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as such ; including a short historical notice of the origin and founding of every see, ancient and modern, in England, Wales, Ireland, Scotland, and the colonies of this Patriarchate. [By Rev. Frederick A. GLovER.] London: 1838. Duodecimo. Cyclop. Bibl., p. 2303.] This forms 2nd part of “The Church, the bishop and Corah.” PATRIARCHS (the), a sacred drama. [By Rev. Richard SHEPHERD.] [Not a separate publication : it appeared in a magazine called “The Immanuel.”] [M. and Q., 14 Aug. 1858, p. 140.] PATRICIAN (the). To be continued weekly. No. I. Being considerations on the peerage. In answer to the Plebeian. By one who is neither a knight, nor a member of the House of Commons. [Joseph ADDISON.] The second edition. London: 1719. Quarto. Pp. 12.” PATRIOT (the). Addressed to the electors of Great Britain. [By Samuel Johnson, LL.D.] Dublin: MDCCLXxv. Octavo. Pp. 17.” [Bodl.] PATRIOT (the), a Pindaric address to Lord Buckhorse. [By Christopher ANSTEY.] Cambridge: MDCCLXVII.
PATTERN (a) for young students in the
PATTERNE (a) for women : setting forth the most Christian life, & most comfortable death of Mrs. Lvoy late wife to the worshipfull Roger Thornton Esquire, of Little Wratting in Suffolke. Whereunto is annexed a most pithy and persvvasiue discourse of that most learned & holy father Ierom, being his last speech before his death, which is able to rouze vp the most drowzy and dead in sinne. And finally, the last most heauenly prayer of the sayd Ierom, a singular help for a poore soule, wrestling with the pangs of death, to addresse herselfe towards her Saviour. By I. M. Bachelour of diuinity. [John MAYER.] London, 1619. Duodecimo. Pp. 13. 153.” [Bodl.]
PATTERNE (a) of catechistical doctrine. Wherein many profitable questions touching Christian religion are handled. And the whole Decalogve succinctly and judiciously expounded. [By Lancelot ANDREWES.]
London, 1630. Duodecimo. Pp. 495. b. t.” The above is the 1st edition. PATTIE Durant : a tale of 1662. Cycla. [Helen CLACY.] London: 1863. Octavo. [Adv. Lib.]
PAUL and Mary. An Indian story. [A translation of Paul and Virginia by Daniel MALTHUs.] In two volumes.
London: 1789. Duodecimo. [Gent. Mag., Peb. 1800, p. 177.]
P A U L Clifford.
PAUL Ferroll A tale by the author of “ix. poems by V.” [Mrs Clive.] London: 1855. Duodecimo.”
PAUL Gosslett's confessions in love, law, and the civil service. [By Charles James LEVER.] With an illustration by Marcus Stone.
By the author of [Lord
PEERAGE (the) of England: or, an historical and genealogical account of the present nobility. Containing the descent, original creations, and most remarkable actions of them and their ancestors. Also, the chief titles of honour and preferment they now enjoy; with their marriages and issue; continued to this time, and the paternal coat of arms of each family engrav'd and blazon'd. Collected as well from our best historians, publick records, and other sufficient authorities, as from the personal informations of most of the nobility. In two parts. . [By Arthur Collins.] The third edition, corrected, and very much enlarg’d with many valuable memoirs, never, before printed. To which is also added, a general index of the several families of Great Britain and Ireland, &c. allied by marriage or intermarriage to the noble families mention'd in this work. [In two volumes.]
London: 1714. Octavo."
PEGASUS, or the flying horse from Oxford. Bringing the proceedings of the visitours and other bedlamites there, by command of the Earle of Montgomery. [By Thomas BARLow, D.D.]
Printed, at Mongomery, heretofore called
PEGGY and other tales . . ence Montgomery.] London: 1868. Octavo.
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