Conscience eased: or, the main scruple which hath hitherto stuck most with conscionable men

Bibliographic Information

Extended Title

Conscience eased: or, the main scruple which hath hitherto stuck most with conscionable men, against the taking of the Engagement removed. Where amongst other things is shewed, first, how farre the oath of allegiance, and the nationall League and Covenant are obligations; either in their legall intents unalterable or at this time no more binding and alterable. Secondly how farre in a free people the subordinate officers of the state, have a right to judge of the proceedings of a king in that state. Thirdly, how Zedekia'es case in breaking his oath to the king of Babylon, and our case in making use of our freedome from the oath of allegiance, and supremacie to the king of England doe differ. The author, John Dury.

Author
City of Publication
London
Publisher
printed for T[homas]. H[eath]. in Russell-street, neere the Piazza of the Covent-Garden, 1651.
Year Published
Catalog
Wing (CD-ROM, 1996), D2841; Thomason, E.625[4]; ESTC Citation R206464
Description
[2], 37 [i.e. 38] p.; 4⁰.