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1. A Compleat History of Magick, Sorcery, and Witchcraft Vol. II, Sorcery, and Witchcraft; Containing, I. The Trials of Several Witches at Salem in New-England. II. A Narrative of many Surprising and Amazing Sorceries, and Witchcrafts practised in Scotland. With the Learned Arguments of lawyers on both sides, at the Tryals of Seven Witches and the Remarkable Passages which happen'd at their Execution. III. The Surrey Demoniack. With all the Testimonies and Information Taken upon Oath relating thereunto. Volume II.

3. A Treatise of Specters or Straunge Sights, Visions and Apparitions appearing sensibly vnto men. Wherein is delivered, the Nature of Spirites, Angels, and Divels: their power and properties: as also of Witches, Sorcerers, Enchanters, and such like. With a Table of the Contents of the severall Chapters annexed in the end of the Booke. Newly done out of French into English.

4. A True Relation of the Arraignment of Thirty Witches at Chensford in Essex, before Judge Coniers, fourteene whereof were hanged on Friday last, July 25. 1645. there being at this time a hundred more in severall prisons in Suffolke and Essex. Setting forth the Confessions of the principall of them. Also shewing how the Divell had carnall copulations with Rebecca West, a young maid, daughter to one Anne West. And how they bewitched Men. Women, Children, and a Cattell to death: with many other strange things, the like was never heard of before. The names of those that were executed. Mrs. Wayt a Ministers wife. Anne West. Mother Benefield. Mother Goodwin. Jane Browne. Mother Forman. Rachel Flower. Mary Greene. Mary Foster. Jane Brigs. Mother Miller. Mother Clarke. Frances Jones. Mary Rhodes.

5. A discourse of the subtill practises of deuilles by witches and sorcerers : by which men are and haue been greatly deluded, the antiquitie of them, their diuers sorts and names : with an answer vnto diuers friuolous reasons which some doe make to prooue that the deuils did not make those aperations in any bodily shape. Imprinted at London : for Toby Cooke, 1587

7. An historical essay concerning witchcraft : with observations upon matters of fact; tending to clear the texts of the sacred scriptures, and confute the vulgar errors about that point : and also two sermons: one in proof of the Christian religion; the other concerning good and evil angels / by Francis Hutchinson, D.D. chaplain in ordinary to His Majesty, and minister of St. James's Parish in St. Edmund's-Bury.

13. More Wonders of the Invisible World: Or, The Wonders of the Invisible World, Display'd in Five Parts. Part I. An Account of the Sufferings of Margaret Rule, Written by the Reverend Mr. C. M. P. II. Several Letters to the Author, and c. And his Reply relating to Witchcraft. P. III. The Differences between the Inhabitants of Salem Village, and Mr. Parris their Minister, in New-England. P. IV. Letters of a Gentleman uninterested, Endeavouring to prove the received Opinions about Witchcraft to be Orthodox. With short Essays to their Answers. P. V. A short Historical Accout of Matters of Fact in that Affair. To which is added, A Postscript relating to a Book intitled, The Life of Sir William Phips. Collected by Robert Calef, Merchant, of Boston in New-England. Licensed and Entred according to Order.

42. The Kingdom of Darkness: or The History of Dæmons, Specters, Witches, Apparitions, Possessions, Disturbances, and other wonderful and supernatural Delusions, Mischievous Feats, and Malicious Impostures of the Devil. Containing near Fourscore memorable Relations, Forreign and Domestick, both Antient and Modern. Collected from Authentick Records, Real Attestations, Credible Evidences, and asserted by Authors of Undoubted Verity. Together with a Preface obviating the common Objections and Allegations of the Sadduces and Atheists of the Age, who deny the Being of Spirits, Witches, and c. With Pictures of several memorable Accidents. By R. B. [pseudonym] Licensed and Entred according to Order. London, Printed for Nath. Crouch at the Bell in the Poultrey near Cheapside. 1688

91. A Debate Proposed in the Temple Patrick Society, And Fully Discussed By The Members, Whether Witches, Wizards, Magicians, Sorcerers, and c. Had Supernatural Powers, And by Means of Intercourse with, or Assistance from invisible supernatural Agents, Had Knowledge of, and could Foretel future Events, With Power over the Inhabitants of this World, Or to perform Actions beyond the Power of human Nature.

92. A Declaration of The Ground of Error and Errors, Blasphemy, Blasphemers, and Blasphemies; and the ground of Inchantings and seducing Spirits, and the Doctrine of Devils, the Sons of Sorcerers, and the Seed of the Adulterer, and the Ground of Nicromancy, which doth defile Witches and Wizards. How this is all from the spirit of God in the transgression of it, and all them that draw from the Spirit of God, draw into it; and they that are lead by the spirit of God, are led from it to God, and to the knowledge of the Doctrine of Christ. By G. F.

93. A Detection of That Sinnfvl, Shamfvl, Lying, and Ridicvlovs Discovrs, of Samvel Harshnet. Entitvled: A Discoverie of the Frawdvlent Practises of Iohn Darrell. Wherein is Manifestly and Apparantly Shewed in the Eyes of the World. Not only the vnlikelihoode, but the flate impossibilitie of the pretended counterfayting of William Somers, Thomas Darling, Kath. Wright, and Mary Couper, togeather with the other 7. in Lancashire, and the supposed teaching of them by the saide Iohn Darrell.

96. A Full Confutation of Witchcraft: More particularly of the Depositions Against Jane Wenham, Lately Condemned for a Witch; at Hertford. In which The Modern Notions of Witches are overthrown, and the Ill Consequences of such Doctrines are exposed by Arguments; proving that, Witchcraft is Priestcraft. A Natura multa, plura ficta, à Dæmone nulla. In a Letter from a Physician in Hertfordshire, to his Friend in London.

97. A Guide to Grand Iury Men, Divided into Two Books: In the First, is the Authors best aduice to them what to doe, before they bring in a Billa vera in cases of Witchcraft, with a Christian Direction to such as are too much giuen vp. on euery crosse to thinke themselues bewitched. In the Second, is a Treatise touching Witches good and bad, how they may bee knowne, euicted and condemned, with many particulars tending thereunto. The Second Addition. By Rich. Bernard of Batcombe.

99. A History of the Ridiculous Extravagancies of Monsieur Oufle; Occasion'd by his reading Books treating of Magick, the Black-Art, Daemoniacks, Conjurers, Witches, Hobgoblins, Incubus's, Succubus's and the Diabolical-Sabbath; of Elves, Fairies, Wanton Spirits, Genius's, Spectres and Ghosts; of Dreams, the Philosopher's-Stone, Judicial Astrology, Horoscopes, Talismans, Lucky and Unlucky Days, Eclipses, Comets, and all sorts of Apparitions, Divinations, Charms, Enchantments and other Superstitious Practices. With Notes containing a multitude of Quotations out of those Books, which have either Caused such Extravagant Imaginations, or may serve to Cure them. Written originally in French, by the Abbot B--; and now translated into English