Vindiciæ regum; or, The grand rebellion : that is, a looking-glasse for rebels, whereby they may see, how by ten severall degrees they shall ascend to the height of their designe, and so throughly rebell, and utterly destroy themselves thereby. And, wherin is clearly proued by holy Scripturs, ancient fathers, constant martyrs, and our best modern writers, that it is no wayes lawfull for any private man, or any sort or degree of men, inferior magistrates, peeres of the kingdom, greatest nobility, lo. of the councel, senate, Parliament or Pope, for any cause, compelling to idolatry, exercising cruelty, prastizing [sic] tyranny, or any other pretext, how fair and specious soever it seems to be, to rebell, take armes, and resist the authority of their lawfull king; whom God will protect, and require all the blood that shall be spilt at the hands of the head rebels. And all the maine objections to the contrary are clearly answered. / By Gr. Williams, L. Bishop of Ossory.

Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672.
Other Title:
Grand rebellion.
Oxford : Printed by Henry Hall, Ann. Dom. 1643.
Early English books online
1 online resource ([8], 106, [2] pages)
Monarchy -- Great Britain -- Early works to 1800.
Local subjects:
Great Britain -- Politics and government -- 1642-1649 -- Early works to 1800. (search)
Great Britain -- History -- Civil War, 1642-1649 -- Early works to 1800. (search)
Running title reads: The grand rebellion.
The last leaf bears a prayer for the defense of King Charles I.
In this edition, line 3 of title reads "The grand".
Annotation on Thomason copy: "Feb: 1st: 1642" ; "February 1th 1642".
Reproduction of the original in the British Library.
Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Mich. : UMI, 1999- (Early English books online) Digital version of: (Thomason Tracts ; 15:E88[1]) s1999 miun s
Cited in:
Wing (2nd edition) W2675
Madan, II, 1208.
Thomason E.88[1].
Access Restriction:
Restricted for use by site license.
Location Notes Your Loan Policy
Description Status Barcode Your Loan Policy