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Catalogue Persistent Identifier

https://nla.gov.au/nla.cat-vn2375745

APA Citation

Warwick, Robert Rich.  (1642).  A most worthy speech spoken by the Right Honourable Robert Earle of Warwicke in the head of his army, November, 22 when he tooke his leave of them, and delivered them under the command of his Excellence the Earle of Essex : wherein is contained all the duties of a christian souldier, both toward God and man, with many religious advertisements, to deterre them from swearing and taking the name of the Lord in vaine : whereunto is annexed a caveat for the cavaliers, being a true example of Gods iudgement against one of that crew which tooke a pride in blaspheming against God, and cursing the Roundheads.  London :  Printed by T. Fawcet

MLA Citation

Warwick, Robert Rich.  A most worthy speech spoken by the Right Honourable Robert Earle of Warwicke [microform] : in the head of his army, November, 22 when he tooke his leave of them, and delivered them under the command of his Excellence the Earle of Essex : wherein is contained all the duties of a christian souldier, both toward God and man, with many religious advertisements, to deterre them from swearing and taking the name of the Lord in vaine : whereunto is annexed a caveat for the cavaliers, being a true example of Gods iudgement against one of that crew which tooke a pride in blaspheming against God, and cursing the Roundheads  Printed by T. Fawcet London  1642

Australian/Harvard Citation

Warwick, Robert Rich.  1642,  A most worthy speech spoken by the Right Honourable Robert Earle of Warwicke [microform] : in the head of his army, November, 22 when he tooke his leave of them, and delivered them under the command of his Excellence the Earle of Essex : wherein is contained all the duties of a christian souldier, both toward God and man, with many religious advertisements, to deterre them from swearing and taking the name of the Lord in vaine : whereunto is annexed a caveat for the cavaliers, being a true example of Gods iudgement against one of that crew which tooke a pride in blaspheming against God, and cursing the Roundheads  Printed by T. Fawcet London

Wikipedia Citation
Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be required.
{{Citation
  | title=A most worthy speech spoken by the Right Honourable Robert Earle of Warwicke [microform] : in the head of his army, November, 22 when he tooke his leave of them, and delivered them under the command of his Excellence the Earle of Essex : wherein is contained all the duties of a christian souldier, both toward God and man, with many religious advertisements, to deterre them from swearing and taking the name of the Lord in vaine : whereunto is annexed a caveat for the cavaliers, being a true example of Gods iudgement against one of that crew which tooke a pride in blaspheming against God, and cursing the Roundheads
  | author1=Warwick, Robert Rich, Earl of, 1587-1658
  | year=1642
  | publisher=Printed by T. Fawcet
  | language=English
}}

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Aboriginal, Torres Strait Islander and other First Nations people are advised that this catalogue contains names, recordings and images of deceased people and other content that may be culturally sensitive. Please also be aware that you may see certain words or descriptions in this catalogue which reflect the author’s attitude or that of the period in which the item was created and may now be considered offensive.