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Atwood, W.
Atwood, William
Lay-man of the Church of England
W. A, William Atwood
William Atwood
William Atwood (English lawyer/political and historical writer)
ca. 1650-1712
Creation class: 
Language material
Creation role: 
Related names: 
Bliss, Jeanette Dwight (18..-1924)
Bliss, Susan Dwight (18..-1966)
Craig, Thomas Sir, 1538-1608
Groot, Hugo de (1583-1645)
Johnson, Samuel (1649-1703)
Miscellaneous Pamphlet Collection (Library of Congress)
Robinson, Jonathan (Londen)
Vergilius Maro, P. (70 v.Chr.-19 v.Chr)
Vergilius Maro, Publius (70 v.Chr.-19 v.Chr)
antiquity and justice of an oath of abjuration, 1694:, The
Argumentum anti-normannicum: or, An argument proving, from ancient histories and records, that William, duke of Normandy
case of William Atwood, 1703., The
case of William Atwood, esq; by the late King William ... constituted chief justice of the province of New York in America, and judge of the admiralty there, and in neighbouring colonies. With a true account of the government and people of that province; particularly of Bayard's faction, and the treason for which he and Hutchins stand attainted; but reprieved before the Lod Cornbury's arrival, upon acknowledging their offences, and begging pardon., The
Fourth eclogue
fundamental constitution of the english government. Proving King William and Queen Mary our lawful and rightful King and Queen. In two parts. In the first is shewn, the original contract, with its legal consequences allowed of in former ages. In the second, all the pretences to a conquest of this nation by Will. I. are fully examin'd, and refuted. With a large account of the antiquity of the English laws, tenures, honours, and courts for legislature, and justice. And an explanation of material entries in Dooms-day-book. By W. A. author of the first answer to the late chief justice Herbert on the dispensing power.
Grotius his Arguments for the truth of Christian religion ; rendered into plain English verse.
Jus Anglorum ab antiquo, or a Confutation (by William Atwood) of an impotent libel (by R. Brady) against the government by king, lords and commons... with a speech according to the answerer's principles made for the parliament at Oxford
Lord Chief Justice Herbert's account examin'd. Wherein it is shewn, that those authorities in law, whereby he would excuse his judgement in Sir Edward Hales his case, are very unfairly cited, and as ill applied., The
Reflections on Bishop Overall's convocation-book M.DC.VI. concerning the government of God's Catholick church; and of the kingdoms of the whole world.
Reflections upon a treasonable opinion, industriously promoted, against signing the National association, and the entring into it prov'd to be the duty of all the subjects of this kingdom.
Superiority and direct dominion of the imperial crown of England over the crown and Kingdom of Scotland, and the divine right of succession to both crowns inseparable from the civil, asserted in answer to sir Thomas Craig's treatises of homage and succession... detecting several material errors of Sir George Mackensie and other eminent authors... (by William Atwood.)