Lunsford, Thomas, Sir, 1610?-1653?
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Filed under: Lunsford, Thomas, Sir, 1610?-1653?|
Filed under: Lunsford, Thomas, Sir, 1610?-1653? -- Early works to 1800
- Sir Phillip Stapleton. His worthy speech in the House of Commons in Parliament, Ian. 15, 1641. Concerning the accusation of the Lord Digby and Colonell Lvnsford of high treason. (London, Printed for John Thomas, 1641), by Philip Stapleton (page images at HathiTrust)
- A discoverie of the hellish plot against divers particular of the nobility of the kingdome of England also the papists gvnpowder-plot brought to light : with the copie of a letter sent from a noble-man in Ireland to Colonel Lunsford, Jan. 11, 1642 : shewing in a most true and reall reiation the manner how this hellish plot was laid and how these noble pillars of Protestant-religion the Earl of Cork, the Earl of Kildare and the valourous Lord Iones should have been blown up : as also hovv they intended to burn dovvn the citie of Dublin vvith wild-fire and how they were beaten back by the lord chief-justices in the castles. (London : Printed for Iohn Greensmith, 1642), by E. F. (HTML at EEBO TCP)
- A Terrible plot against London and VVestminster discovered shewing how Colonell Lunsford, the papist, that should have bin lieutentant in the Tower : should in a conspiracy among the Jesuites and other papist have blowne up the city of London : placing the pieces of ordinance against it : also how the papists with their forces should have risen against Westminster and burnt down the parliament house : likewise how by this conspiracy the Arch-bishop of Canterbury should have beene transported into France : and how Bishop Wren with many other bishops & popish doctors should have bin conducted with him thither : where Canterbury should have bin sainted and Wren made cardinall : with an exact relation of the chiefe cause of the apprentices rising in armes to defend the city of London from their treachery : describing most succinctly the singular mercy of God towards us in defending this kingdome from the manifold plots of the papists and their treacherous conspiracies. (London : Printed for Iohn Greensmith, 1642) (HTML at EEBO TCP)
- A letter of high consequence,: principally concerning the indamaging of this our kingdome of England, subversion of religion, and many more papisticall divisions compiled, and directed to Colonell Lunsford scattered in the Church of Saint Paul, and since come to publicke view. As also certaine articles whereby the said Lunsford is convinced of high treason, both to the King, state, and House of Parliament. ([London : s.n.], Printed in the yeare 1642), by G. Sartwell (HTML at EEBO TCP)
- A speech made by Sr. Thomas Lunsford, Colonell,: vvhen he was apprehended. With, a full relation, where, when, and how, he was taken; by the courage, magnanimity, and wise care of one Master John Benham, officer to the Honourable House of Commons. As may appeare by divers both in Windsor, and Maiden-head; of whom it is held in admiration. (London : [s.n.], Printed, Anno Domini, 1642) (HTML at EEBO TCP)
- Happy newes from Sherborn, and Sherborne Castle:: relating, the death of Colonel Lunsford, the Lord Paulet, and divers other persons of quality, the taking of divers prisoners, and great store of armes from the cavaliers. Written in a letter from Dorchester to Master Nicholas Skinner a merchant of London, declaring the happy successe of the Parliaments forces, against the cavaliers betwixt Sherborne and Yeavell. Also, a true copy of the last petition, sent by both Houses of Parliament to His Majestie. (London : Printed for F. Cowles, Septemb. 13. 1642), by J. W. and England and Wales. Parliament (HTML at EEBO TCP)
- Sir Phillip Stapleton his worthy speech in the House of Commons in Parliament, Ian. 15. 1641. Concerning the accusation of the Lord Digby and Colonell Lunsford of high treason. (London : Printed for John Thomas, 1641. [i.e. 1642]), by Philip Stapleton (HTML at EEBO TCP)
- Exceding ioyfull newes from the Earle of Warwicke wherein is declared his resolution, concerning the Kings Majesties desires, to have the Navy resigned to him, likewise the Parliaments determination, concerning the same. Also, a true relation of proceedings from Yorke and Beverly- shewing, the great power and strength there raysed, against the Parliament and Hul, under the command of the Lord Carnarvon, Lord Rich, Captaine Butler, Colonell Fielding, Colonell Lunsford, likewise, the bounty of the clergy, and of the gentry in Yorksheire, tending to the encreasing and managing of, these unhappy proceedings Iohn, Brow. Cler. Parl. ([London] : August. 3. Printed for Thomas Baley, 1642) (HTML at EEBO TCP)
- Exceeding joyfull newes from the Earle of Bedfords army, brought to London by Captain Johnson, September, 6. The said army consisting of five thousand foot, seven hundred horse, and 28. ensigns. now ready to give battle against the Marquis of Hartford, and Collonel Lunsfords forces, being in Shereborn Castle. With the resolution of Collonel Lunsford, to the High Court of Parliamed [sic], expressed and discovered by his making of fire-works against the Earl of Bedfords army, the manner whereof is as followeth, worthy of observation. Likewise the resolution of the trayned band of Devonshire, concerning Colonell Lnnsford [sic], being resolved to march against him with 900. foot, and was accompanied with 200. horse and many brave gallants from the town of Dorchester September. the third. ([London] : Septemb. 7. London Printed for Iohn Wight [sic], 1642) (HTML at EEBO TCP)
- The Scots loyaltie to the Protestants of England and Ireland, by proffering to both Houses of Parliament speedie ayd. Also, the answer of the Lord Maior and Sheriffes to the committee, some objections being made against them. Here also is set downe, the true, reall, and exact relation of that bloody mutiny, which was upon Munday last in Westminster Hall, concerning the mainrenance [sic] of bishops, and concerning Colonell Lunsford, who was lieutenant of the Tower. With the contents of certaine letters brought by Mr Burke from Ireland to the High Court of Parliament, Whereunto is annexed, the names of certaine commanders, which are speedily to be dispached for Ireland. ([London] : printed for William Field, 1641 [i.e. 1642]) (HTML at EEBO TCP)
- A true relation of the proceedings from York and Beverley. Shewing the great power and strength there raised against the Parliament and Hull, under the command of the Lord of Carnarvon, the Lord Rich, Colonell Fielding, Colonell Fielding, Colonell Lunsford, Capt. Butler, &c. Also the bountie of the clergie, and of the gentrie in York-shire, tending to the encreasing and managing of these unhappie proceedings. Likewise some rehearsall of Bishop Williams his sermon before the King, Iuly 24. And of the great hurt that the great recusant, Mr. Beckwith hath received by Sir Iohn Hotham. Sent in a letter from Beverley, to a citizen of good worth in London. ([London] : Aug, 3. London. printed for Iohn Iohnson, 1642), by H. M. (HTML at EEBO TCP)
- Come freind, array your selfe, and never looke, ([London? : s.n., 1642]) (HTML at EEBO TCP)
- A bloody masacre plotted by the papists intended first against the City of London, and consequently against the whole land. Discovered by the care of Alderman Towes, and some other godly and well affected citizens. With a relation of the great uprore on Munday last: first occasioned by some words betweene the late Bishop of Lincolne (now Archbishop of Yorke) and some London-apprentices, and secondly by Lunsford and his company: and the bloody skirmish at Westminster Abbey on Tuesday night. With the combustion then in the City, and shutting of the City gates. With the noble courage and valour, exprest by Sir Richard Wiseman at the same time. (London : Printed for M. R., 1641) (HTML at EEBO TCP)
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