A plea for the Lords and House of Peers. Or A full, necessary, seasonable enlarged vindication, of the just, antient hereditary right of the earls, lords, peers, and barons of this realm to sit, vote, judge, in all the Parliaments of England

Publication Date1659
RemainderWherein their right of session, and sole power of judicature without the Commons House, in criminal, civil, ecclesiastical causes as well of commons as peers; ... are irrefragably evidenced by solid reasons, punctual authorities, memorable presidents ... the seditious anti-Parliamentary pamphlets, libels of Lilbourn, Overton, and other Levellers against the Lords House, and right of judging commoners, fully refuted: and larger discoveries made of the proceedings, iudgements of the Lords in Parliament, ... and of the Commons first summons to, and just power in Parliaments, than in any former publications whatsoever. By William Prynne Esquire, a bencher of Lincolnes Inne
Extent[20], 432, 401-424, [4], 425-516 p.
Publisherprinted for Henry Brome, at the sign of the Gun in Ivie Lane, and Edward Thomas at the Adam and Eve in Little Britain




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