A declaration of the Lord Generall and his Councell of Officers; shewing the grounds and reasons forthe dissolution of the late Parliament
Cromwell, Oliver
London. printed by Hen. Hills and Tho. Brewster. 1653.

A declaration of the Lord Generall and his Councel of officers: shewing the grounds and reasons for the dissolution of the late Parliament
London. Printed by H. Hills and T. Brewster and are to be sold at the sign of Sir John Old-castles and at the three Bibles at the West-end of Pauls. 1653. 11 p.

A declaration of the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland for the undeceiving of deluded and seduced people, whichmay be satisfactory to all that doe not wilfully shut their eyes against the light: In answer to certaine late declarations and acts framed by the Irish Popish prelates and clergy in a conventicle at Clonmac-Nois
Cromwell, Oliver
London. printed atCorke and now re-printed at London by E. G. 1650. [16]p.

A declaration of the Lord Maior, aldermen and commons of thecity of London, in Common-Councell assembled
London. R. Cotes. 1647. 9 p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons: concerning divers ... persons and citizens of ... London,who are willing and ready to undertake and advance a considerable number of souldiers, and them to ... maintain ... for severall months
London. Husbands. 1642. 7 p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons: for the speedy putting this city into a posture of defence ... rebells ... now marching against the Parliament for the destruction of the same, and ... London
London. T. Smith. 1642. (6) p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled ... for the disarming of all Popish recusants: and that it shall be lawfull for any of His majesties subjects to seize upon ... all such as shall execute the illegal commission of array ... With a declaration ... that all persons ... which shall assist His majesty in this war ... shall be traytors
London. Husbands. 1642. 5 p.

A Declaration of the Lords and Commons Assembled in Parliament: Shewing the present Designe now on foot (by vertue of a pretended Commission from His Majesty) for a Cessation of Armes, or Treaty of Peace with the Rebels in Ireland, now they are brought to such a low condition, that they are inforced to devoure and eate one another in some parts of that Kingdome, And bywhat popish Instruments and Ministers in their councels at the Court, the said designe is and hath been carried on; Persons of great trust, eminent for their affection to religion, and hatred of the Rebels being displaced, and men popishlyaddicted put in their Offices. All serving for the better introduction of Popery, and extirpation of the true Protestant religion, in that and other of His Majesties Dominions
London. Printed for John Wright in the Old-baily. October 2, 1643. 10 p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: Concerning the present lamentable estate and miserable condition ofIreland. The poore Protestants in some places being forced to kill their Horses to satisfie their Hunger, and very many others having perished by Famine. With some sad and serious Motives propounded by both Houses, to all pious and well affected Englishmen for their speedy Reliefe, a thing earnestly to be intended, considering what courses are now set on foot at Oxford, for bringing those barbarous Rebels into this Kingdome. Die Veneris. 16 June, 1643
London. Printedfor I. Wright. June 17. 1643. 8 p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: concerning the disbanding of the Army : with instructions for the same. As also two ordinances : one for taking the accounts of the souldiary of the Kingdom. The other for the releefe of maimed souldiers and marriners, and the widowes and orphans of such as have died in the service of the Parliament
London. printed for John Wright. 1647.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: for the suppressing of all tumultuous assemblies, under pretence of framing and presenting petitions to the Parliament
London. Imprinted for John Wright. 1648. 4 p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament ... 29 Novemb. 1642
[London]. [s.n.]. 1642. [6]p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament ... also a special order of both Houses concerningirregular printing, and for the suppressing of all false & scandalous pamphlets
London. 1642. 4to.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning an insolent letter sent to Mr. Clarke at Craughton neere Brackley in Northamptonshire: from Sir John Biron Knight, since the inhabitants of that county apprehended divers rebels under his command; as he with them and many troops of horse, in a warlike and trayterous manner marcht toward Oxford, to the great terror and affrightment of His Majesties good subjects in those parts. Whereunto is annexed a coppy of the said letter. 13.Septemb. 1642
London. printed for J. Wright. 1642.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning His Majesties advancing with his army toward London: Also, how Sir John Hinderson urged one David Alexander a Scotchman, to kill Sir John Hotham, and blow up the Parliaments magazine ... Together with the depositions of ... David Alexander and Sir John Hinderson. Whereunto is added, Severall votes of the Lords and Commons, corrected ... to prevent false copies
London. E. Husbands and I. Franke. Octob. 18. 1642. 15 p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning the papers of the Scots Commissioners, entituled The answer of the Commissioners of the Kingdom of Scotland to both Houses of Parliament
London. Printed for Edward Husband. 1646. 16p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning the papers of the Scots Commissioners, entituled, 'The answer of the Commissioners of the Kingdom of Scotland to both Houses of Parliament, upon the new propositions of peace, and the four Bills to be sent to His Majesty': And concerning the proceedings of the said Commissioners in the Isle of Wight
London. Printed for Edward Husband. March 13. 1647[8].

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning the present lamentable, and miserable condition of Ireland: Whereunto are added, the severall propositions made by the Committees of the House of Commons, and the Committee of adventurers chosen in London out of the body of the adventurers, and ratified by the house, for the more perfect incouragement of all that wish well to the generall cause of religion, the relieving of the Protestant brethren in Ireland, and the safety of this state and kingdome
London. G. Miller. 1643. 13 p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning the present lamentable, and miserable condition of Ireland, the poore Protestants in some places being forced to kill their horses to satisfie their hunger, and very many others having perished by famine. With some sad and serious motives propounded by both houses, to all pious and well affected Englishmen for their speedy reliefe, a thing earnestly to be intended considering what courses are now set on foot at Oxford, for bringingthose barbarous rebels into this kingdom. Whereunto are added, the severall propositions made by the Committees of the House of Commons, and the Committee of adventurers chosen in London out of the body of the adventurers, and ratified by the House, forthe more perfect incouragement of all that wish well to the generall cause of religion, the relieving of the Protestant brethren in Ireland, and the safety of this state and kingdome
Miller, George
London. Printed by George Miller. 1643. 8,7-13,[1]p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning the pressing necessities of this kingdome, caused by the traiterous ... counsels and attempts of those ... councellors, still about the King, and protected by him, while they more and more manifest their implacable enmity to our religion, the Parliament, and peace of all His Majesties good subjects and dominions
London. J. Wright. January, 10 1642. (6) p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. Die Martis, 30. Martii 1647
London. printed for John Wright. 1647.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. Die Veneris, 15. Decemb. 1648
London. printed for John Wright. 1648.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for making void a former declaration ofthe thirtieth of March concerning the Army. Die Martis, 8. Junii, 1647
London. printed for Edward Husband. 1647.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for the incouragement of all suchapprentices as have or shall voluntarily list themselves to go in this present expedition, for the defence of religion, the preservation of this city, the King and kingdome, under the command of His Excellency the Earl of Warwick
(London). Printed for John Wright. Novemb. 8. 1642. (5) p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the raising of all power and force, as well trained bands as others, in severall counties of this kingdome: to lead against all traitors, and their adherents, and them to arrest and imprison ... all such as shal oppose any of His Majesties loving subjects, that shall be imployed in this service, by either of [sic] both Houses of Parliament : with a relation of some late passages in Somerset, and how the Country ... have beset the towne of Wels
Wright, John
London. printed for Iohn Wright. 1642. [2], 6 p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the raising of all power, and force,as well trained bands as others, in severall counties of this Kingdom, to lead against all traytors and their adherents, and them to arrest, and imprison, and to fight with, kill, and slay all such as shall oppose any of His Majesties loving subjects, that shall be imployed in this service, by either or both Houses of Parliament, together with His Majesties declaration in answer to the same
Oxford. reprinted by Leonard Lichfield. 1642.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for the suppressing of all tumultuous assemblies, under pretence of framing and presenting petitions to the Parliament. Die Sabbathii, 20 maii, 1648
London. printed for Edward Husbands. 1648.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for the vindication of Ferdinando LordFairfax, and divers other Knights and Gentlemen, who were by Henry Earl of Cumberland, and William Earl of Newcastle, in two severall proclamations, falsly, maliciously, and traiterously proclaimed traytors. The Lords and Commons do furtherdeclare the sayd Henry Earl of Cumberland, and William Earle of Newcastle...to be guilty of high treason. Also, requiring and commanding all persons of what estate, degree, or quality soever they be...that they do forthwith wholly and absolutely withdraw themselves from the said Earl of Newcastle, or any of the forces raised by him
London. Printed for John Franke. February 4 [1642[3]].

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, setting forth the grounds and reasons, that necessitate them at this time to take up defensive arms for the preservation of His Majesties person, the maintenance of the true religion, th[e] laws and [l]iberties of the Kingdom, and the power and priviledge of Parliament
London. printed for Edward Husbands, and Iohn Franck. August 3. 1642.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, setting forth the grounds and reasons, that necessitate them at this time to take up defensive arms for the preservation of His Majesties person, the maintenance of the true religion, th[e] laws and [l]ilberties of this kingdom, and the power and priviledge of Parliament
London. Printed for Edward Husbands. 1642. 16p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, setting forth the several plots and designes that have been on foot to destroy this Parliament, ever since the sitting thereof
London. Printed for Edward Husbands. 1643. 16p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. Shewing the present designe now on foot (by vertue of a pretended commission from His Majesty) for a cessation of armes, or treaty of peace with the rebels in Ireland, now they are brought tosuch a low condition, that they are inforced to devoure and eate one another in some parts of that Kingdome And by what popish instruments and ministers in their councels at the court, the said designe is and hath been carried on; persons of great trust, eminent for their affection to religion and hatred of the rebels being displaced, and men popishly addicted put in their offices. All serving for the better introduction of popery, and extirpation of the true Protestant religion, in that and other of His Majesties dominions
Wright, John
London. Printed for Iohn Wright in the Old-baily. 1643. [2],10p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament to the Whole Kingdome, concerning the excise. With additionall instructions for the better regulating of the same
London. printed for John Wright. 1646.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament upon the statute of 5 H.4. Whereby the Commission of Array is supposed to be warranted: together with divers other statutes, whereby it appeares that the said Commission is not warranted by any Act of Parliament, that it is contrary to the laws and customes of the realme, destructive to the liberty and property of the subject, contrary to the petition of right, and the statute made this present Parliament : as also His Majesties letter to the Sherif of Leicestershire to execute the said Commission... July 1. 1642
Charles
London. printed for Edw. Husbands and John Frank. 1642.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. Whereby the good subjects of this Kingdome may better discerne their owne danger, and be stirred up with more earnestnesse to assist the Parliament in the maintenance of religion, the common Iustice and Liberty of the Kingdome, which seemes to be in no lesse hazard, then ifwee had [a]n army of the Irish rebels in the bowels of the land. Also some observations and directions to the Knights, gentlemen and other inhabitants of Yorke-shire, and other the Northerne Counties. Sabbathi August 20. 1642
[London]. Printed for Iohn Wright. August 22, 1642.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, whereby the good subjects of this kingdome may better discerne their owne danger and be stirred up with more earnestnesse to assist the Parliament in the maintenance of religion, the common justice and liberty of the kingdome, which seemes to be in no lesse hazard, then if wee had an army of the Irish rebels in the bowels of the land: also some observations and directions to the knights, gentlemen and other inhabitants of Yorke-shire and other the northerne counties
[London?]Printed for John Wright. 1642. [6]p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons ... concerning His Majesties advancing with his army toward London: Also, how Sir John Hinderson urged one David Alexander ... to kill Sir John Hotham, and blow up the Parliaments magazine ... Whereunto is added, severall votes of the Lords and Commons, for the searching of divers mens housesin the city
London. I. Wright. Octob. 17. 1642. (7) p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons ... concerning the ... valorous ... service of ... Robert,Earle of Essex: Also an order to the Lord Maior, that a search be made in the city ... and suburbs ... for all officers and ... souldiers ... to be ... sent to the army ... 11 Novemb. 1642
Devereux, Robert
London. Wright. 1642. (6) p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons ... for the raising of all power, and force, as well trained bands as others
London. Banks. (1642). 6 p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons ... in answer: to a letter sent from His Majestie to the Lord Mayor, aldermen and sheriffs of the citie of London
Charles
London. Hunscolt. 1642. 8 p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament: with the additionall reasons, last presentedto His Maiestie. Sabbathi 12 Martij. 1641 : ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament ... : whereunto is annexed, His Majesties Speech to the Committee, the 9 of March, 1641, when they presented the Declaration of both Houses of Parliamentat New-market
London. Printed for Joseph Hunscott. 1641.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament: concerning His Maiesties Proclamation ("forbidding all ... subjects ... to rise, march, muster ... without consent")
London. T. Wright. 1643. 6 p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament, concerning His Majesties proclamation of May 27, 1642
London. Printed by A. Norton for Edward Husbands. 1642. 5p.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons now assembled in Parliament, concerning the miserable distractions and grievances this Kingdom now lieth in, by means of Jesuiticall and wicked Councellors now about His Maiestie
London. Printed for Edward Husband, and John Frank. July 13. 1642.

A declaration of the Lords and Commons of Parliament assembled at Oxford, of their proceedings touching a treatie for peace, and the refusall thereof: with the severall letters and answers that passed therein
Charles ; Essex, Robert Devereux
Oxford. Printed by L. Lichfield. 1643. 23 p.

A declaration of the Lords & Commons assembled in Parliament: with the resolutions of both Houses concerning the King. Together with an order, for imprisoning the persons, and sequestring the estates of any that shall act contrary to this declaration and resolutions
London. printed for Edward Husband. 1647.

A declaration of the Lords & Commons assembled in Parliament, against George Lord Goring, for levying war against the Parliament and kingdom: Also three orders, the first, an order of the Commons ... for putting the militia in the several counties ... The second, an order of both houses, for taking away the Court of Wards. The third, giving power to the committee of plundred ministers, to commit such churchwardens as shall countenance ... delinquent ministers to preach. Together with an ordinance of both houses ... for payment of tythes
London. E. Husband. June 15. 1648. 8 p.

A declaration of the Lords in Parliament assembled: concerning the Committee sitting atGoldsmiths Hall for composition of delinquents estates. Die Lunae 1 Februarii 1646
London. printed for John Wright. 1646.

A declaration of the Methodist Church on Christian social and political responsibility: (adopted by the Conference, 1949)
London. Methodist Department of Christian Citizenship. [1949?]. 22p.

A declaration of the Methodist Church on the Christian view of marriage and the family: (adopted by the Conference, 1939)
London. Methodist Department of Christian Citizenship. [1948?]. 29p.

A declaration of the Northerne Army, with instructions concluded at a Councell of Warre, concerning the northern forces: also a letter concerning the countries resolutions in relation to the Scots
England and Wales
York. Printed by Thomas Broad and reprinted at London by Robert Ibbitson. 1648. 14p.

A declaration of the officers and armies, illegall, injurious, proceedings and practices againstthe XI. impeached members: (not to be parallel'd in any age) and tending to the utter subversion of free Parliaments, rights, priviledges, freedoms, and all common justice. And to introduce a meer arbitrary power in the very highest courtof justice
Prynne, William
London. 1647. 8 p.

A declaration of the Officers of the Army, inviting the members of the Long Parliament, who continued sitting till the 20th of April, 1653. to return to the exercise and discharge of their trust. Friday 6 April 1659. Ordered by the Lord Fleetwood
Fleetwood, Charles
London. printed by Henry Hills for, him and William Mountfourt. 1659.

A declaration of the Parlament [sic.] of England, upon the marching of the armie into Scotland. Die Mercurii Junii 26. 1650
London. Printed by William Du-gard. 1650.

A declaration of the Parliament assembled at Westminster. January 23. 1659
London. Printed by John Streater and John Macock. 1659 [1660].

A declaration of the Parliament assembled at Westminster (with regard to its proposed system of government)
London. Printed by J. Streater and J. Macock. 1659. 16 p.

A declaration of the Parliament of England: Written to the high and mighty lords, the lords States Generall of the United Provinces of the Low-Countreys: concerning their last embassie extraordinary into England
London. L. Blaiklock. 1645. 35 p.

A declaration of the Parliament of England concerning their late endeavors, in a peaceable way, to remove all misunderstandings, and differences between the Common-Wealth of England, and the Kingdome of Scotland. Herewith is printed the last paper of the Scotch Commissioners, with the sense of the Parliament thereupon. Also the letter of theParliament of England to the Parliament of Scotland, with their answer thereunto, which is answerd by this declaration. Die Sabbathi 14 Julii 1649. This declaration was read the first and second time, and upon the question passed
London. Printed for Matthew Simmons. 1649.

A declaration of the Parliament of England, expressing the grounds of their late proceedings, and of setling the present government in the way of a free state
London. Printed for Edward Husband. 1648. 27p.

A declaration of the Parliament of England, in answer to the late letters sent to them from the Commissioners of Scotland
London. Printed for Edward Husband. 1648. 37p.

A declaration of the Parliament of England, in vindication of their proceedings, and discovering the dangerous practices of several interests, against the present Government, and peace of the Commonwealth. Together with the resolutions of the Parliament thereupon. Die Jovis, 27 September 1649
London. printed by John Field for EdwardHusband. 1649.

A declaration of the Parliament of England, in vindication of their proceedings and discovering the dangerous practices of several intrests against the present Government, and peace of the Commonwealth, together with the resolutions of the Parliament thereupon
London. Printed by John Field for Edward Husband. 1649. 32p.

A Declaration of the Parliament of England. Written to the high and mighty Lords, the Lords States Generall of the Vnited Provinces of the Low-Countreys: concerning their last embassie extraordinary into England
London. Printed for Lawrence Blaiklock. 1645.

A Declaration of the Parliament of Scotland, to all his Majesties good Subjects of this Kingdom: Concerning their Resolutions for Religion, King and Kingdoms, in pursuance of the Ends of the Covenant
Imprinted at Edinburgh. By Evan Tyler, and reprinted at London for Robert Bostock, at the King's head in Pauls Church-yard. 1648. 8 p.; 17.5cm. (4to).

A declaration of the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England, relating to the affairs and proceedings between this commonwealth and the States General of the United Provinces of the Low-Countreys: and the answer of the Parliament to three papers from the ambassadors extraordinary of the States General,upon occassion of the late fight between the fleets. With a narrative of the late engagement between the English and Holland fleet
London. J. Field. 1652. 70 p.

A declaration of the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England, relating to the affairs and proceedingsbetween this Commonwealth and the States General of the United Provinces of the Low-Countreys, and the present differences occasioned on the States part. And the answer of the Parliament to three papers from the Ambassadors Extraordinary of the States General, upon occasion of the late fight between the Fleets. With a narrative of the late engagement between the English and Holland Fleet. As also a collection of the proceedings in the Treaty between the Lord Pauw, AmbassadorExtraordinary from the States General of the United Provinces, and the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England. Friday the ninth of Iuly, 1652
London. Printed by Iohn Field. 1652.

A declaration of the people's natural right to a share in the legislature: which is the fundamental principle of the British Constitution of State
Sharp, Granville
New York. Da Capo Press. 1971. xl, 244 p.

A declaration of the people's natural right to a share in the legislature: which is the fundamental principle of the British constitution of state
Sharp, Granville
London. Printed for B. White. 1775. xl, 279 p.

A declaration of the Pierre de Coubertin Committee concerning doping in sport
Paris. The Committee. 1987. 7p.

A Declaration of the Practises & Treasons attempted and committed by Robert late Earle of Essex and his Complices: against her Maiestie and her Kingdoms, and of the proceedings as well at the Arraignments & Conuictions of the said late Earle, and his adherents, as after: Together with the very Confessions and other parts of the Euidences themselues, word for word taken out of the Originals
Bacon, Francis
London. Imprinted ... by Robert Barker, Printer to the Queenes most excellent Maiestie. 1601. (134) p.

A declaration of the practises & treasons attempted and committed by Robert late Earle of Essex and his complices against her Maiestie and her kingdoms, and of the proceedings as well at the arraignments & convictions of the said late Earle and his adherents, as after: together with the very confessions and other parts of the evidences themselves
Bacon, Francis
London. by Robert Barker. 1601.

A declaration of the proceedings of Major General Massey, Sir Marmaduke Langdale, and Lieut. Col. John Lilburn, touching the King of Scots: likewise a remonstrance ... of the Presbyterians
Massey, Edward ; Langdale, Marmaduke Langdale ; Lilburne, John
London. Horton. 1652. 8 p.

A declaration of the proceedings of the Parliament of Scotland and their message: to their new king in Holland ... likewise, a bloudy fight in Ireland
London. R.W. 1648 (1649). 6 p.

A declaration of the Queene, mother of the most Christian King: Containing the reasons of her departure out of the Low-Countreys
Mary de Medici
London. J. Kirton. 1639. 14 p.

A declaration of the Right Honorable Thomas Fairfax, and the knights and gentry in the north of England, with the raising of forces in the North, West and Eastern Ridings of Yorkshire, and the rendevonzing of fifteen hundred horse at Maulton Moor, and another great body near the city of York: also, the securing of Clifford's Tower, Carlisle, Leeds, Halifax, Skipton and divers other places
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax
London. Printed for G. Horton. 1659.

A declaration of the rights of human beings: on the sovereignty of life as surpassing the rights of man
Vaneigem, Raoul
London. Pluto Press. 2003. xi, 133 p.

A declaration of the rights of the people; adapted to the present period, and proper to be read and taught in all families. Addressed to the radical reformers
Davison, Thomas
London. R. Helder. 1821. 8p.

A declaration of the sad and great persecution and martyrdom of the people of God, called Quakers, in New--England for the worshipping of God: Wherof 22 have been banished upon pain of death. 03 have been martyred. 03 have had their right-ears cut. 01 hath been burned in the hand with the letter H. 31 persons have received 650 stripes. 01 was beat while his body was like a jelly. Several were beat with pitched ropes. Five appeals made to England, were denied by the rulers of Boston. One thousand forty four pounds worth of goods hath been taken from them (being poor men) for meeting together in the fear of the Lord, and for keeping the
Burrough, Edward
London. printed for Robert Wilson, in Martins Le Grand. [1661]. 32 p.

A declaration of the sense of the archbishops and bishops: now in and about London, upon the occasion of their attendance in Parliament; concerning the irregular and scandalous proceedings of certain clergy-men at the execution of Sir John Freind and Sir William Parkins
(London). Printed for J. Everingham. 1696. 14 p.

A Declaration of the Sense of the Archbishops and Bishops; now in and about London: upon the Occasion of their Attendance in Parliament; Concerning the Irregular and Scandalous Proceedings of certain Clergy-Men at the Execution of Sir John Freind and Sir William Parkins
Williams, John
[London]). Printed for John Everingham (at the Star in Ludgate-street. 1696. [ii], 14 p.

A declaration of the sense of the archbishops and bishops; now in and about London, upon the occasion of their attendance in Parliament; concerning the irregular and scandalous proceedings of certain clergy-men at the execution of Sir John Freind and SirWilliam Parkins
Williams, John ; Everingham, John
[London]. printed for John Everingham at the Star in Ludgate-Street. 1696. 14p.

A declaration of the several proceedings of both houses of Parliament, with those in the county of Kent now in arms against the authority of Parliament
London. E. Husband. June 5. 1648. 15 p.

A declaration of the several proceedings of both Houses of Parliament, with those in the County of Kentnow in arms against the authority of Parliament, manifesting their desires and endeavors for the avoiding of the effusion of blood
London. Printed for Edward Husband. June 5. 1648.

A declaration of the state ofthe colonie and affaires in Virginia, with the names of the aduenturors, and summes aduentured in that action
(Amsterdam. Theatrum Orbis Terrarum. 1973). 1 v. (various pagings).

A declaration of the state of the colony in Virginia
Waterhouse, Edward ; Briggs, Henry
Amsterdam . Theatrum Orbis Terrarum. 1970. 54 p.

A declaration of the true causes which moued His Maiestie to assemble, and after inforced him to dissolve the two left meetings in Parliament
Charles
London. Printed by Bonham Norton and John Bill. 1626. 29 p.

A declaration of the true causes which moved his Majestie to assemble, and after inforced him to dissolve the last meetings in Parliament
Charles
London. printed by Bonham Norton and John Bill. 1626.

A declaration of the twelve articles of the Christian faythe
Rhegius, Urbanus
[London]. [1548].

A declaration of the valiant resolution of the famous prentices of London ... who are willing to adventure their lives ... under ... the Earle of Essex
London. Banks. 1642. 5 p.

A declaration of the Yearly Meeting of Friends held in Philadelphia respecting the proceedings of those who have lately separated from the Society: and also, showing the contrast between their doctrines and those held by Friends
Philadelphia. Printed by Thomas Kite. 1828. 32 p.

A declaration of William Lenthall Esquire. Speaker of the honorable House of Commons, shewing the grounds and reasons which moved him to absent himselfe from attending the service of the House on Friday, July 30. 1647
Lenthall, William
London. Printed for George Whittington. 1647.

A declaration of William Lenthall ... Speaker of the ... House of Commons: Shewing the groundsand reasons which moved him to absent himselfe from attending the service of the House on Fryday the 30th of July, 1647
Lenthall, William
London. Printed by M.S. for G. Whittington. 1647. 7 p.

A declaration on institutional research
Suslow, Sidney
n.p. ESSO Educational Foundation andAssociation for Institutional Research. (c1972). (viii) 22 p.

A declaration or manifest of the High and Mighty Lords of the States General of the United Netherland Provinces: comprehending a true relation of their sincere intention, and lawfull proceedings in the treaty with the extraordinary Embassadors, and the commissionaries of the present Government of England, so as the same hath been held here in the Hague, as also at London. And likewise of the unjust and violent proceedings of those of the said Government which have forced the said States Generall by way of retortion, to defend their state and subjects againsttheir oppression
Amsterdam. printed by the widdow and heires of Hillebrandt Jacobsz van Wouw. 1652.

A declaration or ordinance of the Lords and Commons: concerning the seizing of horses for ... theEarl of Essex ... also an order of the Commons ... concerning coals
London. Husbands. 1643. 8 p.

A declaration or representation from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Army under his command, humbly tendred to the Parliament: concerning the iust and fundamental rights and liberties of themselves and the kingdome, with some humble proposals and desires
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax
London. Printed for George Whittington. 1647.

A declaration presented to the ... House of Commons: With a speech delivered at conference with the Lords, January 25 ... by occasion of the petitions from the city of London, and the counties of Middlesex, Essex, and Hartford
Pym, John
London. Lownes. 1641 (1642). 38 p.

A declaration published by Sir Thomas Middleton: for sixe counties of North-Wales, setting forth the illegallity ... of a ... protestation, imposed upon ... subjects within the said counties
Middleton, Thomas
London. Thomas. 1644. 6 p.

A declaration shewing the necessity of the Earle of Straffords suffering
(London). 1641. (9) p.

A declaration to the powers of England: shewing the cause why the common people ... have begun, and gives consent to dig up, manure, and sow corn upon George-hill in Surrey; by those that have subscribed
Winstanley, Gerrard
London. Calvert. 1649. 14 p.

A declaration touching His Sacred Majesty King Charles the Second for a Christian and happy union with all his loving subjects
London. Imprinted for Bonham Overton. 1660. 8p.

A declaration unto the Parliament, Council of State, and Army, shewing impartially the causes of the Peoples tumults, madness, and confusions: as also eleven particulars, which will perfectly cure their distempers; with the method of a Common-wealth, hinted at in twelve particulars; with what persons and callings are useful therein
Covell, William
London. [s.n.]. 1659.

A declining and disadvantaged society and the implications of its military commitments: the western Roman empire in the second half of the fourth century as evidenced by Ammianus Marcellinus
Wilson, David Andrew Huddleston
Birmingham. University of Birmingham. 1978.

A deconstruction of the concept of romanization
Darling, Ruth
2000.

A decorated breastplate from Hasanlu, Iran: type, style, and context of an equestrian ornament
Winter, Irene J
Philadelphia. University Museum, University of Pennsylvania. 1980. xiii, 105 p., (1) fold. leaf of plates.

A decorated iron age horse-bit fragment from Ireland
Raftery, Barry
Dublin. Royal Irish Academy. 1974. p.p.[1]-10.

A decorative art: 19th century wallpapers in the Whitworth Art Gallery
[Manchester?. Whitworth Art Gallery?. 1985?].

A decorative divertissement
Hoffman, Richard J
1980.

A decorator's notebook
Patmore, Derek
London. Falcon Press. 1952. 68p.,ill.,26cm.

A decree made at Rome, the second of March, 1679, condemning some opinions of the Jesuits and other casuists
Burnet, Gilbert
17p.

A decree ... made in the ... court of Starre-chamber, after consultation had among the Iudges, and certificate of their opinions in divers things: Also a confirmation of that decree by His ... Maiestie
London. Robert Barker. 1633. (27) p.

A decree of Starre-Chamber, concerning printing: Made the eleuenth day of July last past. 1637
London. Robert Barker. 1637. (60) p.

A decree of Starre-Chamber, concerning printing
Amsterdam . Theatrum Orbis Terrarum. 1969. 1 v. (unp.aged).

A decree of Starre-Chamber concerning printing, made the eleventh day of July, last past, 1637
London. printed by Robert Barker and by the assignes of John Bill. 1637.

Ade, DDR!: Tagebuchbla˜tter, 7. Oktober 1989 bis 8. Mai 1990
Kallabis, Heinz
(Berlin). Treptower Verlagshaus. c1990. 253 p.

A Dedicated fan: Julian Jebb 1934-1984
Powell, Tristram ; Powell, Georgia
London. Peralta Press. 1993. 176p.

A dedicated follower of fashion
Brubach, Holly
London. Phaidon. 1999. 232p.

A dedicated lady
Sanderson, Gill
Richmond. Mills & Boon. 2000. 187 p.

A Dedicated life: tributes offered in memory of Rosalind Moss
James, T. G. H ; Malek, Jaromir
Oxford. Griffith Institute, Ashmolean Museum. 1990. ix,110p.,(12)p. of plates.

A dedicated man
Robinson, Peter ; Goodman, Tim
Skipton. Magna. 1998. 8 compact discs (9hrs 15mins).

A dedicated man
Robinson, Peter ; Pearson, Neil
Macmillan Audio Books. 2002. 2 cassettes (3hrs).

A Dedicated man: an Inspector Banks mystery
Robinson, Peter
New York. Avon Books. 1992. 340p.

A dedicated man: an Inspector Banks mystery
Robinson, Peter
Harmondsworth. Penguin Books. 1989. 261p.

A dedicated man: and other stories
Taylor, Elizabeth
London. Virago. 1993. 223p.

A dedicated man, and other stories
Taylor, Elizabeth
Chatto & Windus. 1965. 224p.,21cm.

A dedicated mand and other stories
Taylor, Elizabeth
London. Chatto and Windus. 1965.

A dedicated scoundrel
Barbour, Anne
New York. Signet. 1997. 224p.

A dedicated vet
Wood, Carol
Richmond. Mills & Boon. 1994. 189p.