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REFLECTIONS upon the opinions of

some modern divines, concerning the nature of government in general, and that of England in particular. With an appendix relating to this matter, containing I. The seventy fifth canon of the council of Toledo. II. The original articles in Latin, out of which the Magna Charta of King John was framed. III. The true Magna Charta of King John in French : by which the Magna Charta in Matth. Paris is cleared and justified, and the alterations in the common Magna Charta discovered (of which see a more particular account in the advertisement before the appendix.) All three Englished. [By Peter Allix, D.D.]

London, MDCLXxxix. Quarto. Pp. 8. b. t. 248."

Reprinted in vol. i. pp. 466-541, of “A collection of State Tracts, publish'd On occasion of the late Revolution in 1688. And during the reign of King William III.” 3 vols. fol. London, 1705. The re-print has the initials P. A. D. D.

REFLECTIONS upon the theory of the earth, occasion'd by a late examination of it. In a letter to a friend. [By Thomas BEVERLEY.]

London, 1699. Quarto.”

REFLECTIONS upon theatrical expression in tragedy. [By Roger PICKERING..] London: 1755. Octavo. [Wilson, Hist. of Diss. Ch., iii. 106. Alson. Æev., xiii. I.]

REFLECTIONS upon two essays, published by Mr. Squire. [By Dr Walter Hodges, the Hutchinsonian.] London: 1743. Octavo. [Orme, Bib. Bib., p. 417-8.]

present contentions with the colonies ; by a Freeholder. [John ERSKINE, D.D.] Edinburgh: 1776. Octavo. [Sir Henry Moncreiff Wes/wood's Account of the life and writings of Vohn Erskine, D.D., p. 274.]

REFLEXIONS on the Sabbath; with

an examination of the grounds of that partial sanctification of it which characterizes the present age. And remarks on the fatal consequences of that irreligious spirit, and licentious manners, to which it has given birth. Respectfully addressed to Christians of all denominations, and particularly to those persons of rank and fortune, by whose example the practice was first introduced, and by which alone the evil of it can be remedied. By a clergyman of the Established Church. [Thomas HORNE, D.D., vicar of Withington.] London. 1795. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 54." The above work was re-issued in 1796, with the author's name.

REFLE CTO R (the): representing R E F L E XI O N S on the sources of

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REFLEXIONS on a pamphlet [by Thomas Milles] entitled, Remarks on

incredulity with regard to religion. [By Duncan For BEs, Lord President of the Court of Session.] The second edition. Edinburgh: MDCCL. Octavo. Pp. 87. b. t.” [Adv. Lib.]

the Occasional paper, Numb. viii. re- REFLEXIONS on the xiith, query, con

lating to the controversy betwixt Dr. Hody and Mr. Dodwell, and on another entitl’d A defence of the Vindication of the depriv'd bishops, some time since seiz'd and suppress'd by the government, and now reprinted. With an answer to a third call'd Historical collections concerning Church affairs.

tain’d in a paper, entitled, Reasons offer'd against pushing for the repeal of the Corporation and Test-Acts; and on the Animadversions on the Answer to it. In a letter to a friend. [By John Shute BARRINGTON, Viscount Barrington.] London : MDCCXxxii. Octavo. Pp. 30.” [Brit. Mus.]

[By Humphrey Hody.] REFLEXIONS upon a late paper, en

London, 1698. Quarto. Pp. 29. b. t.”

REFLEXIONS on Dr. Gilbert Burnet's travels into Switzerland, Italy, and certain parts of Germany and France, &c. divided into five letters. Written originally in Latin by Monsieur * * * [Antoine VARILLAS] and now done into English.

London, 1688. Octavo."

RE F L E XI O N S on the present difficulties of the country; and on relieving them, by opening new markets to our commerce, and removing all

titl’d An expedient propos'd. Shewing the unreasonableness thereof, and particularly the misrepresentations concerning the Archbishops Schedule, with the transmission and intimation. In a letter to the author. With a postscript asserting the integrity of the attestation concerning the archiepiscopal mandate, prefix'd to the Right of the Archbishop, &c. against the slanders of a late letter. [By Edmund GIBSON, D.D.] London: 1702. Quarto. Pp. 30. b. t.” [Bodl.]

injurious restrictions. By an old Asiatic R E F L E XI O N S upon a pamphlet,

merchant. [Alexander ROBERTSON, late M.P. for Grampound.]

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entituled, An account of the growth of Deism in England. Together with some considerations about the Christian religion. [By Richard WILLIs, D.D.] London : 1696. Quarto. Pp. 72. b. t.” [Bodl.] p. 7

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REFORMATION (the);

Acted at the Dukes Theater.
ARRowsMITH.]
London, MDCLXXIII.
Dram.]

REFORMATION (the) in Europe. By
the author of “The Council of Trent.”
[John Mockett CRAMP, D.D.]
London : [1844.] Duodecimo.”

REFORMATION (a) of a Catholike deformed, by W. M. Perkins; wherein the chiefe controversies in religion are methodically and learnedly handled : made by D. B. Priest]. [Dr William BISHOP.] 2 parts. Printed with priviledge, 1604. Quarto.

REFORMATION of manners. A satyr.
[By Daniel DEFOE.]
Printed in the year M D co II. Quarto. Pp.
64." [Wilson, Life of Defoe, 36.]

REFORMATION (the) of the Church in Ireland, during the reigns of King Henry VIII. Edward VI. and Queen Mary. Wherein are several material passages (omitted by other historians) concerning the manner how that kingdom was first converted to the Protestant religion; and how by the special providence of God, Dr. Cole, a bloody agent of Q. Mary, was prevented in his designs against the Protestants there. Set forth in the life and death of George Browne, sometime Archbishop of Dublin, who was the first of the Romish clergy in Ireland that threw off the Pope's supremacy, and forsook the idolatrous worship of Rome ; with a sermon of

a comedy. [By

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Quarto."

his, on that subject. [By Robert WARE.] London, M.DCC. VII. Octavo.

The title of the above is taken from The Phenix, vol. i. p. 120. The tract was first published at Dublin, in 1681, 4to.

REFORMATION (the) of the Church of England justified, according to the canons of the Council of Nice and other general Councils, and the tradition of the Catholick Church. Being an answer to a paper reprinted at Oxford, called [the Schisme of the Church of England] demonstrated in four arguments, formerly proposed to Dr. Gunning and Dr. Pearson the late bishops of Ely and Chester, by two Catholick disputants, in a celebrated conference upon that point. In which answer the unworthy and false dealings of the papists are shewed, and the charge of schisme returned upon them,

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REFORMED (the) Churches proved
destitute of a lawful ministry. [By
Robert MANNING..]
Rouen, 1722. Octavo.

REFORM'D devotions, in meditations, hymns, and petitions, for every day in the week, and every holiday in the year. Divided into two parts. [By Rev. Theophilus DoRRINGTON, M.A.] The second edition. London, 1687. Duodecimo. Pp. 22. b. t. 480.” Epistle dedicatory signed T. D. “This manual of devotions, originally Roman Catholic, was still farther reformed by Susanna Hopton.”—MS. Note in Bodl. Cat.

REFORMED (the) monastery; or, the love of Jesus, a sure and short, pleasant and easie way to heaven. In meditations, directions, and resolutions to love and obey Jesus unto death. In two parts. [By Luke de BEAULIEU, prebendary of Gloucester.] The fourth edition revised and enlarged. London. MDCXLIX. Duodecimo. Pp. 30. b. t. 122. 16. b. t. I 18.” Part II. has a separate title and pagination. The epistle dedicatory is signed L. B. An edition, with the author's name, was asterwards published at London.

REFORM'D (the) wife. A comedy; as it is acted at the Theatre-Royal in Drury-Lane. [By Charles BURNABY.] London, 1700. Quarto.” [Biog. Dram.]

REFORMER (the). By the author of
“Massenburg.” [Mrs Cecilia Mary
CADELL.] In three volumes.
London : 1832. Duodecimo.”

REFORMER (the). Exposing the vices of the age in several characters. Viz. I. The vitious courtier. 2. The debauch'd parson. 3. The factious hypocrite. 4. The precise quaker. 5. The covetous miser. 6. The prodigal son. 7. The city latcher. 8. The insatiate wife. 9. The amorous maid. Io. The beau apprentice. I 1. The city mob. 12. The country squire. 13. A Jacobite. To which is added, The rambling rakes: or, London libertines, discovering many mad frolicks committed by the debauchees of the town. Together with Three nights adventures : containing several amazing and diverting accidental intrigues. Also a step to the truth : with an account of the comical passages on the road. And a character of the place. [By Edward WARD.] The fourth edition. London, N. D. Octavo. Pp. 166."

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