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destroyed at the lire at Bensley's Printing Office. Bindley, pt. iv. 675, 5s. 6d. Nassau, pt. ii. 1262, Us. Strctiell, 1572, 13s.
The Schollers Purgatory discuuered in the Stationers Common-wealth and discribed in a Discourse Apologeticall, &c. Imprinted for the honest Stationers (1625-6). 8vo. Pp. 140. This volume is wholly in prose, and was probably printed at a foreign press. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 791, 21. 2s. Bindley, pt. iv. 674, SI.
Britain's Remembrancer: Containing a Narration of the Plagve lately past; a Declaration of the Mischiefs present; and a Prediction of Ivdgments to come (if Re pentance prevent not). It is dedicated (for the Glory of God) to Posteritie; and to these Times (if they please) by Get. Wither. Imprinted for G. Britaine, and are to be sold by Gusmond in Ivie-Lane, 1628. 12mo. Pp. 574, with an engraved frontispiece, in the lower compartment of which is a bird'seye view of England and Scotland with the sea and ships. Four thousand copies were printed. Nassau, pt. ii. 1264, 7s. Reed, 7902, date 1620, 7s. (id. Gordonstoun, 2385, N. Lloyd, 1232, IN. 6d. Roscoe, 1365, 12s. 6d. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 792 and 3, 18s. and 1/. 4s. Bindley, pt. iv. 672, 1/. 5s. See Retrosp. Review, vii. 219-39.
A Prophesie of our present Calamity, and except we repent, future Misery. 1628. fol. A single sheet, written, according to A. a Wood, in 1628. Wuerc if not an Abstract from Britain's Remembrancer. — (1642). •ho.
The Psalmes of David translated into Lyrick-verse, according to the Scope of the Original, and illustrated with a short Argument and a briefe Prayer, or Meditation, before, & after, every Psalme, by George Wither. Imprinted in the Neatherlands by Cornell's Gerrits van Breughel, 1632. 16mo. Pp.316. These psalms are beautifully printed, and as a specimen of typography are superior to any of Wither's productions. Bibl. Anglo-Poetica, 795, with the Hymnes and Songs of the Church, 1623, St.' 5s
A Collection of Emblemes ancient and moderne, quickened with metrical Illustrations, both moral and divine, and disposed into Lotteries, that instruction and good Counsell may be furthered by an honest and pleasing Recollection. London, by A.M. for Robert Allot, 1635. fol. Lloyd, 1364, 21. 12s. Brockett, 3407, 3/. 15s. Inglis, 1662, morocco, 6/. Bindley, pt. iii. 1246,
61. 12s. Nassau, pt. ii. , russia, 7/.
Bibl. Anglo-Poetica, 776, 12/. 12s. See Retrospective Review, ix. 122-40, and Beloe'a Anecdotes, ii. 419-21.
Nature of Man. 1636. See Nemf.sius. Read and Wonder. 1641. See Read and Wonder.
Ilulelujah: or I Sri tuns second Remembrancer, composed in a three fold Volume. The first contains Hymns occasionall: the second, Hymns temporary: the third, Hymns personal]. London, 1641. 12mo. Pp. 437, besides prefixes and table of contents. Few books, of a cotemporary date, can more readily be procured than Wither's first Remembrancer, in 1628; few, it is believed, can be more difficult of attainment than his second Remembrancer, licensed in 1640, of which latter Dalrymple observes 1 there are some things interspersed in it, no where, perhaps, to be surpassed.'
Campo Mustc, or the Field-musings of Captain George Wither, touching his military Ingagement for the King and Parliament, the Justnesse of the same and the present Distractions of these Islands. Lond. 1643. 8vo. pp. 78. This poem, Wither tells us, in his Fragmcnta Prophetica, 1669, was written whilst he was in arms for the King and Parliament, to reunite and not divide them. It produced Taylor's Aqua Muss. Grave, 297, W. Is. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 799, 21 2s. Towneley, pt. i. 797, morocco, 21. 3s. — 1661. 12mo.
Se Defendendo: a Shield and a Shaft against Detraction. 1643. 4to. This was written,' by occasion of scandalous rumours, touching his (Withers) desertion of Farnham-castle; and some other malicious aspersions.'
Withers Remembrancer: or, Extracts out of Master W ithers his booke called Britain's Remembrancer. Worthy of the Review and Consideration of Himselfe and all other Men. 1643. 8vo. This does not seem to have proceeded from Wither, who in it is publicly called to state the grounds of various of his proceedings.
Mercurius Rusticus: or a Country Messenger. 1643. •liM. Written in imitation of the Weekly Intelligencers then published.
The Speech without Doore, delivered July 9, 1644; &c 1644. 4to. Seven leaves. A copy of this tract (without the author's name) supposed unique, occurs among the King s pamphlets. It was presented to the members at the door of the House of Commons.
Letters of Advice touching the Choice of Knights and Burgesses for the Parliament. London, 1645. 4to. pp. 22.
Vox Pacifica; a Voice tending to the Pacification of God's Wrath; . . . By Geo. Wither, Inquire. London, 1645. 8vo. pp. 212. Nassau, pt. ii. 1266, russia, 12s. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 800,1*. 5s. Lloyd,1249, 2/.
The great Assises holden in Parnassus by Apollo and his Assessovrs : at which sessions are arraigned Mercurius Britannicus,. Mercurius Aulicus, Mercurius Civicus, The Scout, The Writer of Diurnalls, The Intelligencer, The Writer of Occurrences, The Writer of Passages, The Post, the Spye, The Writer of Weekly Accounts, The Scottish Dove, &c. London, 1645. 4to. Twenty-five leaves. This tract is assigned by Dalrymple to Wither, though not registered as such by the poet or his biographers. Wither, in the tract, acts as foreman of the poetical jury. Lloyd, 225, 15s. Reed, 6680, ISs. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 802, II. 5s.
The Speech without Doores, defended without Reason; or a Vindication of the Parliament's Honour; in a Rejoynder to three Pamphlets published in defence of M. Chaloner's Speech. 1646. 4to.
Justiciarius Justificatus: the Justice justified. 1646. 4to. Two sheets. A tart and libellous remonstrance, on being thrust out of the Commission for the Peace and goal delivery in Surrey, which Wither ascribes to Sir Rich. Onslow's perpetuity of malice.
What Peace to the Wicked? or, an expostulatorie Answer to a derisorie Question, lately made, concerning Peace, by a Freeman, though a Prisoner. Printed in the Yeer 1646. pp. 6, double columns. This tract, consisting of above 500 lines, appears to have been written at the time he was suffering imprisonment on account of some reflections on Sir Richard Onslow of Surry, Knt. inserted in the' Justiciarius justificatus." Most of the tract is reprinted in the Remains of Wither, 1669, because at that time he tells us it could not easily be procured.
Opobalsamum Anglicanum; an Englishe Balme, lately pressed out of a Shrub, and spread upon these Papers, for the Cure of some Scabs, GangreeveB, and Cancers, indangering the Bodie of this CommonWealth, &e. Printed in Year 1646. 4to. pp. 24, printed in double columns. A long inflammatory piece of augmentative versification, written with his accustomed heedlessness of senatorial rebuke, or legal persecution. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 801, with What Peace to the Wicked? 1646 and A single Si Quis, (1648) also written by G. Wither, 21.12s. 6d.
The doubtiull Almanach; or, a very suspitious Presage of great Calamities yet to ensue. By G. Wither. 1646. 4to. Eight pages. This tract chiefly consists of an historical parallel of the king and parliament with that of David and Absalom. Bibl. Anglo-Poetica, 805, with Major Withers Disclaimer, 1647, II. 5s.
Major Withers Disclaimer; being a Disavowment of a late Paper, entituled the Doubtfull Almanack, lately published in the Name of the said Major Wither. 1647. 4to. pp.8.
Carmen Exposlulatorum; or, a timely Expostulation with those both of the City of London, and the present Armie, who have endeavoured to ingage these Kingdoms in a sseond Warre, or neglected the Prevention
thereof. Printed in the Yeere 1647. 4to. Fourteen leaves. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. S04, 11 Is.
Amygdala Bntannica, Almonds for P«rets. A Dish of Stone-fruit, partly sbei'd, and partly unshel'd; &c. Anno 1647. Ito. pp. 10, printed in double columns. This prophetical rhapsody consists of 890 lines, and was published anonymously. Bitt. Anglo-Poet. 803, II. Is.
A single Si Quis, and a quadruple Quere; with the Occasions of them. (1648.) lie, T»o leaves. It was presented to the Members of Parliament in their single capacities, related to the author's particular interest, aud was composed in an unusual mode, in hopes it might have inclined some of them to introduce it to the notice of the rest: but without effect.
Prosopopoeia Britanica; Brilan's Gen'.us, or Good-Angel, personated. 1648. 8n>. This poem, which runs on to 110 pages, «> one of the author's favourite performances, and has many striking passages and poetic personifications, liiiulley.pt. ii. 2421, 2!. It Towneley, pt. i. 572, morocco, 3/. 13s. tid.
Verses presented to several Members »: the House of Commons, repairing thither the 23d of December, 164S ; being the out Day after their Humiliation. With an imprinted petitioner thereto annexed. The humiliation here spoken of was a public and national fast.
The tired Petitioner. A single sheet printed about 1648.
Vaticinium Votivum; or Palasnow prophetic Prayer in Verse, Latin and English with several Elegies on Charles I. the Lord Capel and the Lord Francis Villiers. Trsjesti, Anno Caroli Martyris primo (W> Quere written by Wither. Nassau, pt ii858, 5s. Lloyd, 1181, with a portrait of Charles Ii. setatis sua; 19, 13s.
A thankful Retribution (in verse). I**' Written to express the author's gratitude to some members of Parliament who had propounded an expedient whereby to satisfy his just demands.
Carmen Eucharisticon. London, 18<9. 4to. Four leaves. 'A private thank-oblstion,' for the routing of the advanced postJ of the Marquis of Ormond, before Dublin, 2d August 1649. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 1M. 15s.
An Allarum from Heaven, or a Memento to the great Councell and Magistrates of England, &c. By G. W. a cordial Low of the Peace of England. 1649. 4to. Points out by Sir H. Ellis as likely to be by Wither, but the tract has not been met with.
Respublica Anglicana; or, the Kistorie of the Parliament in their late Proceedings. The Author, G. W. London, 1650. 4»pp. 56. This tract is wholly in prose. Bibl Anglo-Poet. 807, If. 5i.
Three Grains of Spiritual Frankincense infused into three Hymnes of Praise. 1651. Dedicated to Bradshaw.
The British Appeal; with God's merciful Replies on the Behalf of the Commonwealth of England. 1651. 8vo. Of this ' brief commemorative poem' no copy is at present known.
A Letter To the honorable Sir John Danvers Knight, will be found at the end of a ' Copy of a Petition from the Governor and Company of the Sommer Islands.' 1651. 4to.
A timelie Caution; comprehended in thirty-seven double Trimeters. 1652. 4to. This tract of four leaves was occasioned by a late rumour of an intention suddenly to adjourn this Parliament, Sept. 10, 1652.
The dark Lantern; containing a dim Discoverie, in Riddles, Parables, and Semiriddles, intermixt with Cautions, Remembrances and Predictions, as they were promiscuously and immethodically represented tn their Author, in his solitary Musings, the third of November 1652, about Midnight. Whereunto is annexed a Poem, concerning a perpetuall Parliament. By Geo. Wither Esquire. London, 1653. 8vo. pp. 82. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 808, 2t 2s. Towneley, pt. i. 798, 3/. An edition of 1652 is mentioned by Dalrymple without the ' Perpetuall Parliament,' a poem extremely interesting and curious, as containing Wither's ideas concerning parliament.
Westrow revived, a funerall Poem without Fiction, composed by Geo. Wither, Esq. London, 1653. small 8vo. pp. 72. This poem to the memory of Thomas Westrow, Esq. to whom Wither was under pecuniary favours, is interesting as containing much relating to the author's personal history. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 809, 3/. 3s. Westrow is much censured in Walker's History of Independency.
To the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland. The humble petition of George Wither. 4to. A petition, on a single sheet, Jan. 1654, concerning the forfeited estate of John Denham, Esq. at Lettle Horsley in Essex, of which Wither was put in possession, and afterwards deprived.
Vaticinium Causuale, by Geo. Wither, Esq. London, 1655. 4to. pp. 16. The occasion on which the above was specially put forth was that of Cromwell's having usurped the place of coachman to his secretary Thurlow, whom he overset in Hyde Park. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 810, H. Is. Bindley, pt. iv. 990, 21. 2s.
Rapture at the Protector's Recovery, 1655. 4to. King and Lochee's in March 1810, 21. 6s.
The Protector, a Poem briefly illustrating the Supeerminency of that Dignity. &C.
1655. 8vo. Dedicated to Oliver In a very flattering style, but containing much sage counsel. Reed, 7896, 11. 2s. It was republished in August 1656.
Boni Ominis Votum: a good Omen to the next Parliament. 4to. Four leaves in verse, printed in 1656. It was inserted by Wither in his 'Remains,' without abbreviation.
A suddain Flash, timely discovering some Reasons wherefore the Stile of Protector should not be deserted by these Nations: with some other Things by them very considerable. 1657. Svo. This poetical effusion is inscribed to his Highness the Protector, with an assurance that it flowed from Providence 'and not from any carnal influences.' Inglis, 1325, U. 15s.
An Address (in verse) to the Members of Parliament in their single Capacities, 1657. This was left at the doors of the members and superscribed ' To that Member who shall up this paper,' but without success.
Salt upon Salt: made out of certain ingenious Verses upon the late Storm and the Death of his Highness ensuing, 1658-9. 8vo.
The Petition and Narrative of George Wither, Esq., concerning his many Grievances and long Sufferings. 4to. Four leaves. The first page of this tract, published in 1658 or 1659, is in verse, the rest is in prose.
A Declaration in the Person of Oliver Cromwell; given into his own Hand, and tending to the settling of such a Government as he never intended.
A private Address to the said Oliver, in prose and verse, offering things pertinent to his consideration into his own hand sealed up.—Quere if the above two articles were ever printed. They are described in Wither's own list, and mention is made of the latter in 'A Cordial of Confection,' printed in 1659. A Cordial of Confection, to strengthen their Hearts whose Courage begins to fail, by the Armies lately dissolving the Parliament, &c 1659. 4to.
Epistolum-vagum-prosa-metricum : or an Epistle at Randome, in Prose and Metre.
Furor-Poeticus (i. e.) Propheticus, a poetick Phrensie, by G. W. Esq. London,
1660. 8vo. pp. 48. Lloyd, 1237, IN. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 811,2/. 2s.
Speculum Speculativum; or a Considering Glass, by George Wither. London, 1660. Sin. pp. 178. White Knights, 4494, 5s. Lloyd, 1244, ts (id. Koxburghe, 337J, 10s. (id. Nassau, pt. ii. 1267, with Wither's Crums and Scraps, 1661, russia, 13a. Sir M. M. Sykes, pt. iii. 935, morocco, 14s. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 812, 1L 9s.
Fides Anglicana by George Wither. London, 16C0. Svo. pp. 96. The above is a strong remonstrance, in prose, upon the Church Lands being resumed by the prelacy, upon forcible entry, and very probably the cause of his being re-conducted into captivity. At the end is a copious catalogue of the author's writings, 82 in number. Lloyd, 1235, 7s. fid. Reed, 7901, 8s. fid. Inglis, 1540,IN. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 813, II. Is.
An Improvement of Imprisonment, Disgrace, Poverty, into real Freedom, honest Reputation, perdurable Riches: evinced in a few Crums and Scraps, lately found in a Prisoner's Basket at Newgate; Ike. Loud. 1661. 8vo. pp. 124. A melancholy but very interesting medley of metrical scraps. Lloyd, 1239, 16s. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 816, 21.
A triple Paradox: affixed to a Countermure, raised against the furious Batteries of Restraint, Slander and Poverty: the three grand Engines of the World, the Flesh, and the Devil. London, 1C61. 8vo. In verse. Lloyd, 1246, 8s. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 815, 2/. 12s. fill.
Joso Serio, strange News of a Discourse between two Dead Giants, &c (in verse). 1661. 8vo. Four leaves. This little tract was composed by occasion of a scurrilous pamphlet, entitled 'A Dialogue between Colebrant and Brandemore the two Giants in Guildhall London.'
The Prisoner's Plea: humbly offered in a Remonstrance, with a Petition annexed, to the Commons of England in Parliament assembled. By George Wither. London,
1661. 8vo. pp. 62. This escaped the observation of Wood and Dalrymple. His imprinted poem, ' Vox Vulgi' having been deemed libellous by the Commons, he enters into a definition of the three counts deemed necessary to constitute a libel, &c. The Pamphlet is at the conclusion dated ' Newgate, Jan. the 27, 1661.' Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 814, II. IK (id.
Crums and Scraps lately found in a Prisoner's Basket at Newgate. London, 1661. 8vo. In verse, pp. 120, not including a table, one leaf. White Knights, 4495,10s. Bindley, pt. iv. 667, 16s.
A Proclamation in the Name of the King of Kings to all the Inhabitants of the Isles of Great Britain, by Geo.Wither: whereto are added, some Fragments of the same Author's omitted in the first Imprinting of the Book, intituled Scraps and Crums; &C. London,
1662. 8vo. pp. 72. The first portion of this volume is in prose. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 818, 41. 4s.
Verses intended to the Kings Majesty, by Major George Wither, whilst he was Prisoner in Newgate. London, 1662. 8vo. pp. 14. In these verses he declares his allegiance to Charles, and says that' he obeyed the late preceding powers compulsively.' Nassau, pt. ii. 1530, 4s. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 817, 15s. Reed, 7899, It 6s.
Parallcllugraiumaton, An Epistle to the three Nations of England, Scotland, and Ireland, 1662.
Tuba Pacific*, Seasonable Precautions, whereby is sounded forth a Retreat from the War intended between England and the United Provinces of Lower Germany. Anno 1664. 8vo. Pp. 32. Quere whether gnea away or disposed of at a very low prire, as the following appears on the title-page, * Imprinted for the Author, and is to be disposed of rather for love than money.' RibL Anglo-Poet. 819, II. Is. Lloyd, 1X47, U 6s.
A Memorandum to London, occasioned by the Pestilence 1645, with a Warningpiece to London, 1662, also, a single Sacrifice offered to Almighty God, 1663, and his Epitaph. Imprinted in the Year 1665. Svo. Pp. 80. Reed, 7900, 16s. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 820, II. .is. Nassau, pt. ii. 1268, with Wilbur's Tuba Paiifica, 1664, li. 10s.
Meditations upon the Lords Prayer, with a preparatory Preamble to the right Understanding and true Use of this Pattern. Loodon, 16G5. 8vo. Pp. 216, mostly in proseLloyd, 1241, 3s. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 82i, It. lla,6d.
Three private Meditations, by Geo. Wither. Re-printed in the Year 1666. 8vo. Pp. 48. Lloyd, 1215, 10s. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. $21, II. 5s. This tract was first published in 1665.
Echoes from the sixth Trumpet. Imprinted in the Year Chronogrammically expressed in this Seasonable Prayer. LorD haVe MerCIe Vpon Vs (1666). Svo. In verse and prose. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 825, 2L The second part never appeared. Wither died in 1667.
Sighs for the Pitchers: breathed out in a personal Contributed to the National Humiliation the last of May 1666. Svo. Pp. 48. In verse. This, as well as the Tuba Pacifica, has, on the title-page, an emblem of two pitchers for England and Holland. Lloyd, 1244, 16s. Inglis, 1541, 17s. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 823, II. 9s.
Vaticinia Poetica. 1666. 8vc Lloyd, 1248, 3/. 13s. fid.
Nil Ultra. 1668. Svo. The 'Echoes from the sixth Trumpet' with a new titlepage.
Fragments Prophetica: or, the Remains of George Wither Esq. being a Collection of the several Predictions dispers'd throughout his Works. London, 1669. 8vo. Pp. 221. The ' Ecchoes from the sixth Trumpet' with a new title-page. Prefixed is ' Vera Effigies Georgii Wither, Armigeri, qui obit Anno 1607, Mat. sua? 79.' Grave, S98, ISs. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 824, 3/. 13s. 6d. Lloyd, 1236, 21.5s. Nassau, pt. ii. 1269, with Wither'* Sighs, 16C6, russia, 4(.
Mr. George Withers Revived: or, his Pro
phesie of our present Calamity and (except we repent) future Misery. Written by him in the Year 1628. London, 1683. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 826, 15s.
The grateful Acknowledgment of a late trimming Regulator, with a most strange and wonderful Prophecy taken out of Britain* Genious written by Captain George Wither. 1688. 4to. This volume contains a reprint of a part of Wither's Prosopoeia Bri tannics.
Divine Poems by way of Paraphrase on the Ten Commandments, also a metrical Paraphrase upon the Creeds and Lord's Prayer. London, 1688. 8vo. This volume, (according to Wood first entitled Meditations on the ten Commandments) is illustrated with 12 very indifferent copperplates. Sotheby's in 1821, 7s. 6d. Lloyd, 1234, 10a. 6d. Nassau.pt. ii. 1270, russia, 17s. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 827, 21. 2s. — 1697. 8vo. A new title-page only. — 1728. 8vo. A new title-page only. White Knights, 4496, 9a. Sir M. M. Sykes, pt. iii. 1089, morocco, R
Withers redivivus, in a small new Years Gift. 1C89.4I0.
Extracts from Juvenilia, or Poems, by George Wither. London, 1783. sm. 8vo. Printed at the expense of the late Alexander Dalrymple, Esq, for private distribution. Bindley, pt. iv. 70, 3s. Lloyd, 1250, 4s.
Select Lyrical Ballads written about 1622. Kent, 1815. 8vo. One hundred copies printed, on coloured paper, at the private press of Lee Priory.
Withering, William, M.D. An Arrangement of British Plants, the fifth Edition, corrected and considerably enlarged. London, 1818. 8vo. 4 vols.
An esteemed work. — London, 1770. 8vo. 2 vols. — Birm. 1787. 8vo. 3 vols. Roscoe, 1731, R 18s. — The third Edition. Lond. 1796. 8vo. 4 vols. White Knights, 4497, IL 14s. — London, 1812. 8vo.4vols. Dukeof York, 5415,3/. 13s. 6d.
Witherinos, John. The Orders, Laws, and ancient Customs of Swans, by John Witherings, Esquire; Master and Governor of the Royal Game of Swans and Cygnets throughout England. London, printed in 1664. 4to.
Withers, G. See Wither, George.
— William. The wonderfull Worke of God shewed up by William Withers, who lay in a Trance
tenne Days, &C. London, 1581. 16mo.
A copy is in the British Museum.
WiTHERSPOON.John, D.D. Works, with an Account of his Life. Edinb. 1815. 12mo. 9 vols. ll. ls. In considerable estimation.
Withy, R. Twelve Plates of English Silver Coins by Withy and Ityall. London, 1756. 4to.
Combe, 2304, 1/. 10s. Sir P. Thompson, 922, 1/. 6s. Brockett, 3S74, with an additional plate by White, 17».
Withycombe.—A true Relation of the Accidents which happened in and about the Parish Church of Withycombe in the Dartmoores. London, 1638. 4to. 2 pts. 12s.
Witsius, Herman, D. D. The Oeconomyof the Covenants between God and Man: comprehending a compleat Body of Divinity, translated from the Latin and revised by William Cruikshanks, D.D. London, 1763. 8vo. 3 vols. I5s.
A much esteemed work. — 1775. 8vo. 3 vols. Williams, 1884, ll. 16s. — 1822. 8vo. 2 vols. — A new Translation. Edinb. 1771. 8vo. 3 vols. — Edinb. 1803. 8vo. 2 vols.
Wittie, Robert, M.D. Scarborough Spa. London, 1660. Svo.
Nassau, pt. ii. 1272, 3s. — York, 1667. 8vo. This treatise (of which a Latin version appeared in 1678, Svo.) was attacked by W. Simpson, in his Hydrologia Chymica, Lond. 1669, 8vo. and by Dr. Tonstall in Scarborough-Spaw spagirically anatomized, London, 1669, 8vo. To the former Dr. Wittie made a sharp reply under the title of Pyrologia Mi mica, Lond. 1669.
Gout Raptures, or an historical Fiction of a War among the Stars. Cambr. 1677. 8vo. 38. Nassau, pt. ii. 1273, 8s.
Survey of the Heavens, to which is added Gout Rapture. London, 1681. 8vo. Nassau, pt. ii. 1271, 5s.
Wittman, William, M. D. Travels in Turkey, Asia-Minor, Syria, and across the Desert into Egypt, 1799—1801, in Company with the Turkish Army, and the British Military Mission: to which are annexed Observations on the Plague, and on the Diseases prevalent in