Primary Sources ~ 1649

A case of conscience concerning ministers medling with state matters in or out of their sermons resolved more satisfactorily then heretofore. (1649) by John Dury
A case of conscience resolved: concerning ministers medling with state-matters in their sermons (1649) by John Dury
A free disputation against pretended liberty of conscience (1649) by Samuel Rutherford
A motive to peace and love (1649) by Humphrey Chambers
A review of Doctor Bramble, late Bishop of Londenderry, his Faire warning against the Scotes disciplin (1649) by Robert Baillie
A review of the seditious pamphlet lately pnblished in Holland by Dr. Bramhell, pretended Bishop of London-Derry (1649) by Robert Baillie
A seasonable discourse written by Mr. Iohn Dury (1649) by John Dury
A treatise of miscellany questions: wherein many usefull questions and cases of conscience are discussed and resolved (1649) by George Gillespie
A vindication of Dr. Hammonds addresse, &c. from the exceptions of Eutactus Philodemius, in two particulars (1649) by Henry Hammond
A vindication of the ministers of the gospel (1649) by Cornelius Burges
An answer without a question: or, The late schismatical petition for a diabolicall toleration of seuerall religions expovnded (1649) by Richard Holdsworth
An exposition continued upon the sixt, seventh, eighth, ninth, tenth, eleventh, twelfth, and thirteenth chapters of the prophet Ezekiel (1649) by William Greenhill
An exposition with practicall observations upon the eleventh, twelfth, thirteenth and fourteenth chapters of the book of Job (1649) by Joseph Caryl
An usefull case of conscience (1649) by George Gillespie
Considerations concerning the present engagement: whether it may lawfully be taken, yea or no? (1649) by John Dury
De pastore evangelico tractatus (1649) by Oliver Bowles
Disputatio scholastica (1649) by Samuel Rutherford
King Charls his case: or, An appeal to all rational men, concerning his tryal at the High Court of Iustice (1649) by John Cook
Mysterium religionis recognitum (1649) by Henry Hammond
Sarah and Hagar: or, Genesis the sixteenth chapter opened, in XIX sermons (1649) by Josias Shute