Primary Sources ~ House of Commons

Mr. Rouse his speech before the Lords at the transmission of Dr. Cossens March 16. 1640. (1641) by Francis Rous
Mr. Rowse his speech made in the lower House of Parliament the thirtieth of December, 1641 (1642) by Francis Rous
Mr. St. John’s case, as it stood before the Lords Commissioners of the Great Seale, Lord Keeble, and Lord Lisle (1658) by Oliver St. John
Mr. St.-Iohn’s speech to the Lords in the Vpper House of Parliament Ianuary 7, 1640. Concerning ship-money (1641) by Oliver St. John
Mr. VVhites speech in Parliament on Munday, the 17th. of January. Concerning the triall of the XII. bishops (1642) by John White
Oile of scorpions (1623) by Francis Rous
Redintegratio amoris, or A union of hearts (1647) by John Cook
Sir Arthur Haselrigg his speech in Parliament, concerning the bill passed against plurality of livings (1641) by Arthur Hesilrige
Sir Arthur Hasilrig’s meditations (1660) by Arthur Hesilrige
Sir Arthur Haslerigg, his speech in Parliament. Whereby he cleareth himselfe of the articles of high treason exhibited against himselfe, the Lord Kimbolton, Mr. Iohn Pym, Mr. Hampden, Mr. Strowd, and Mr. Hollis, by his Majesty (1642) by Arthur Hesilrige
Sir Arthur Hesilrige’s letter to the honorable committee of Lords & Commons at Derby-House, concerning the revolt and recovery of Tinmouth-castle (1648) by Arthur Hesilrige
Sr. Henry Vane his speech in the House of Commons, at a committee for the bill against episcopall-government (1641) by Henry Vane, Jr.
Testis veritatis (1626) by Francis Rous
The ancient bounds (1645) by Francis Rous
The arte of happines (1619) by Francis Rous
The balme of love (1648) by Francis Rous
The bounds & bonds of publique obedience (1649) by Francis Rous
The case of Oliver St. Iohn, Esq. concerning his actions during the late troubles. (1660) by Oliver St. John
The cause of the people of England stated (1689) by Henry Vane, Jr.
The first centvry of scandalous, malignant priests, made and admitted into benefices by the prelates, in whose hands the ordination of ministers and government of the Church hath been (1643) by John White