The necessity of Christian subjection [microform] : demonstrated and proved by the doctrine of Christ and the apostles : the practice of primitive Christians, the rules of religion, cases of conscience, and consent of latter orthodox divines : that the power of the King is not of humane, but of divine right : and that God onely is the efficient cause thereof : whereunto is added, an appendix of all the chief objections that malice it selfe could lay upon His Majestie, with a full answer to every particular objection : also a tract intituled, Christvs Dei, wherein is proved that our soveraign Lord the king is not onely major singulis, but major univerfis.

Other records:
Morton, Thomas, 1564-1659.
Oxford : [s.n.], 1643.
Early English books, 1641-1700 ; 239:E.62, no. 18.
Early English books, 1641-1700 ; 243:E.93, no. 11.
[2], 22, [2], 13 p.
Divine right of kings.
Parker, Henry, 1604-1652. Observations upon some of His Majesties late answers and expresses.
Attributed to Thomas Morton. cf. Thomason Coll.
The second part, "Christus dei" is attributed to John Jones by NUC pre-1956 imprints.
This item is located at reel 239:E.62, no. 18 and also at reel 243.E:93, no. 11 (lacks second part, "Christus dei").
The second part, "Christus dei", is also identified separately as Wing 961 Variant which appears at reel 243:E.92, no. 4.
Item identified in reel guide as Wing M2843.
Reproduction of original in Thomason Collection, British Library.
Microfilm. Ann Arbor, Mich. : University Microfilms International, 1967. 1 microfilm reel : 35 mm. (Early English books, 1641-1700 ; 239:E.62, no. 18 or 243:E.93, no. ll)
Cited in:
Wing M2844
Madan 1421
Jones, John, d. 1600. Christus dei.
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