicisti gentes Ludovice potentes Od8*186 (p. 475) /G
Quid facies quando seria bella geris
<Ad Ludovicum Galliarum regem>

[list of grants by privy seal May-November 1673] Od8*187 (p. 476) /G
<A list of what hath been granted by privy seal since the first of May 1673 [list of names and payments] [marg (Haward): Entered 23 November 1673]>

O all ye young ladies of merry England Od8*188 (pp. 477–8) /S
For burning the pope and his nephew dildo
<To the tune of Peg’s gone to sea with a soldier>

Hail holy thing Od8*189 (pp. 478–80) /P
God sits and rules in his imperial majesty alone
<On the bible. A pindaric ode>

Our dainty fine duchesses have got a trick Od8*188.1 (pp. 480–2) /A
Her son Ewston’s blue garter on seigneur dildo
<Additions to Seigneur Dildoe>

First draw an arrant fop from top to toe Od8*190 (pp. 482–3) /A
Hath made them woeful ministers of state

<Advice to a painter, to draw the delineaments of a statesman, and his underlings>

Amstrother all men she comes near she engages Od8*191 (pp. 483–5) /L
But she then for a place at court did tarry / Which nobody can deny
<A lampoon>

Painter prepare thy pencil yet once more Od8*192 (pp. 485–9) /A
Draw me an act to send them all to sea
<Another advice to a painter, or directions, how to draw the late engagement. August 11th 1673>

Chloe in verse by your command I write Od8*193 (pp. 490–4) /L
But you are tired and so am I farewell
<A letter from Artemiza in the town to Chloe in the country [marg (Haward): This poem is supposed to be made by the Earl of Rochester, or Mr Wolseley]>

Here lies James Cadone under this stone Od8*194 (p. 494) /E
But if you chance to forget him / All’s one
<An epitaph on John Cadone [title from TC]>

Were I who to my cost already am Od8*195 (pp. 495–8) /R
Is only who’s a knave of the first rate
<A satyr [add (Le Neve): by the earl of Rochester] [add (Haward): This satyr is supposed to be a translation of the Earl of Rochester’s out of Italian]>

After death nothing is and nothing death Od8*196 (p. 498) /-
Dreams whimsies and no more
<Seneca’s Troas. Act 2. Chorus [not in TC]>

If fate be not then what can be foreseen Od8*197 (p. 499) /D
If ill ’tis ours if good the act of heaven
<Mr Dryden’s verses>

My lords and gentlemen / I told you last meeting the winter was the fittest time Od8*198 (pp. 499–501) /S
thrift sincerity and prudence that I have ever practised since my happy restoration
<A pretended libellous speech prepared for his majesty in February 1674/5 to be spoken to both houses at the meeting of the parliament on the 13th of April following [prose text]>

My lord / I very much approve of what my Lord Mordaunt and you told me Od8*199 (pp. 501–2) /S
My dear lord I am most passionately and sincerely / Your lordship’s most devoted servant Shaftesbury
<The Earl of Shaftsbury’s letter to the Earl of Carlisle in Feburary in the year 1674/5 [prose text]>

Anno ab incarnatione domini MCLXXXVIII combusta fuit haec ecclesia Od8*200 (p. 502) /M
ibidem inventus et reconditus
<On the 13th day of September 1664 the following inscription was found, as they were digging a grave for one Mr Booth in the middle aisle of the cathedral church at Beverley. The inscription was on a large piece of lead, which (is supposed) covered a box, that contained some relics of St John of Beverley [Inscription in bold capitals] [prose text]>

Le roi j’avois beau la premiere partie Od8*201 (pp. 502–3) /G
Mr Berrier j’ay quinte quatorze et le point
<Game of piquet [prose text]>

Since rhyming’s in season with or without reason Od8*202 (pp. 503–4) /V
From the knight to the coachman
<Valour active, and passive; On the lord, and the waiting woman, a pleasant new ballad to the tune of Eight-eight>

Long days of absence dear I could endure Od8*203 (p. 504) /N
But naked every night let Nell unking thee
<Nelly’s complaint [title from TC]>

Our sovereign lord the king hath nothing courteously respected Od8*204 (p. 504) /-
as have not borne the weight as yet of the business
<In the year 1316 King Edward the second did solemnize the Feast of Pentecost at Westminster, where a woman rode into the hall, and gave the king a letter, which was thus [prose text] [not in TC]>

May it please your grace / We come not hither in the confidence Od8*205 (pp. 505–6) /S
men of wisdom and learning eminent beyond the examples of foregoing times
<Dr Spencer’s the vice-chancellor of Cambridge speech to the Duke of Monmouth at his entertainment of the university of Worcester House, upon his being elected chancellor of that university [NB elected 15 July 1674] [prose text]>

Ah mighty prince by too great birth betrayed Od8*206 (pp. 506–9) /P
The crown of conquest and the crown of wit
<On the election of the Duke of Monmouth to be chancellor of the university of Cambridge>

Sheweth / That where your petitioners being deprived of the blessing Od8*207 (pp. 509–10) /S
and deeply engage all the honest-hearted people in this land / And your lordship’s answer etc
<The Scotch women’s petition. 1674. Unto the right honourable the lords of his majesty’s privy council. The humble supplication of several women in Edinburgh in their own name, and in the name of the multitude, who adheres thereto [prose text]>

Since popery of late is so much in debate Od8*208 (pp. 510–13) /B
And so there’s an end of a story
<The catholic ballad, to the tune of Eighty-eight>

The parsons all keep whores Od8*209 (pp. 513–14) /B
And blind Lord Vaughan turn a saint
<A ballad to the tune of Waltons Town’s end>

May it please your sacred majesty / The royal mark of your majesty’s extraordinary care Od8*210 (pp. 514–15) /L
as becomes most sacred sovereign / Your majesty’s most faithful humble and obedient subjects
<A letter from the Scotch burghs to the king’s majesty 1674 [prose text]>

Duke Lauderdale that lump of grease Od8*211 (pp. 515–16) /L
Then our faith freedom and our pence
<A lampoon 1674/5 [add (Le Neve): on duke Lauderdale the treasurer Danby Mulgrave earl]>

Unto my aid I would some painter call Od8*212 (pp. 517–18) /G
Let them all cry out that’s a Garroway
<Verses on Garroway>

That such troops of his subjects as were in the most Christian Od8*213 (p. 518) /M
all other effectual means both to forbid and hinder it 8 May 1675
<His majesty having received an address from the House of Commons, to recall the forces out of France, and to hinder any more from going thither, returned this answer [dated 8 May 1675] [section heading: Some memorials of the session of parliament begun in April 1675] [collection of prose texts to 9 June 1675] >

As to the acts of parliament mentioned to have been passed in Scotland Od8*214 (pp. 518-19) (/M)
under the first act of oblivion given at the court at Whitehall 10 May 1675
<Mr secretary Williamson acquainted the House of Commons, that his majesty had considered of the address against the Duke of Lauderdale, and the reasons accompanying it, and returned this answer [prose text] [dated 10 May 1675]>

And I do swear that I will never by threats injunctions Od8*215 (p. 519) (/M)
upon the debate of any business in parliament so help me God
<A copy of an oath brought in by the Marquess of Winchester to the Bill of the Test in the Lords House, but rejected by them [prose text]>

Resolved / That all and every person and persons as well peers Od8*216 (pp. 519-20) (/M)
according to the meaning of this act and proviso contained in the same so help me God
<A vote of the House of the Lords in the Bill of the Test [prose text]>

The lords do take notice of the House of Commons Od8*217 (pp. 520-1) (/M)
Delivered by the Lords at a conference to the Commons 3 June 1675
<The Lords’ votes, and assertions about the imprisoning the lawyers, delivered at a conference to the Commons [prose text]>

My lords and gentlemen / You may remember at my meeting of this session Od8*218 (p. 521) (/M)
and not suffer ill men’s designs to hinder this session from a happy conclusion
<The king’s speech in the banqueting house of parliament. 5 June 1675 [prose text] [end: The Commons returned to their House between five and six after noon and voted the humble thanks of the House to be given to his Majesty for his gracious expressions in his speech]>

The lords do unanimously declare that they are of opinion Od8*219 (pp. 521-2) (/M)
Sargeant Toppam ordered to be apprehended by the black rod
<Votes of the Lords 7 June 1675 [prose text]>

Resolved / That no commoner of England committed by order Od8*220 (p. 522) (/M)
the said writs of habeas corpus may be superseded as contrary to law and the privileges of this house
<Votes of the Commons 9 June 1675 [prose text]>

My lords and gentlemen / I think I have given sufficient evidence Od8*221 (pp. 522-3) (/M)
have directed my Lord Keeper to prorogue you till the thirteenth of October next
<His majesty’s speech to both houses of parliament at their prorogation on Wednesday 9 June 1675 [prose text]>

Mr Bennett / I cannot but give you an account of the affair Od8*222 (pp. 523–4) /S
unto the rest of my friends I am your very affectionate friend and servant Shafton
<The Lord Shaftsbury’s letter to Mr Bennett concerning the Lord Digby’s standing, to be Knight of Dorsetshire in the place of Gyles Strangwaies esquire deceased. 28 August 1675 [prose text]>

What can be the mystery why Charing Cross Od8*223 (pp. 525–6) /S
To behold every day such a court such a son
<Verses on the statue at Charing Cross of King Charles the first. 1675>

I’ll tell thee Dick where I have been Od8*224 (pp. 526–7) /C
And I for them be shent
<The Chequer Inn [end: 1675] [cf. also #230 below]>

Chaste pious prudent Charles the second Od8*225 (pp. 527–9) /C
Is ruined kinged by storks or logs
<The chronicle [end: 1675]>

Dear Matt / The night we left you brought us to the beer house Od8*226 (pp. 529–34) /S
That it may prove more toothsome to thy palate
<Sir Edward Sutton, alias Tory’s passage, or journey towards Ireland>

Two famous wights both Cheshire knights Od8*227 (p. 534) /B
And so let the quarrel be ended
<A new ballad made on a high, and mighty controversy between two Cheshire knights [Sir Peter Leicester and Sir Thomas Manwaring]>

As in the days of yore was odds Od8*228 (p. 535) /B
He turned the parliament out of door
<The buss royal, or prorogation>

Ah Raleigh when thou didst thy breath resign Od8*229 (pp. 535–9) /B
No poisoned tyrants on thy earth shall live
<A dialogue. Britannia. Raleigh [end: Finis. Sic Vaticinatur &c.]>

A curse on such representatives Od8*230 (p. 539) /C
By this old Whitehall pump
<A supplement to the Chequer Inn [cf. #224 above]>

Dieu et mon droit Od8*231 (p. 539) /A
Vi te demon rodit
<An horrid anagram on the motto of the king’s arms [2-line anagram]>

In vain for aid to your old friends you call Od8*232 (p. 539) /-
Thank Hyde your whoring and the Church of Rome
<About nine of the clock at night on Friday being the 26th of November 1675. This ensuing distich was found put over the door of the king’s new bedchamber, and taken down by Francis Rogers page of the bedchamber. C.2us. R. [not in TC]>

When here a Scot shall think his crown to set Od8*233 (pp. 540–1) /P
Shall fatted be where now scarce sheep can feed
<A prophecy pretended, to be made many years agone [end: This prophecy is pretended to have been made very many yeares synce, & to have layne in one persons hands above forty yeares, when it was receaued from that person in ye yeare 1670]>

Sir / Knowing how desirous you are to have a clear Od8*234 (pp. 541–54) /S
righteousness and truth for by those the throne must be established / Adieu
<The state of Scotland in the years 1674 and 1675 declared by letter. Edinburgh 10 September 1675 [prose text]>

From the blessed region of the eternal day Od8*235 (pp. 554–5) /L
He came by that act to God and man a foe
<A detestable libel>

Thou art more inconstant than the wind or sea Od8*236 (pp. 555–6) /H
There’s none so much corrupted as his heart
<The hypocrite, or Shafton>

‘Twixt that rotund and yours there’s no comparison Od8*237 (pp. 556–7) /-
Though Proteus hath marked you for his own
<Anthony Astley Cowper. Anagramma. Ye pantheon your castle. [marg: The pantheon is now called the rotunda] [not in TC]>

All in the king’s name Od8*238 (p. 557) /L
But himself and Baron de Bartue
<A libel on the coffee-houses>

My lord / These unlucky queries falling by great providence Od8*239 (pp. 557–8) /Q
than Richard the second had to send Sir Robert Tresyllian to Tyburn
<Queries on chief justice Hales [signed `From my house near Boston this 20th of the first month, in the year of grace 1675 . . . John a Nokes’] [prose text; introduction followed by list of queries]>

Most modern wits such monstrous fools have shown Od8*240 (pp. 558–9) /E
For no one fool is hunted from the herd
<Epilogue to Sir Fopling Flutter, the play made by Mr Etheridge [acted 11.12.1676]>

Charles by the grace of God of England Scotland France and Ireland Od8*241 (pp. 559–61) /C
at Oxford the 26th day of January in the 19th year of our reign / Per breve de privato sigillo. Wolseley
<The patent granted to the county of Cornwall 19o Car. 1 [prose text]>

Tell me no more of constancy Od8*242 (p. 561) /R
And fate change me to worms
<Song of the Earl of Rochesters>

When the seal is given to a talking fool Od8*243 (pp. 561–2) /L
And wish in vain Venetian liberty
<A libel>

Whereas I have been ever from my infancy bred up in the English protestant religion Od8*244 (pp. 562–3) /Y
enjoy a happiness for all eternity / Given at St James’s this 20th of August 1670
<The motives, and reasons, which induced the Duchess of York, to embrace the Romish Catholic religion. Written by her own hand at St. James’s the 20th of August 1670 and found in her cabinet after her death [prose text; cf. #174 above]>

Were I to choose what sort of corpse I’d wear Od8*245 (pp. 564–5) /A
But a rare something of them all together
<An answer to the Earl of Rochester’s Satyr on mankind>

Here lies the corpse of William Prinn Od8*246 (p. 565) /P
Death fanged the remnant of his lugs
<Epitaph on William Prinn esquire>

What the devil wills the parliament Od8*247 (pp. 565–7) /S
When crown and kingdom both are lost / For Thomas Earl of Danby
<A base song>

I am a senseless thing with a hie Od8*248 (p. 567) /-
Leaves the body in a lurch / With a hey tre nonny nonny no
<Another base song [not in TC]>

Would you send Kate to Portugal Od8*249 (p. 568) /-
And once more make Charles king again / This is the time
<A damned ballad of This is the time [not in TC]>

Monmouth’s witty Lauderdale’s pretty Od8*250 (p. 568) /-
Take the duke for a jest and the king for a great politician
<[no title; not in TC]>

From the morals of Peyton Od8*251 (p. 568) /-
From the honesty of Layton / Libera nos etc
<[no title; not in TC]>

When Hodge had numbered up how many score Od8*252 (pp. 569–72) /H
His body fell out fled his frighted soul
<Hodge on the pyramid. / A country clown called Hodge went up to view / The pyramid, pray mark, what did ensue>

From the dark Stygian banks I come Od8*253 (pp. 572–3) /M
Th’Assyrian’s palace to his urn
<Mervell’s ghost>

We read in prophane and sacred records Od8*254 (pp. 573–7) /D
There’s ten times more treason in brandy and ale
<A dialogue of the two horses Woolchurch, and Charing>

God’s life we’re undone a pox of your son Od8*255 (pp. 577–8) /D
Turn which way we will we’re undone
<A sum of a discourse, that passed between H.M. and R.H. 5 June 1678>

The Londoners gent to the king did present Od8*256 (pp. 579–81) /M
Until you all burn again burn again
<The city maggot>

To make myself for that employment fit Od8*257 (pp. 581–2) /Y
None can so well instruct as the Lord Mohun
<A young man desirous, to be a minister of state, thus pretends, to qualify himself>

He that would learn how to fight for his life Od8*258 (p. 582) /S
All the day he consults with a stinking close stool
<The statesman’s academy erected in the Tower of London at the proper cost of the House of Peers, for the better, and more careful education of their hopeful children, where at present inhabit four of the best masters of their time in Europe [one stanza each to Buckingham, Salisbury, Shaftesbury and Wharton]>

Young gallants o’th’ town leave your whoring I pray Od8*259 (pp. 583–4) /L
She had like poor girl to ‘ve quite lost her nose
<A lampoon upon certain ladies in the town>

Take a turd Od8*260 (p. 584) /P
Into five commissioners and guy
<Ode pindaric>

A femme sole seized to her and her heirs forever Od8*261 (p. 584) /C
he being left remedyless at common law what relief is there for him in chancery
<A Case [title from TC] [prose text]>

Pope Rospigliosi the late pope said to an Englishman Od8*262 (p. 585) /-
yet never anything comes of it but perpetual complaints and begging without end
<[no title; not in TC] [prose text]>

I’th’ isle of Great Britain long since famous grown Od8*263 (pp. 585–6) /C
For we shall never have such liberty to swive
<A base copy [end: Rochester]>

In the fields of Lincoln’s Inn Od8*264 (p. 586) /S
Lusty shepherd ne’er so tired
<[no title] [end: Sir Charles Sidley]>

Since the sons of the muses grew clamorous and loud Od8*265 (pp. 586–8) /P
For he had writ plays yet ne’er came in print
<A sessions of poets>

The reason why I conceal myself is to save you the pains Od8*266 (pp. 589–90) /L
use it night and day as you have occasion till you be well
<A libellous letter per ignotum [prose text]>

Farewell my dear Danby my pimp and my cheat Od8*267 (pp. 590–1) /K
From a popish successor forever set free
<The king’s farewell to Danby with his speedy recantation, and the author’s paraphrase thereupon>

Now in our extreme danger when foreign forces threaten Od8*268 (pp. 591-2) /Q
else the aforesaid absurdity must necessarily follow / Written for the public good
<A question answered. How laws are to be understood, and obedience yielded, being necessary for the present state of things touching the militia [prose text]>

Painter once more thy pencil reassume / Draw me a night-piece Od8*269 (pp. 592–5) /A
Till the next time we meet painter adieu
<Advice to a loyal painter>

Hail mighty Charles joy of our life and eyes Od8*269.1 (pp. 595-6) /-
But what secures from faction and from Rome
<To the king [not listed separately in TC]>

My lord duke / I did send Mr Rombald the gentleman of my horse Od8*270 (pp. 596–7) /P
not to have made very good provision for myself in France
<The Duchess of Portsmouth’s speech to his grace the Duke of Monmouth upon his coming to Windsor, to deliver up his commission to his majesty before he went beyond sea [prose text]>

Whosoever doth accompany the Duke of York to dinner Od8*271 (p. 597) /I
informed of our private enemies in public under the abominable name of Yorkists
<The inscription put over the gate at Marchant-Tayler’s hall, when the duke dined there, die Martis 21 October 1679 [prose text]>

As Colon drove his sheep along Od8*272 (pp. 598–600) /S
Blither girls than any there
<A satyr [add (TC): on the ladies]>

Come listen good people to what I shall say Od8*273 (pp. 600–1) /B
To the shame and confusion of Perkin Warbeck
<A ballad called Perkins Figary, or A ballad new which doth most plainly show / How seventy-nine would fain be forty-two>

Madam / If you’re deceived it is not by a cheat Od8*274 (pp. 602–3) /H
Destroyed by swords like Diomedes’ feast
<An heroical epistle in answer to Ephelia by Rochester>

The Lords and Commons having had their doom Od8*275 (pp. 603–4) /C
The Lords’ vexation and the king’s by God
<The character>

In all humility we crave Od8*276 (p. 605) /A
The greatest f— in Christendom
<The humble address of the House of Commons>

Charles at this time having no need Od8*276.1 (p. 605) /-
Thanks you as much as if he did
<His majesty’s gracious answer [not listed separately in TC]>

Ye good men of Middlesex country so dear Od8*277 (pp. 605–6) /B
Till thou soft’nest his heart and open’st his ear
<A ballad on Sir Robert Peyton. To the tune of O! youth, youth. etc>

Solid and heroic virtue as it often bestows a crown Od8*278 (pp. 606–10) /P
to which every honest Englishman will readily say Amen
<London’s defiance to Rome. A perfect narrative of the magnificent procession, and solemn burning of the pope at Temple-Bar 17 November 1679 as it was then printed . . . [prose text]>

From York to London town we come Od8*278.1 (pp. 609-10) /-
And traitors all to justice bring / Amen amen amen
<[no separate title; part of above] [song with parts for Cardinal Norfolk and the English people]>

Mark how the greedy rabble flock to see Od8*279 (p. 611) /C
You’ll want a midwife for the next Pope Joan
<On Mrs Cellier in the pillory>

Since Whitehall scribblers do our clubs abuse Od8*280 (pp. 611–14) /C
That we protected are by Sid and Lory
<The club upon the court>

Since every foolish coxcomb thinks it fit Od8*281 (pp. 615–17) /S
Didapping Wharton bears the bays away
<A satyr>

Of a tall stature and of sable hue Od8*282 (pp. 617–20) /P

Then how much mischief when he is a king
<An historical poem [add (Le Neve): On King Charles ye 2d]>

The grave House of Commons by hook or by crook Od8*283 (pp. 620–1) /B
But to throw out the bishops that threw out the bill
<A song on the bishops>

Assist me some good sprite with a hie with a hie Od8*284 (pp. 621–3) /M
And like ravens cry York York with a hi tra nonny no
<The magpie, or the Song against the bishops sung by Aaron Smyth at the feast of the lords at the Gunn at Mile-End-Greene>

Who’d be the man lewd libels to indite Od8*285 (pp. 623–6) /S
Those few unblemished are not meant in this
<A satyr>

The parliament did demand where’s all the money gone Od8*286 (p. 626) /Q
It has been passed away by patent too
<Question, and answer [title from TC]>

Since Cleveland is fled Od8*287 (p. 626) /S
Or some other new comic Italian
<A song>

Shame of my life disturber of my tomb Od8*288 (p. 627) /R
Like him your angry father kicked you down
<The ghost of Tom Ross to his pupil the D[uke] of M[onmouth]>

Disgraced undone forlorn made fortune’s sport Od8*289 (pp. 627–8) /M
Next after you by God I will be king
<On the Duke of Monmouth>

Ungrateful boy I will not call thee son Od8*290 (pp. 628–9) /M
God’s blood I’ll send you to the rout below
<The king’s answer to the D[uke] of M[onmouth]>

As I a-walking was the other day Od8*291 (pp. 629-34) /F
And when I more do hear I more will tell you
<The fancy, or The Duke of York’s last farewell>

How dull and how insensible a beast Od8*292 (pp. 634–9) /E
Learn to write well or not to write at all
<An essay upon satyr>

Tired with the noisome follies of the age Od8*293 (pp. 640–4) /R
Unthinking Charles ruled by unthinking thee
<Rochester’s farewell>

Here’s [a house] to be let the steward hath swore Od8*294 (p. 644) /I
Kept it shut many years but paid for’t at last
<At the House of Commons door 26 January 1679/80>

Gentlemen / When last you’re here this house was to be let Od8*295 (pp. 644–5) /I
Though monsieur Tory and devil stand by you
<Another bill on the Commons door 15 April 1680>

Clarendon had some law and sense Od8*296 (p. 645) /C
Or France bring in another
<A short poem upon the chitts>

Must I with patience ever silent sit Od8*297 (pp. 645–6) /S
I would not be the men to have their power
<Semper ego etc>

Methinks I see our mighty monarch stand Od8*298 (pp. 646–7) /L
To make way for the son to bring a whore
<On Madam Lawson>

Methinks I see you newly risen Od8*299 (pp. 647–8) /L
The reins of government must break
<The looking-glass>

When with the noise of court and city cloyed Od8*300 (pp. 648–50) /H
But rather boast their innocence farewell
<The hermit to his city friend. By Sir Gilbert Talbott>

From kings that would sell us to pay their old scores Od8*301 (pp. 650–1) /L
When all are as false as the saving of Flanders / Liber nos Domine
<A new litany>

Who can on this picture look Od8*302 (p. 652) /P
Is whore in all things but her face
<On Portsmouth’s picture>

O heavens we now have signs below Od8*303 (pp. 652–3) /D
Good Lord deliver this poor realm
<The dissolution [end (Haward): This is a base railing, insipid libel, not worth reading. But fools, and knaves will be scribbling.]>

Amongst the writing race of modern wit Od8*304 (pp. 653–4) /S
By gentle doctors and by small commander
<A small satyr>

Nothing thou elder brother e’en to shade Od8*305 (pp. 654–5) /R
Flow swiftly into thee and in thee end
<Rochester’s Verses upon nothing>

From conscience the second and prerogative pother Od8*306 (pp. 656–7) /L
From all men that mean it when they cry Vive le roy / Liber nos Domine
<A new litany>

Not Rome in all its splendour could compare Od8*307 (pp. 657–8) /N
And Mrs Stafford yield to [Ballock Hall]
<Nobilitas sola, atque unica virtus [end: cetera desunt]>

The gods and the goddesses lately did feast Od8*308 (pp. 658–9) /B
For Heaven was never true Heaven till now
<A bowl of punch>

When MDC shall join with L Od8*309 (p. 660) /M
All this to come to pass shall see
<Merlin revived, or An old prophecy lately found in a manuscript in Pontefract Castle in Yorkshire>

You are pleased to command me to give you some account Od8*310 (pp. 661–6) /L
I commend your lordship to the divine protection and am my lord your most humble servant
<A letter to a person of honour concerning the black box [end: London. Maii. 15o. 1680] [prose text]>

My lord / As you cannot but have seen his majesty’s declaration Od8*311 (pp. 667–80) /L
I shall subjoin no more at present but that I am my lord your most obedient servant
<A letter to a person of honour concerning the king’s disavowing his having been married to the Duke of Monmouth’s mother [end: London. 10th of June. 1680] [prose text]>

Now at the last the riddle is expounded Od8*312 (p. 681) /B
Or else they threaten kings shall reign no more
<A ballad on the late address>

Have you heard of a lord of noble descent Od8*313 (pp. 681–2) /B
And let us leave him as he did the fight / Now the Lord send’s Heaven at our ending
<Another ballad on the Lord Mordaunt>

Stamford’s countess led them on Od8*314 (pp. 683–4) /L
Moll adieu you have lost your squire
<The ladies’ march>

That the said lady hath and still doth cohabit Od8*315 (pp. 684–6) /P
and this to the eternal reproach of his majesty’s reign and government
<Articles of high treason, and other high misdemeanours and crimes against the Duchess of Portsmouth [prose text] [end: These articles will be put into the method usual, and proper for parliamentary proceedings]>

His majesty received the address of this house Od8*316 (pp. 686) /M
and to secure his alliances abroad and peace and settlement at home
<His majesty’s answer to the Commons’ address 4 January 1680 [prose text] [marg: Sir William Temple delivered this message to the House]>

There being lately lost whilst the devil was removing Od8*317 (pp. 687–8) /H
which he pleases by her worship’s daddy gratis / Vale venter prominule / Farewell swag belly
<A hue, and cry after beauty, and virtue [prose text]>

In this corner is the portraiture of a church Od8*318 (pp. 689–695) /P
who hath promised to deliver it to none but his own children
<The panther, or Premonition to all people [end: This pamphlet of The Panther, and this last part were published together in print about the year 1656 and transcribed hither 20 April 1681] [diagramatic prose text]>

From the lawless dominion of mitre and crown Od8*319 (pp. 696–7) /A
From the king of France and the French king
<The antiphon to the late Protestant petition>

Whither O whither wander I forlorn Od8*320 (pp. 697–701) /D
And by her oracles the world shall sway
<Non ego sum vates, sed prisci conscius aevi. A dialogue between Oceana, and Britannia>

Ye London lads be sorry Od8*321 (pp. 701–2) /S
And the devil hang with him I trow
<The Scotch song>

What mean you Sir John in the fear of God will you desist Od8*322 (pp. 702–3) /L
and this is the sense of your abused friends
<A copy of a letter from the fanatic party in Shropshire to Sir John Corbett, who deserted them, when they would have chosen him knight of that shire for the parliament at Oxford [end: Francis Charleton. William Young. Nathaniell Dunne. John Sanders. Job Creswell Tayler. John Woodhouse. William Yates. Thomas Corbett. Bryan Berry. Richard Baxter. Hunt. Cleiue. Oseland. &c [prose text]>

My lords and gentlemen / You will expect I say something to you Od8*323 (pp. 704–6) /S
you must look to it and be quick in the dispatching your supplies
<A speech made at Oxford 21 March 1680/1 at the opening of the parliament [prose text]>

Of villains rebels cuckolds pimps and spies Od8*324 (pp. 706–8) /P
[no last line]
<An heroic poem [Haward leaves this poem unfinished; after `So drunk with lust she wanders up and down’ he writes `Cætera desunt’]>

Of all the fools these fertile times produce Od8*325 (pp. 709–10) /S
Yet I have sense to know it is stark naught
<Scandal satyr’d>

When Shakespeare Jonson Fletcher ruled the stage Od8*326 (pp. 710–12) /S
Though by a different path each goes astray
<In defence of satyrs>

At a time when the eyes of all Europe are directed towards Od8*327 (pp. 713–17) /S
his present condition I leave to your better judgement and subscribe myself / Your humble servant etc.
<A modest vindication of the Earl of Shaftsbury in a letter to a friend concerning his being elected King of Poland [end: London, printed for Smith bookseller in chief to his majesty elect of Poland. 1681] [prose text]>


index on pp. 719-721