Primary Sources ~ House of Commons

A speech made by Sergeant Wild in the honourable House of Commons, in the cause of Mercurius Britanicus (1645) by John Wilde
A speech of Mr Iohn VVhite counsellor at law, made in the Commons House of Parliament concerning episcopacy (1641) by John White
A speech of the honorable Nathanael Fiennes, (second son to the right honourable the Lord Say) in answer to the third speech of the Lord George Digby (1641) by Nathaniel Fiennes
A speech spoken by an honorable knight in the House of Commons upon the delivery of the city petition (1648) by John Maynard
A true relation of Mr. Iohn Cook’s passage by sea from Wexford to Kinsale in that great storm Ianuary 5 (1650) by John Cook
A vade mecum or table containing the substance of such statutes wherein any one or more justices of the peace are inabled to deale in, at the sessions of the peace (1643) by Walter Yonge
A worthy speech, spoken in the Honourable House of Commons by Sir Benjamin Rudyard, for accommodation betwixt His Majesty and His Parliament, July the ninth, 1642 (1642) by Benjamin Rudyerd
An argument of lavv concerning the bill of attainder of high-treason of Thomas Earle of Strafford (1641) by Oliver St. John
An epistle general, to the mystical body of Christ on earth (1662) by Henry Vane, Jr.
An extraordinary deliverance, from a cruell plot, and bloudy massacre contrived by the malignants in Bristoll, for the delivering up the said city to Prince Rupert and his forces; but discovered by Gods goodnesse two houres before it should have beene acted, the chiefe conspirators taken, and imprisoned in the castle (1643) by Nathaniel Fiennes
Articles of impeachment and accusation (1643) by Nathaniel Fiennes
Catholick charitie (1641) by Francis Rous
Colonell Fiennes his reply to a pamphlet entitvled, An answer to Colonell Nathaniel Fiennes relation concerning his surrender of the city and castle of Bristol by Clem. Walker (1643) by Nathaniel Fiennes
Colonell Fiennes letter to my Lord General, concerning Bristol (1643) by Nathaniel Fiennes
Concerning bishops, deanes, and chapters (1641) by Benjamin Rudyerd
Concerning the placing of good and able divines in parishes miserably destitute of instruction, through want of maintenance. (1641) by Benjamin Rudyerd
Concerning the treatie with the Scottish commissioners about the Irish affairs (1641) by Benjamin Rudyerd
Diseases of the time, attended by their remedies (1622) by Francis Rous
England’s champion (1648) by John Maynard
Five speeches in the high and honourable Court of Parliament (1641) by Benjamin Rudyerd