|Other titles||Tom-Tell-Troth, or a free discourse, The practise of princes and the lamentations of the kirke, The answer to Tom Tell Troth|
|Statement||written by the Lord Baltismore, late secretary of state|
|Series||Early English books, 1641-1700 -- 119:12, Early English books, 1641-1700 -- 266:E.246, no. 27|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 30 p|
|Number of Pages||30|
The answer to Tom-Tell-Troth the practise of princes and the lamentations of the kirke / written by the Lord Baltismore, late secretary of state. Balzac, Jean-Louis Guez, seigneur de, /  Letters of Mounsieur de Balzac. Translated out of French into English. Now collected into one volume, with a methodicall table of all the. The author of a part of this book was Calvert (Domestic State Papers, James I. , III.). As a result the books of Vorstius were publicly burned. Calvert wrote a tract entitled: "The Answer to Tom Tell Troth, the Practice of Princes and the Lamentations of the Kirk.". XI To the Right Noble Tom, Tell-Troth of his travels, the Coryate of Odcombe, and his Book now going to travel; XII Certain Verses Written Upon Coryats Crudities; XIII From Iunii Iuuenalis et Auli Persii Flacci Satyræ: Cum; XIV From Auli Persii Flacci Satyræ sex. 1 Vates. 2 Vota. 3 ignauus. XV From L. & M. Annæi Senecae atque aliorum. "Baltimore's works are "Carmen Funebre in D. Hen. Untonum." in a collection of verses on Sir Henry Unton's death, ; "The Answer to Tom Tell-troth: The Practice of Princes and the Lamentations of the Kirk," (), a justification of the policy of King James in refusing to support the claim of the Elector Palatine to the crown of Bohemia.".
It singled out the passage quoted here as the single most damaging (George Calvert, Lord Baltimore[?], The Answer to Tom-Tell-Troth [London, ], 2). 18 Corona Regia (n.p., ), 89–92, –5. This Latin work has only recently been translated into English (Fyotek, Tyler, trans., Corona Regia [ Geneva, ]), with an introduction by Author: Michael B. Young. He wrote Carmen funebre in D. Hen. Untonum (); The Answer to Tom Tell-Troth () is also attributed to him, and Wood mentions Baltimore as having composed "something concerning Maryland." His letters are to be found in various publications, including Strafford's Letters, Clarendon State Papers and the Calendars of State Papers. The only original work or tract by which we know the character of Sir George Calvert's mind is, " The Answer to Tom Tell Troth, the Practise of Princes and the Lamentations of the Kirk," written by Lord ]5altimore, late Secretary of State, (1) Ki-iuK'(ly, r.'i. (^) Sot' tho cluilloiitic in Ki'iincily,!'>. 5 30 London, printed in Baltimore's works are: 1. ‘Carmen funebre in D. Hen. Untonum,’ in an Oxford collection of verses on Sir Henry Unton's death, , 4to. 2. ‘The Answer to Tom Tell-Troth, the Practice of Princes, and the Lamentations of the Kirk,’ a quarto pamphlet printed in , and said to be ‘written by Lord Baltimore, late secretary of state.’.
XI To the Right Noble Tom, Tell-Troth of his travels, the Coryate of Odcombe, and his Book now going to travel XII Certain Verses Written Upon Coryats Crudities XIII From Iunii Iuuenalis et Auli Persii Flacci Satyræ: Cum. Full text of "Catalogue of the Pamphlets, Books, Newspapers, and Manuscripts Relating to the Civil War, the " See other formats. A letter to the Earl of Shaftsbury this 9th of July, from Tom Tell-Troth, a downright Englishman. ([London: s.n., ]), by Tom Tel-Troth and Anthony Ashley Cooper Shaftesbury (HTML at EEBO TCP) An apology for the Church of England in point of separation from it by William Lord Bishop of St. Davids. The answer to Tom-Tell-Troth. The practise of princes and the lamentations of the kirke. [i.e. ], Thomas] The inconveniencies of toleration, or an answer to a late book, intituled, a proposition made to the King and Parliament, for the safety and happiness of the King and kingdom. for W. Garret.