A true relation of two most strange and fearefull accidents, lately happening
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A true relation of two most strange and fearefull accidents, lately happening the one at Chagford in Deuonshire, by the falling of th[e] Stanary Court-house, the 6. day of March last. The other at Branson within a mile of Burton vpon Trent in Staffordshire, this present yeare 1618. by

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Published by Printed [by J. White] for H. G[osson] and are to be sold by I. Wright, at the signe [of] the Bible without New-gate in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Chagford (England) -- Early works to 1800.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesGods fearefull iudgement shewed in Deuonshire., Gods fearefull judgement shewed in Devonshire.
GenreEarly works to 1800.
SeriesEarly English books, 1475-1640 -- 1229:17.
ContributionsGoodcole, Henry, 1586-1641, attributed name.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination[14] p.
Number of Pages14
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18583600M

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The first attempt to present Capt. John Smith's works objectively and with sympathetic understanding of their character was made by Edward Arber in Before that, and since the days of their original printing, only scattered bits had been republished for one or another reason -- on occasion even merely to disparage or glorify the man or what he wrote, depending on the publisher's bent. A True relation of the life and death of Sir Andrew Barton, a pirate and rover on the seas. EEBO-TCP.\n. Anonymous (). A true relation of the wonderful cure of Mary Maillard, lame almost ever since she was born, on Sunday the 26th of Nov. EEBO-TCP.\n. Anonymous (). A true relation of two most strange and fearefull accidents, lately happening. It occurs in a pamphlet entitled ‘A most Certain, Strange and true Discovery of a Witch, being taken by some of the Parliament Forces, as she was standing on a small planck-board and sayling on it over the River of Newbury.’ The illustration is of the rudest description, and the story is told in a breathless sort of way, without a full stop. The Decameron, by Giovanni Boccaccio. The Third Day (to my hearts endlesse griefe) how thou wastest and consumest thy desires, to delight them with a strange woman, like a most vile and wicked man as thou art. he declared at large the whole carriage of the businesse. Hermelina being wondrously joyfull, for two such succesefull accidents.