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'Rime and reason': the political world of the English broadside ballad, 1640-1689

By Angela McShane Jones

Abstract

This thesis explores political broadside balladry in England in the period from c.1640 to the Glorious Revolution, and argues that it was a medium by which the political ideals of Christian humanism were transmitted to a socially and geographically diverse audience. The investigation is based on an analysis of all extant broadsides and titles of the period in conjunction with contemporary sources such as diaries, discourses on literature and politics, state papers and court records. No comprehensive historical study of this material across such a broad period has been done to date.\ud \ud The thesis is divided into three sections: the market, the medium and the message of the broadside ballad world. These analyse the range and nature of products and consumers in the political ballad market, set out the functions of the political ballad and present the political analysis that ballads offered contemporaries as they sought to render comprehensible the political world in a period of momentous change.\ud \ud The findings of the thesis are first, that the use of cheap print as a source by historians necessitates a serious engagement with the material culture, the genre and the content of print products. Second, it challenges the long-standing orthodoxy that the broadside ballad functioned primarily as a news medium and offers an accurate assessment of the ballad genre as political cultural broker between centre and periphery and a more nuanced explanation of the ballad as vehicle of choice for political debate. Third, in the light of material and generic insights and through detailed content analysis, it reveals the way in which the most traditional broadside ballads, printed for most part in black-letter, used Christian humanist ideas, based on Aristotle and the New Testament, to explain the trauma of the civil war and interregnum, to complain at the incursions into law and liberty by corrupt and radical Stuart government and to lay out the constructs and constraints of a political world which made it possible for the xenophobic English to eject an English King in 1688-9 and make a Dutch one acceptable, by dressing him in the mantle of an English Protestant hero

Topics: PR, DA
OAI identifier: oai:wrap.warwick.ac.uk:2708

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  280. Here is Incouragement to Loyalty (1679), b/l,
  281. Here Is Some Comfort For Poor Cavaleeres: or, The Duke of Yorks Speech To The Parliament of England Concerning His Fathers Old Souldiers (1661), b/1, Euing 141.
  282. Here is Some Comfort for Poor Cavaleers (1661), b/l,
  283. (1990). Hey for Prose and Panegyric, William III and the Political Poetry of Matthew Prior'
  284. Hey Hoe ForA Husband, or, The Parliament ofMaidens (1647).
  285. High For Lancashire Lads And Lasses [between 1662 and 1672], b/l,
  286. his Glory and the Rebels Shame (1660), w/1+w/c,
  287. His Most Lamentable Ballad Called The Loyal Non-Conformist, The (1666) w/l,
  288. His Penitentiall Complaint (1641), w/1,
  289. (1979). History of His Own Time
  290. (1973). Hornbyes Hornbook Judge Not Too Rashly, Till Through All You Looke; If Nothing Then Doth Please You,
  291. (1990). Hospitality in Early Modern
  292. (1955). How To Do Things With Words: the William James Lectures delivered at Harvard University in
  293. Hunting of the Hare,
  294. (1991). Ideologie und literarische Strategie: die politische flugblattlyrik der englischen Burgerkriegszeit,
  295. Ideology and Politics in the Parliamentary Armies 1645-9',
  296. (1999). Image. Representations of Charles I (Cambridge,
  297. (1989). Images of Queen Mary II, 1689-95',
  298. (1983). Imagined Communities
  299. Immaginary Dreames: And His Good Wishes For The Prosperity Of The King, And His Posterity, The (1648), b/l,
  300. (1684). Impartial Account OfAll The Material Circumstances Relating To Sir Thomas Armestrong k Who Was Executed At Tyburn For High-Treason On Friday The 20th OfJune 1684,
  301. (2003). Impractical and Unprofitable: Reading the News in SeventeenthCentury Britain'
  302. (2001). Introduction'
  303. (2003). Introduction',
  304. (1655). Invective Against The Pride of Women
  305. (1989). Is a History of Popular Culture Possible? ', History of European Ideas,
  306. It Is Reason) Drinks Good Sack And Is Free From Treason,
  307. Iter Boreale. The Second Part, Relating The Progress of The Lord General Mon/c Calling In The Secluded Members, Their Voting King Charls The Second Home (1660), w/1,
  308. Itur Satyricum in Loyall Stanzas (1660) Cornwall,
  309. Jack the Plough-lads Lamentation (1654), b/1,
  310. (1989). Jacobitism and the English People,
  311. (1983). Journalismus und Literatur (Turbingen,
  312. Joyfull News To All That Faithful! Be And Doth Desire A Happy Year To See, The (1660), b/l,
  313. Joyfull News to the Nation: or, The Crowning of King Charts [sic] The 11. on The 23. ofApril Being on St. Georges Day (1661), b/1, Euing 147.
  314. (1647). Justification of Our Brethren of Scotland, A
  315. Justification of The Synod of Sion Colledge, Against Those, Who Say They Have Sate Long, And Done Nothing, A (1647),
  316. (1996). Keeping the Public Peace'
  317. King Charles: A Crowne For Cromwell: A Pit For The People, A (1649), w/1,
  318. King Enjoys His own Again, The (1661), b/1 no w/c,
  319. Kingdom's Cares Endu'd With Comfort, The (1689), b/1, Pepys 11.271.
  320. Kingdoms Joyful Day of Triumph,. The (1660), b/l,
  321. (1648). Knaves Are No Honest Men {C.
  322. (1967). La Fronde et la presse 1647-1649
  323. Ladies Lamentation for the Losse ofherLand-Lord, The (1651), b/I,
  324. (1654). Lady Pecunia's Journey Unto Hell, With Her Speech To Pluto, Maintaining That She Sends More Soules To Hell Then All His Fiends: With Pluto's Answer And Applause, The (m/s 30
  325. (1679). Lady Powys, attrib., Ballad, The Fourth Part, A
  326. Lady: or, an Answer to, Your humble servant madam, The (1662/3), b/I,
  327. Lamentation For The Strange Alteration, Begun In
  328. Lamentation ofA Bad Market: or, The Disbanded Souldier, The (1660), w/I,
  329. Lamentation, The (1645), w/l,
  330. Lancashire County Records Office: QSR, Easter, 1686, QSP/614/2; Midsummer, 1687, QSP/637/38-39; Michaelmas, 1687, QSP/641/6: a2a. Leicester County Record Office: Hall Papers,
  331. (1985). Last Dying Speeches": Religion, Ideology and Public Execution in SeventeenthCentury England', Past and Present,
  332. Last Speech At His Time Of Execution As He Made Upon The Scaffold, The (1649), b/l; [between 1649 and 1671], b/I,
  333. Last Will And Testament, The (1689), b/l,
  334. Last WillAnd Testament or,
  335. Late I Bring, Tidings Of Chusing Now A King, Whereby True Subjects May Rejoice In Chusing Them So Sweet A Choyce That Love And Peace May So Agree, To End The Days OfMisery (1660), b/1, Euing 130.
  336. (1983). Law and Love in the Middle Ages',
  337. (1985). Law and Morality in Seventeenth-Century England' Past and Present,
  338. Leacherous Anabaptist or, The Dipper Dipt. A New Protestant Ballaa The (1681), w/l,
  339. (1998). Licensing, Censorship and Religious Orthodoxy in Early Stuart England',
  340. Lies a-bleeding (1659), b/1,
  341. (1690). Lil-Ly Bur-Le-Ro, or, The Second Part ofA Merry New Ballad To Be Sung
  342. (1682). Litany, The
  343. Litany, The (1680), n/b,
  344. (1995). Literacy and Literature in Popular Culture: Reading and Writing in Historical Perspective'
  345. (1983). Literacy and Society in the West, 1500 - 1850',
  346. (1980). Literacy and the Social Order: Reading and Writing in Tudor and Stuart England
  347. (1977). Literacy in Seventeenth-Century England: More Evidence',
  348. (1994). Literature and Revolution
  349. (1986). London and Popular Freedom in the 1640s, in
  350. (1987). London Crowds in the Reign of Charles II
  351. (1672). London Triumphant, Or, The City In Jollity And Splendour Expressed
  352. London's Joy A New Song On The Instalment of The Present Lord Mayor of London, To The Tune of St. George For England.
  353. London's Loyalty: orA New Song On The Coronation (1685), b/I,
  354. Long Lookt for is Come at Last (1679/80), b/1,
  355. Looking Glass for all True Protestants, A (1679), b/1, Pepys 11.68.
  356. Looking Glass for Traytors, or High Treason Rewarded, A (1678), b/1,
  357. Love Lies a-Bleeding (1659), b/I,
  358. (1647). Lovely London Lasse Long Lamenting for a Husband The
  359. Loyal Health, The (1685), b/1,
  360. Loyal Protestant or a Defiance of Traytors, The (1679), b/l, Pepys 11.215.
  361. Loyal Protestants New Litany, The (1680), w/1,
  362. Loyal Subjects Exultation, The (1661), b/1, Euing 158.
  363. Loyal Subjects Free Choice or Their General Satisfaction In The Calling ofA New Parliament, The (1689), b/1, Pepys 11.266.
  364. Loyal Subjects Litany, The (1680), w/1,
  365. Loyal Subjects Resolution, The (1665), b/1, Euing 161.
  366. (1685). Maids Lamentation,
  367. Mans Happy Return To His Love, After A Long Seven Years Absence, The [between 1672 and 1696], b/1, Wood E25(153); [1700], wM, Douce Ballads 2(237b).
  368. Mardyke or The Soldiers Sonnet of His Sword (1660), w/1,
  369. (1253). Marvelous Newes ... Treason Plot Ag'
  370. (1560). Masterless Men: The Vagrancy Problem in England,
  371. (1657). Matchlesse Treason Plot discovered,
  372. (1983). Meaning and Context: Quentin Skinner and his Critics
  373. Meeting, or, The Maidens Healths Who Being Together Did Civilly Sing, Drink Healths To The Prince, Queen And King,
  374. (2004). Melody and Meaning in Early Modern England: the Broadside Ballad as Song'
  375. (1995). Memoirs of the Life of Colonel Hutchinson
  376. (2003). Mestizaje and Musical Nationalism in Mexico', unpublished paper, courtesy of Dr Guy Thompson,
  377. (1958). Middle Class Culture in Elizabethan England (2°d edn.
  378. (1993). Miracles and the Pulp Press During the English Revolution
  379. Miraculous Escape of Our Gracious King, From That Dismal, Black And Gloomie Defeat At Worster, The (1660), b/1,
  380. (1615). Mistris Turners Farewell To All Women
  381. (1649). Monument Of Charles The First King Of England,
  382. More News From The Fleet (1665),
  383. (1647). Morrall Tales Taking '4 View Of Things Past, Discoursing Of Things Present, And Conjecturing Of Things To Come. By A Well Known Moderne Author, The
  384. Mumpt you now, orMumpingMeg's Resolution (1649?
  385. Music at the Court of Charles 11(2001).
  386. (1983). Nathaniel Thompson Tory Printer, Ballad Monger and Propagandist' Unpublished Dissertation (Enschiede,
  387. (1908). Naval Songs and Ballads (Navy Records Society,
  388. (2001). Negotiating Power
  389. New Ballad Called The Protestants Prophesie, A (1688), b/I,
  390. New Ballad from Whigg-Land, A (1682), w/I,
  391. New Litany, Design 'd For This Lent, A (1684), n/b,
  392. (1998). New Reading Histories, Print Culture and the Identification of Change: the Case of Eighteenth-Century England', Social History,
  393. New Satyricall Ballad of The Licentiousness of The Times, A (1679), w/I,
  394. New Song Made in the Praise of the West of England, A (1689), b/I,
  395. New Song of Father Petres And The Devil, A (1689), b/l,
  396. New Song of The Taylor And His Maiden, A [between 1670 and 1697], b/I,
  397. (1689). New Touch of The Times or the Nations Content for a New Parliament, A
  398. New Touch of The Times or the Nations Content for a New Parliament, A (1689), w/1, Pepys V.
  399. New Touch of The Times, A (1689), b/1, Pepys IV.
  400. New Years Gift For The Rump, A (Oxford,
  401. (1640). Newes From
  402. (1642). Newes From Pauls
  403. (1986). News and Politics in Early Seventeenth-Century England',
  404. News For England: or, The Peoples Triumph. Then Let's Be Joyful, And In Heart Content, To See Our King United With The Parliament. Long Live Charles The Second (1660), b/1, Euing 131.
  405. News for the Nation (1689), b/1, Pepys 11.235.
  406. News in Bad Times;
  407. (2003). No nine days wonder": Embedded Protestant Narratives
  408. (2002). Not Home: Alehouses, Ballads and the Vagrant Husband in Early Modem England'
  409. (1954). Notes on the Ballad Market
  410. (1645). Observation Upon These Times, A
  411. Obtained (With The Providence ofAlmighty God) Against The Dutch-Fleet,
  412. of Christmas: or, the Milk Maids New-Years-Gift,
  413. of Jovial Blades, Who Laugh And Sing, And Are As Merry As The Maids, A (1660), b/1, Euing 153.
  414. of the New Ballad on the Late Terrible Fight on St James' Day, The (1666), w/I,
  415. ofJustice at Westminster arraigned at the Bar, The (1660), b/I,
  416. ofMonmouth's Lamentation, The (1685), b/1, Pepys 11.244;
  417. Okies Lamentation, or A Rumper Cashiered (1660), w/1,
  418. (1988). Oliver
  419. (1900). Oliver Cromwell and the Rule of the Puritans in
  420. On King James His Royal Birthday, A (1685), b/1, Pepys 11.233.
  421. On King James' Election To Be Pope of Rome, A (1689), w/I,
  422. (1663). On The Answer To Dr Wilds Poem
  423. On The Timely Death ofJohn Warner Late Lord Maior of The Citie of London, An (1648),
  424. or a Dialogue between Two Amorous Ladies (1685), b/1,
  425. or A New Game of Cards (1660/1), b/l, Wood 401(149); Wood 402(71,72); [between 1674 and 79], b/l, Pepys IV.
  426. or Content Os A Continual Feast, The [between 1685 and 1688], b/I,
  427. or Country Innocence, The [between 1685 and 88], b/1, Euing 137.
  428. or Englands Glory (1683), b/l,
  429. or His Last Sayings A Little Before His Death, The(1689), b/l, Pepys 111.278.
  430. Or King William And His Nobles Entertainment At The Farmers House,
  431. Or Some Strange Speeches ... By An Old Woman ... In Cheshire ... Margaret Hough, She Is Seven-Score And Fifteen Yeares OfAge, A (1657), b/I,
  432. or the Citizens Joy,. The (1682), w/1; Rox.
  433. or The Glass of Vain Glory [between 1684 and 1686], b/l, Pcpys U.
  434. Or The Humble Confession OfA Devonshire Gentleman, Who Was Condemned For High Treason, And Executed At Tyborne For The Same In The Raigne Of King Henry The Third, The Nineteenth OfJuly, 1267. You May Sing This If You Please, The (1647), b/l, no w/c,
  435. or The Joviall Loyalist, The ( 1681), b/l,
  436. (1254). or the Kings Going to Parliament, The
  437. or The Loyalists Cordial Advice (1681), b/1, Pepys IV.
  438. or The Merry Boys of the Times, The (1682), b/l,
  439. or The Parson of The
  440. or the Sorrowful Lady's Letter to Her Beloved Children,
  441. or the Transactions of the Four Last Years (1688); b/I, Pepys V. ii. 52; w/I, Pepys V. 101; Wood 417(167).
  442. or The Tricks And Fate of Halter And Gibbet, The (1669), Somerset CRO,
  443. or The True Protestant Admonition (1680), b/1,
  444. Or The Young Heir Newly Come To His Estate. A New Medley Of Six Ayres,
  445. (1663). or, A Parcel of Clouded Waggery
  446. (1662). or, An Exact Collection of the Choycest Poems and Songs Relating to the Late Times
  447. Or, An Unmatchable Combate Betwixt Sir William And The Earl Of Southast, A (1660), b/1,
  448. or, Gracious Clemency Rewarded With Villany,
  449. or, Long Looktfor Will Come at Last, The (1662), b/1,
  450. (1652). Or, The London-Fright At The Eclipse Proceeding From A Natural Cause
  451. or, The Loyal Subjects Grateful Acknowledgement, The (1687), b/1, Pepys 11.247.
  452. or, The Yielding Lass To An Excellent New Tune, The (1700), b/1,
  453. OrA Conference Between Their Present Majesties King William And Queen Mary On Their Parting, The (1690), b/I, Pepys 11.327.
  454. (2000). Oral and Literate Culture in
  455. (1982). Orality and Literacy. The Technologising of the Word
  456. (1947). Organical Musick' and Ecstasy',
  457. (2000). Origins of Democratic Culture
  458. Over Housekeeping { 1660? }; (1678), b/1, Wood E25(21); [between 1681 and 1684], b/1, Pepys I1.209.
  459. Overmatcht by his Mistress. or, The Solid Shepheards Satyrical Song against his Schismatical Mistress,
  460. (2003). Pamphlets and Pamphleteering in Early Modern Britain
  461. Panegyrick Faithfully Representing The Proceedings Of The Parliament At Westminster Since Their First Sessions To The Present, A (1646), w/l,
  462. Papists Prayers For Father Peters, The (1689), b/l, Pepys W.
  463. (1986). Parliamentary Selection, Social and Political Choice in Early Modern England
  464. Part of The Loyal Subjects Litany, The (1680), w/l, EEBO/Harvard.
  465. (1998). Peace in the Post Reformation
  466. (1660). Penitence Per Force, The
  467. Pensive Prisoners Lamentation, Being A Breefe Relation Taken Out Of The Cronacle Of Edward The Second, Shewing WhatMisery He Endured, The (1648), b/1,
  468. (2003). Performances and Playbooks: the Closing of the Theatres and the Politics of Drama'
  469. (1998). Periodisation, `Politics and "The Social"',
  470. Piece Discovered (1660), b/1, Euing 138.
  471. (1640). Pleasant New Song That Plainely Doth Show, That All Are Beggars, A
  472. (1986). Plebeian Marriage in Stuart England: Some Evidence From Popular Literature',
  473. (1994). Politics and Opinion
  474. (1960). Politics and Religion in Seventeenth-Century France
  475. (1660). Politics under the Later Stuarts: Party Conflict in a Divided Society,
  476. Popery, A (1680), b/1,
  477. Pöpes Great Year of Jubilee, The (1678), b/l, large broadside,
  478. (1989). Popular Culture and the Civil War', History of European Ideas,
  479. (1978). Popular Culture in Early Modern Europe
  480. (1998). Popular Cultures in England 1550 - 1750
  481. (1985). Popular Literature',
  482. (1989). Popular Political Opinion in England, 1660 - 1685', History of European Ideas,
  483. (2000). Popular Politics in the Sixteenth and Early Seventeenth Centuries',
  484. (1983). Postscript'
  485. (1998). Power Poor Relief, and Social Relations in Holland Fen,
  486. Prayer or Peace In These Sorrowful Times of Trouble, The (1685)/ b/1,
  487. Princess Welcome to England, The (1689), b/1, Pepys 11.256.
  488. Print and Electoral Politics,
  489. (1966). Printed Ballad Collections, Catalogues and Reference
  490. Printed Sources (pre 1800) Place of publication is London unless cited otherwise.
  491. (2002). Printing and the Reformation: The English Exception',
  492. (1977). Propaganda in the Revolution of 1688-89',
  493. Protestant Cuckold A New Ballad Being A Full And Perfect Relation How
  494. Protestant Fathers Advice To His Ambitious Son,
  495. Protestant's Jubilee orA Farewell To Popery, The (1689), wM, Pepys 11.285.
  496. Protestants Petition Against Popery, The (1681), w/I,
  497. (2002). Protestants, Puritans and Papists: Agency and Appropriation at the Foot of the Gallows' reprinted in Lake,
  498. (1999). Providence in Early Modern
  499. (1660). Psalme Sung By The People, Before The Bone-Fires, Made In And About The City ofLondon, On The 11th. of February, A
  500. (2001). Psychomachia (The Battle for the Soul of Man):
  501. (1647). Quarterne Full of Quearies, A
  502. Qui Chetat Chetabitur: Or Tyburne Cheated; Being A Poeme Upon The Three Regicides Munson, Mildmay And Wallopp (1662) w/l+w/c,
  503. (1660). Ratts Rhimed To Death, Or, The Rump-Parliament Hang'd Up
  504. (1994). Rayling Rymes and Vaunting Verse': Libellous Politics in Early Stuart England,
  505. (1982). Reactions to the English Civil War
  506. (2002). Rebellion and Popular Politics in Early Modern
  507. Rebellion Rewarded With Justice (1685), b/1, Pepys 11.243.
  508. Rebels Totally Routed, The (1685), b/l,
  509. Record Office: Kent Quarter Sessions Q/SRp/m. 4v [n.
  510. (1957). Records of the Court of the Stationers'
  511. Records Office: QSR, Easter, 1687,1/1/153/3-6: a2a. ii. Ballad Sources This list refers only to ballads cited in the thesis.
  512. Reflections Upon The Catholic Ballad (1675),
  513. (1684). Reformation a Satyr,
  514. (1659). Relation ofA Quaker, A
  515. Relieved or Hospitality Revived [between
  516. Religion Made A Cloak For Villainy (1681), b/l,
  517. (1933). Reluctant Revolutionaries. Englishmen and the Revolution of 1688
  518. (2000). Remapping Early Modern England: The Culture of Seventeenth-Century Politics
  519. (1699). Remarks Upon the Most Eminent of our Antimonarchical Authors and Their Writings
  520. (1653). Renatus Des-Cartes Excellent Compendium OfMusick: With Necessary And Judicious Animadversions Thereupon
  521. Renowne An Incouragement To All English Soldiers
  522. Reply To The Young Mans Resolution, Wherein She Fits Him In
  523. Resolution, The (1666), b/1, Euing 106.
  524. (1656). Resolution, The (R1940 12
  525. Return or the Parliaments Wellcome to London, The (1685), b/l, Pepys 11.234.
  526. (2004). Revealing Mary', History Today,
  527. (1999). Revolt of the Provinces: The People of England and the Tragedies of War 1634-1648 (2" Edn,
  528. (1696). Richard Baxters Narrative Of The Most Memorable Passages Of His Life And Times
  529. Ringing Into All Peaple's Ears Gods Dreadful Judgment To This Land And Kingdom, Prognosticated By The Great Eclipse Of The Sun,
  530. (2004). Roaring Royalists and Ranting Brewers: the Politicisation of Drink and Drunkenness in Political Broadside Ballads 1640 -1689'
  531. Rome In An Uproar; or, The Pope's Bulls Brought To The Baiting-Stake By Old Father Petres (1689), b/1,
  532. Romes Cruelty or, The Earl of Essex Barbarously Murthered
  533. Room ForA Ballad, or, A Ballad For Rome (1674), b/1,
  534. (1232). Roome for a Gamester, or, a Knot of Good Fellowes
  535. (2002). Roundhead Reputations
  536. Royal Patient Traveller, or, The Wonderful Escapes of His Sacred Majesty King Charles The Second From Worcester-Fight And His Making A Hollow Oke His Royal! Pallace, The (1660), b/1,
  537. Rump Servd In With A Grand Sallet.
  538. (2004). Sacred church and worldly tavern: reassessing an early modern divide'
  539. Sale ofEsau's Birthright (1679), b/1,
  540. (2004). Satire and the Early Stuart State
  541. Satire On James I And Charles 1](1645),
  542. (1681). Satirical Letter out of Scotland from
  543. Sayings Concerning The Alteration Of The Times, The (1682), b/l, Douce Ballads 2(172a).
  544. (1990). Scandals of the Ballad', Representations,
  545. (1500). Scholars and Gentlemen: Universities and Society
  546. Scolding Wives Vindication, The [between 1683 and 1696], b/I, Pepys V.
  547. (1993). Scribal publication in Seventeenth-Century England
  548. Seaman's Resolution to Fightfor King William, The (1689/90), b/I,
  549. Sence of the House, The (1643), w/l,
  550. (2000). Sentimentalism and its Erasure: The Role of Emotions in the Era of the French Revolution',
  551. (1996). Separate Domains? Women and Authority in Early Modern England',
  552. Servant Madam; Being The Flattering Courtier Or The Cheating Lover (1662),
  553. (1995). Sex and Subordination in England,
  554. (1998). Shaping History: Ordinary People
  555. Sheffery Morgan's Observation of The Stars, As He Sat Upon A Mountain In
  556. Shrowsbury For Me [between 1641 and 1674], b/1,
  557. (1997). Singing the News: The Dutch Revolt and English Street Ballads, c. 1560 -1660', Dutch Crossing,
  558. (1990). Single Sheets from a Country Town: the Example of Exeter'
  559. (1684). Sir Hercules Buffoon or the Poetical Squire
  560. (1969). Sir John Birkenhead 1617 -1679; a Royalist Career in Politics and 1'olc mlas
  561. (1645). Sir K The Lord Digbies Designe To Betray Abingdon, Carryed On For Divers Vveeks By An Intercourse OfLetters
  562. (1913). Sir Roger L'Estrange. A Contribution to the History of the Press in the Seventeenth Century
  563. Sir Thomas Armstrong's Farewell (1684), b/l,
  564. (1611). Sir Thomas Ouerburie His Life, With New Elegies Vpon His (Now Knowne) Vntimely Death: Whereunto Are Annexed,
  565. (1985). Small Books and Pleasant Histories
  566. Soldiers Fortune or The Taking ofMardyke,
  567. (1956). Some Aspects ofLondon Publishing Between 1550 and 1650
  568. (1929). Some Forerunners of the Newspaper in England 1476-1622
  569. (1973). Somerset in the Civil War and Interregnum
  570. Song, or the Good-Fellow's Design, The (1680), b/I,
  571. (1994). Songs of the
  572. Sorrowful Lamentation of the Widdows of the West for the Death of Their Deceased Husbands, The (1685), b/l, Pepys 11,245; n/b,
  573. Sorrowful Subject or Great Brittains Calamity, The (1685), b/1, Pepys 11.227.
  574. (1994). Sorts of People" in Tudor and
  575. Souldiers Sad Complaint,
  576. (1988). Sound Recordings Chumbawamaba. English Rebel Songs 1381-1914 (Woodlands Studio,
  577. Speech At His Time of Execution As He Made Upon The Scaffold, The (71649 -1660s), b/1, Pepys 11.203.
  578. St Omers, A (1682), w/1,
  579. (1910). State Control of the Press in Theory and Practice: the Role of the Stationers' Company before 1640',
  580. State, or The Subjects Joy for the Election of a New Parliament (1685), b/l, Pepys 11.249.
  581. Strange and True Newes of an Ocean of Fies (1647), b/I, no w/e,
  582. (1986). Stratford Upon Avon, Portrait of a Town
  583. (1970). Street Literature in
  584. (1983). Studies in Tudor and Stuart Politics and Government, Volume Ill: Papers and Reviews
  585. (2000). Sturdy Rogues and Vagabonds: Restoration Control of Pedlars and Hawkers'
  586. Subjects Thankfulnesse: or, God A Mercie Good Scot, The (1640), b/1,
  587. (1983). Such disagreement betwyx neighbours". Litigation and Human Relations in Early Modem England',
  588. (1641). Sucklington Faction or SucklingsRoaring Boyes,
  589. Surrey County Record Office: Surrey Quarter Sessions,
  590. (2004). Tavern Societies the Inns of Court, and the Culture of Conviviality in Early Seventeenth-Century London',
  591. Terror For Traitors or Treason Justly Punished, A (1683), 0+w/e,
  592. Thankes to the Parliament (1642),
  593. The (1641), w/l+w/c,
  594. The (1646), w/1+w/c,
  595. The (1646), w/1+w/e,
  596. The (1647), w/I,
  597. The (1660), b/1, Euing 350; w/l,
  598. The (1660), b/I,
  599. The (1660), w/l,
  600. The (1661), w/I, 669.126(69);
  601. The (1665), b/1, Euing 311; Wood 402(96).
  602. The (1666), b/1,
  603. The (1670), b/I, Pepys 11.222;
  604. The (1678), b/l,
  605. The (1679), b/1,
  606. The (1680), b/1,
  607. The (1680), b/I No w/c,
  608. The (1680), w/l,
  609. The (1681), b/I,
  610. The (1681), b/I, no w/c,
  611. The (1681), w/1, Rox.
  612. The (1682), n/b,
  613. The (1682), w/1,
  614. The (1684), n/b, EEBO/Harvard; (1685), b/1,
  615. The (1688), b/1, Pepys IV.
  616. The (1689), b/1, Pepys 11.268.
  617. The (1689), b/1, Pepys 11.270.
  618. The (1689), b/1, Pepys 11.274.
  619. The (1690), b/1, Pepys I1.330.
  620. The (1690), b/I, Pepys 11.328.
  621. The (1690), b/I, Pepys II.
  622. The (1690), n/b,
  623. The (1690), w/l,
  624. The (1690s), b/I, Pepys 11.325.
  625. The (1695), b/lIp, no w/c,
  626. The [between 1660 -70], b/I,
  627. The [between 1672and 1696], b/1, Euing 234.
  628. The [between 1685 - 881, 'w/I, RB V,
  629. The [between 1685 and 1689], b/1,
  630. The [between 1690 and 1694], b/I, Pepys 11.319.
  631. The [between 1690 and 1694], b/l,
  632. The {1677), b/l, Douce Ballads 2(192a).
  633. (1999). The Acoustic World of Early Modern
  634. The Anarchie, or The Blessed Reformation Since 1640. Being A New Caroll (1648), b/1, no w/c,
  635. (1980). The Army, James II and the Glorious Revolution
  636. (1996). The Art of the Dutch Republic I
  637. (1722). The Ballad Masters Plea',
  638. (1979). The Ballad,
  639. (1679). the Best Policy to Defeat Popery
  640. (1919). The Black Letter Broadside Ballad',
  641. (1966). The British Broadside Ballad and its Music
  642. (1962). The Broadside Ballad
  643. (1991). The Broken Spell: A Cultural and Anthropological History of Pre-industrial Europe
  644. (1907). The Cambridge History of
  645. (1656). The Case is Altered
  646. The Catholic Ballad, or, An Invitation To Popery (1674), b/l,
  647. (1998). The Causes of the English Civil War
  648. (1652). The Character ofa Time Serving Saint
  649. The Cloak, or, The Cloak's Knavery The (1679), b/l, Rox. N. 32; Pepys 11.218; (1681), n/b,
  650. (1994). The Collection: Origins and History',
  651. (1985). The Commonwealth Kidney of Algernon Sydney',
  652. (1999). The Constitutionalist Revolution: The Transformation of Political Culture in Early Stuart England', Past and Present,
  653. The Counsel ofa Father to his Son Newly Married, The [between 1624 and 1680], w/I+w/c, large broadside,
  654. The Courtiers Health: or, The Merry Boyes of The Times [between 1672
  655. The Credit of Yorkshire, or,
  656. The Dancing Master, Or, Plain And Easie Rules For The Dancing Of Country Dances With The Tune To Each Dance To Be Playd On The Treble Violin (1653; 1665; 1670; 1675; 1679; 1686;
  657. (1595). The Defense of Poesy
  658. The Delights Of The Bottle: Or, The Town-Gallants Declaration For Women And Wine, The {1650}; [between 1672 and 1674], b/1, Wood E25(58); [between 1672 and 1696], b/1, Douce 1(55a); 4oRaw1.566(34); (1680), b/1,
  659. (1879). The Diary OfJohn Evelyn ... A New Edition... With A Life Of The Author
  660. (1999). The Double Standard Revisited: Plebeian Women and Male Sexual Reputation in Early Modern England',
  661. (1964). The Educational Revolution in England, 1560-1640',
  662. (1997). The English Civil War
  663. (1651). The English Dancing Master: Or, Plaine And Easie Rules For The Dancing Of Country Dances, With The Tune To Each Dance
  664. (2001). The English Press 1621-1861
  665. (1989). The English Urban Renaissance
  666. (1971). The Euing Collection of English Broadside Ballads in the Library of the University of Glasgow
  667. The Exit Tyrannus: or, Upon Erasing That Ignominious And Scandalous Motto, Which Was Set Over The Place Where King Charles The First Statue Stood,
  668. (1992). The Fabrication ofLouis",
  669. (1989). The Family in the English Revolution (Oxford,
  670. The Famous orange (1689), b/1, Pepys 11.260.
  671. (1992). The fiery Tryal of their Infallible Examination',
  672. (1972). The Fifth Monarchy Men: A Study in Seventeenth-centuryEnglish Millenarianism
  673. (1968). The First Earl of Shaftesbury
  674. (1678). The Fool Turn 'd Critick
  675. (1978). The Foundations ofModern Political Thought (2 Vols, Cambridgc,
  676. (1647). The Four-Legg'd Elder, or, A True Relation ofA Dog And An Elder's Maid To The Tune of The Lady's Fall, or, Gather Your Rosebuds, And Fourty Other Tunes
  677. The Four-Legg'd Quaker To The Tune of The Dog And Elder's Maid, or, The Lady's Fall { 1662 -1668}, w/l+w/c,
  678. (2005). The Gazet in Metre; or The Rhiming Newsmonger': The Broadside Ballad as Intelligencer. A New Narrative',
  679. (1660). The Gentle Craft, or, Hewson's Lamentation, A
  680. (1994). The Genuine Ballads of the People'.
  681. (1984). The Great Re-clothing ofRural
  682. (1675). The Greeks and Trojans Wars
  683. The History Of The Parliament Of England, Which Began November The Third,
  684. (1981). The History ofMyddle
  685. (1996). The Invention of the Newspaper
  686. (1999). The Itch Grown a Disease": Manuscript Transmission of News in the Seventeenth Century',
  687. The Jerking Parson,
  688. The Joviall Crew, or, The Devill turn 'd Ranter: being a character of the roaring Ranters of these times (1651).
  689. The King And Kingdoms Joyful Day Of Triumph. Or, The Kings Most Excellent Majesties Royal And Triumphant Coming To London, Accompanied By The Ever Renowned, His Excellence The Lord General Monck (1660), b/l,
  690. (1999). The King's Head
  691. The Kings Last Farewell To The World or The Dead Kings Living Meditations, At The Approach of Death Denounced Against Him (1649), w/l+w/c, large broadside,
  692. The Lamenting Ladies Last Farewell to the World (RI1409 25 March 1656); (1660), b/l, Wood 402(75,76); [between 1650 and 1680], b/l,
  693. (1661). The Last Farewel of Three Bould Traytors
  694. (1984). The Last Popular Rebellion
  695. the Lazy Brownist and the Loyal Author,
  696. (2000). The Legacy of the English Civil War: Rethinking the Revolution',
  697. (1664). The Life and Times ofAnthony Wood, Antiquary of Oxford, 1632 - 1695, Described by Himself (5 vols.
  698. (1992). The Literacy Myth? Illiteracy
  699. (1958). The Literary Status of the English Popular Ballad',
  700. (2002). The Lollards (Basingstoke,
  701. The Lord Russels Last Farewell To The World (1683), n/b,
  702. The Love And Kindness Between The Pope And The Devil, Manifested By Some True Protestants, Who Utterly Defie The Pope And His Romish Faction, As It Was To Be Seen In
  703. The Loyal Peers Friend, The (1681), b/1,
  704. The Loyal Subjects Hearty Wishes to King Charles the Second (1660), b/l,
  705. (1999). The Lutterell File (New Haven, Conn.,
  706. (1993). The Making ofa Great Power: Late Stuart and early Georgian Britain,
  707. (1656). The Man That Hath Never A Nose, Or, Let Them Tell Noses That Have Them
  708. (1986). The Meaning of Literacy in Early Modem England',
  709. (2003). The Medical Gaze and the `French-diseased'-Body in Early Modem Augsburg', Bulletin of History ofMedicine, forthcoming, paper given at Welcome Conference,
  710. (1994). The Middling Sort of People: Culture,
  711. The Mournfull Shepherdesse OfArcadiah Or The Solitary Solitudes
  712. (1673). The Musical Companion
  713. (1997). The Necessity of State in Early Modem Peasant Society',
  714. The Netherlands; Being A Full And True Relation OfA Sharp And Bloody Battel Fought Betwixt The Prince Of Orange, And The French Army (1678), b/1, Wood E25(106).
  715. (1996). The News Revolution in
  716. (1999). The Newspaper, Public Opinion, and the Public Sphere in the Seventeenth Century',
  717. (1634). The Noble Souldier, Or, A Contract Broken, Justly Reveng'd A Tragedy
  718. the Northern Parts of England. Shewing the Readiness of the Gentry and Commonalty of the Counties of Chester and Lancaster, in Joyning with the Prince of orange, at his Highnesses First Landing, The (1689), b/l, Pepys 11.262.
  719. (2003). The Ordinance for the Trial of Charles I',
  720. (1642). The Organs Funerall, Or, The Quiristers Lamentation For The Abolishment Of Superstition And Superstitious Ceremonies
  721. (1640). The Papist, Now Wee Must Depart
  722. (1653). The Parliament Routed or Heres A House To Be Let
  723. (1987). The Patriarch's Wife: Literary Evidence and the History of the Family
  724. the Penitent Son; A Congratulatory Song on the Happy and Most Wish 'd for Return ofJames D. ofMonmouth, The (1683), b/1, Pepys 1I.
  725. (1992). The Personal Rule of Charles I (New Haven,
  726. (1659). The Petty-Schoole
  727. (1646). The Picture of an English Antick
  728. (1641). The Poet's Blind Man's Bough
  729. (2001). The Political Culture of the Middling Sort, c. 1550-1700',
  730. (2004). The Politics of Commonwealth: Citizens and Freemen in Early Modem England
  731. (1992). The Politics of the Ancient Constitution
  732. (1996). The Politics of the Parish',
  733. (1972). The Popish Plot
  734. The Popish Plot, A (1689), b/I,
  735. (1987). The Popular Marketing of "Old Ballads": The Ballad Revival and EightecnthCentury Antiquarianism Reconsidered', Eighteenth-Century Studies, 21, I (Autumn
  736. (1999). The Popular Print in
  737. The Prentices Resolution (1643), b/1, Ashm.
  738. The Preparation For The Happy Coronation of King William And Queen Mary, The (1689), w/l, large w/c and broadside,
  739. (1979). The Printing Press as an Agent of Change
  740. The Prisoners Observation (1645) w/l+w/c,
  741. (1989). The Problem of "Popular Political Culture" in Seventeenth-Century London', History of European Ideas,
  742. (1934). The Puritan and Music
  743. (1656). The Quakers Feare
  744. (1912). The Reign of Charles I',
  745. (1982). The Religion ofProtestants
  746. (2002). The Restoration
  747. (1986). The Restoration: A Political and Religious History of England and
  748. (1995). The Right to be King: The Succession to the Crown"ofEngland,
  749. (1990). The Rise of the English Street Ballad, 1550-1650 (trans. Gay na Walls,
  750. (2002). The Roasting of the Rump: Scatology and the Body Politic in Restoration England', Past and Present,
  751. The Royal Health (1689), wM,
  752. The Royal Progress of Our Gracious King James the 11 into the West of England, The (1687), b/1, Pepys 11.246.
  753. (1937). The Royalists Under the Protectorate',
  754. The Royall Entertainment Presented By The Loyalty Of The City, To The Royalty Of Their Soveraign, On Thursday The Fourth OfJuly 1660
  755. The Royall Oak: or, The Wonderfull Travels, Miraculous Escapes, Strange Accidents of His Sacred MajestyKing Charles The Second. How From Worcester Fight By A Good Hap, Our Royall King Made An Escape (1660), b/1, Euing 308.
  756. The Royall Subjects Warning piece to All Traytors, The (1660), b/l, Euing 310.
  757. The Scotch Courtship [between 1662 and 1691], n/b, Pepys V.
  758. (1661). The Second Part OfMerry Drollery, Or, A Collection OfJovial Poems, Merry Songs, Witty Drolleries, Intermix'd With Pleasant Catches
  759. (1994). The Shaming of Margaret Knowsley: Gossip, Gender and the Experience of Authority in Early Modem England',
  760. The Shoe Makers Delight (1690), w/l, Pepys V.
  761. The Shoemaker's Triumph (1695), w/l+w/c, Pepys V.
  762. (1988). The Sound of History: Songs and Social Comment
  763. (2002). The Spoken Word,
  764. (2000). The State and Social Change in Early Modern England,
  765. (1989). The Structural Transformation of the Public Sphere (trans. Thomas Burger,
  766. (1983). The Study of Dispute: Anthropological Perspectives',
  767. The Ten Grand Infamous Traytors
  768. The Third Part, To The Same Tune. Written By A Lady of Quality, A 1679),
  769. The Times, Who Doth By Experience Profess And Protest, That OJAll Professions, A Turn-Coat's The Best, The (1662/3), engraved,
  770. The True Manner of the Life and Death of Sir Thomas Wentworth (1641), b/1,
  771. (2001). The Unacknowledged Republic: Office Holding in Early Modem England',
  772. The Valiant Hearted Sea Man; Declaring A Late Skirmish Fought Between Our English Fleet And The Dutch. Wherein The Dutch Was Worsted, Two Of The Dutch Ships Sund And Two Taken As Lawful Prize, With A Very Small Loss On The English Side (1665), b/l,
  773. The Wandering Jews Chronicle or The Old Historian His Brief Declaration Made In A Mad Fashion of Each Coronation That Past In
  774. The West (1685), n/b, EEBO/Bodleian.
  775. The West, Or, The Virgins, Of Taunton-Dean Who Ript Open Their Silk-Petticoats, To Make Colours Foe The Late Duke Of M's Army, The (1685), w/l,
  776. The Whig Rampant: or, Exaltation (1682), b/l,
  777. The Whig's Exaltation A Pleasant New Song of 82 (1682), n/b,
  778. The Wine Coopers Delight (1681),
  779. (1998). The Women of Grub Street.
  780. (2002). The World of the Tavern: Public Houses in Early Modern Europe
  781. (1994). The World ofJohn Taylor the Water-Poet
  782. The Worth of a Peny
  783. (1674). The Young Gallants Academy
  784. (1997). Thinking With Demons
  785. Third Touch of The Times, A (1688),
  786. (1647). Thirty And Two Extremes Of These Times Discovered And Reduced To Sixicene Golden Meanes
  787. (1985). Thomas D'Urfey : the Life and Work of a Restoration Playwright
  788. To The Same Tune And Answer To The Lady of Qualities Popish Ballad, The (1679) CB.
  789. To The Same Tune or The Letany Continued, The (1647), w/l,
  790. To The Tune of 48, The (1674), w/1,
  791. Together with his Promise and Resolution to Return [between 1685 and 1689], b/1, Pepys 11.239.
  792. Tom A Bedlams Desires of Peace or His Benedicities For Distracted Englands Restauration To Her Wits Again (1648), w/l, 669. f. 12(59) Young Jemmy An Excellent New Ballad (1681), w/1,
  793. Tom Tormented or Uexed To The Heart By The News =Mongers of The Town (1688/9), b/1, Pepys IV.
  794. Tompson Tell-Lyes (1682, w/1,
  795. Toms-Son His Repetition To His Vvffe: Bewailing His Present
  796. (1646). Trades-man What Shall We Do?
  797. (1681). Treason Made Manifest, Or, A Discourse By Way Of Dialogue Between Richard And
  798. Treason Rewarded at Tyburn (1679), b/1,
  799. Triumph: or, Englands Joy in the Birth if the Young Prince of Wales, The (1688), b/1,
  800. Triumphing English Commanders, or, The Rebells Overthrow And Utter Desolation, The (1685), b/l/p, EEBO/Huntington.
  801. (1667). Triumphs of Four Nations; or, A Happy Conclusion of Peace,
  802. True Character of Sundry Trades And Callings: or, A New Ditty of Innocent Mirth This Song Is New, Perfect And True, There's None Can This Deny; For I Am Known, Friend,
  803. True Loyalist or The Obedient Subject, A (1683), n/b, Wood 417(115); (1685), b/1, Pcpys 11.223; Wood 417(115). True Manner of the Kings Tryal at Westminster-Hall, by the High Court ofJustice, The .
  804. True Manner of The Life And Death of Sir Thomas Wentworth, The (1641), b/1,
  805. (1679). True Narrative of The Horrid Hellish Popish Plot, A
  806. (1657). True Newes From The Famous City Of Worcester Being A Brief Relation Of Ye Life And Death OfA Quaker Whose Name Was Will'
  807. True Portraiture of a Prodigious Monster, The (1655),
  808. True Relation of A Notorious Cheater One Robert Bullock, A (1663), b/1, Wood, 401(197); Wood 402(91,92).
  809. (1662). Truth andLoyalty Vindicated
  810. (1656). Tryall, or,
  811. (2004). Tudor Rebellions (5th edn,
  812. Turn'd Seeker, or, The Seekers Ballad (1674), b/1, no w/c, music,
  813. Turn'd To Tinder or Englands Third Great Royal Victory (1666), b/I,
  814. Turne of Time, or, The Period of Rebellion Dedicated, To The Infamous Members Late Sitting At Westminster,
  815. (2001). Two Renaissances: Urban Political Culture in Post-Reformation England Reconsidered',
  816. (1995). Underground Verse and the Transformation of Early Stuart Political Culture',
  817. Unparalel'd (1681), w/1,
  818. Upon Mr Bobards Yew Men of The Guards To The Physick Garden (Oxford, 1662), w/1, Wood 416(93) Gayton, Edmund. To The Most Illustrious Prince His Highnesse James Duke of York... A Votive Song For Her Sacred Majesties Happy Arrival! (1662), w/l,
  819. Upon Our Royall Queens Majesties Most HappyArrivall (1661), w/1,
  820. Valiant Souldiers Gallantry or The Glory of The Camp Royal, The (1686), w/1, Firth
  821. (2001). Venerating the honesty of a tinker': The Kings Friends and the Battle for the Allegiance of the Common People in Restoration England'
  822. (1990). Venting Spleen',
  823. Villanies Discovered or His Rise And Fall In The Last Four Years, The (1689), b/I, Pepys 11.288.
  824. (2002). Visions ofPolitics (3 Vols,
  825. Vive Le Roy. or His Joyfull Exaltation For King Charles His Restoration, In A Dialogue Between Dick A Ploughman, And Jack A Shepherd With Jacks Epigram Upon Englands Grand Traytor, The (1660), w/I,
  826. Warning to all Priests and Jesuites, A (1643), b/1,
  827. Wheel of Time Turning Round To The Good Old Way... Written By A Lover of The Good Old Cause, The (1661), w/l,
  828. (2003). When Gossips Meet: Women, Family, and Neighbourhood in Early Modern
  829. (1634). Wherein Is Described The Blessed Nativity Of Our Lord Jesus Christ, Together With His Life On Earth, And His Precious Death On The Crosse For Mankind, The
  830. Who Was Found Guilty of High Treason, At The Kings-Bench-Barr At Westminster, On Thursday The 21st. of Nov. 1678. For Speaking Dangerous, And Treasonable Words Against His Most Sacred Majesty The King (1678),
  831. (1657). Whose Seditious Work Was The Loss Of His Countrey And His Kirk
  832. (1672). Wild's Humble Thanks for His Majesties Gracious Declaration for Liberty of Conscience,
  833. (1996). William III's Declaration of Reasons and the Glorious Revolution',
  834. (1995). Wit in a Roundhead. The Dilemma of Marchamont Nedham',
  835. With His Resolute Lady, The (1645); [between 1678 and 1680], b/I,
  836. With The Definition of The Word Tory, A (1682), w/l+w/c,
  837. With The Manner of Their Taking Ship Dover, And Their Departure, Set Forth
  838. Wonderful Vision (1679/80), b/l,
  839. (1606). Wooers Newe Curraunto,
  840. (1660). Word In Season To The Ranting Royalists And The Rigid Presbiterians, A
  841. (1646). World is Turned Upside Down, The
  842. Worthies,
  843. (1722). Worthy to be Remembered
  844. You Twice, or, The City Courting Their Owne Ruine, Thank The Parliament Twice, For Their Treble Undoing (1647),
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