Prince Ruperts burning love to England: discovered in Birminghams flames. Or A more exact and true naration of Birmingham's calamities, under the barbarous and inhumane cruelties of P. Ruperts forces. [microform] : Wherein is related how that famous and well affected town of Birmingham was; unworthily opposed. Insolently invaded. Notoriously robbed and plundered. And most cruelly fired in cold blood the next day. By Prince Ruperts forces. Together with the number of Prince Ruperts forces, his considerable persons slaine, or mortally wounded; their many abominable carriages in and after the taking of the town. The small strength which Birmingham had to maintaine their defence, the names of their men slaine: the number of houses burned, and persons thereby destitute of habitation; with divers other considerable passages. Published at the request of the Committee at Coventry, that the kingdome may timely take notice what is generally to be expected if the cavaliers insolencies be not speedily crushed.

London : Printed for Thomas Vnderhill, 1643.
8 p.
Thomason Tracts ; 18:E.100[8].

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Other Title:
More exact and true naration of Birmingham's calamities under the barbarous and inhumane cruelties of P. Ruperts forces.
Local subjects:
Birmingham (England) -- History, Military -- Early works to 1800. (search)
Great Britain -- History -- Civil War, 1642-1649 -- Campaigns -- Early works to 1800. (search)
Annotation on Thomason copy: "ist May".
Reproduction of the original in the British Library.
Microfilm. Ann Arbor, Mich. : University Microfilms International, 1977. 1 microfilm reel ; 35 mm. (Thomason Tracts ; 18:E.100[8]). s1977 miun a
Cited in:
Wing (2nd ed.) P3489.
Thomason E.100[8].