Mistaken justice: or, innocence condemn'd, in the person of Francis Newland, lately executed at Tyburn, for the barbarous murther of Mr. Francis Thomas. [microform] Being a true account of the evidence against him, of the truth of his case, and of his behaviour, from the time of his sentence, till his execution; attested by divers credible persons
- Bib ID:
- Book and Microform
- London : printed for Richard Smith, at the Angel near Lincolns-Inn Back-Gate, going into the fields, 1695
- 36 p. ;
- Early English books, 1641-1700 ; 1783:2.
- Reproduction of the original in the Henry E. Huntington Library and Art Gallery.
- Cited In:
- Wing (2nd ed.) M2256A
- Microfilm. Ann Arbor, Mich. : University Microfilms International, 1987. 1 microfilm reel ; 35 mm. (Early English books, 1641-1700; 1783:2).
- Available From:
- UMI 300 N Zeeb Rd., Ann Arbor, MI 48103-1553
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- Reason for copyright status:
- Since 1765 [Created/Published Date + 70 Years]
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- Literary Dramatic Musical
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- Mistaken justice: or, innocence condemn'd, in the person of Francis Newland, lately executed at Tyburn, for the barbarous murther of Mr. Francis Thomas. [electronic resource] Being a true account of the evidence against him, of the truth of his case, and of his behaviour, from the time of his sentence, till his execution; attested by divers credible persons
- The true history of the base and unnatural murther of a man by his own son near Leppingham [electronic resource]
- The bloody Whitsuntide, or, The tragicall moneth [electronic resource] : wherein is represented divers sad and lamentable murders, the like not heard of for these many years : the first, in Holborn, and Covent-Garden, with the true account, and full particulars : the second, near Pankridge Church on Sunday morning last, where a gentleman was found dead in the fields, his sword lying by him, and his doublet off, having about 20. pieces of gold besides silver, in his pockets : with the apprehending of Mr. Wise the dueller, and the committing of him to the presse yard at New-gate : the third, young man, who being jealous of his wife, prov'd her executioner : together with the manner of the sad and lamentable accident that befel the shoe-makers boy at Bishops-Gate, and the splitting of his skull, and dashing his brains against the walls
- A letter of a sad tragedy by Prince Griffin at Sayton, neere Chester: [microform] and his severall attempts against the Lady Causely. And the bloody murther for which he is fled into Scotland: and a copy of a letter from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax. With a petition from divers collonels and other officers under Major Generall Laughorne, to the House of Commons
- A briefe discourse of two most cruell and bloudie murthers, committed bothe in Worcestershire, and bothe happening vnhappily in the yeare 1583 [electronic resource] : The first declaring, how one unnaturally murdered his neighbour, and afterward buried him in his seller. The other sheweth, how a woman unlawfully following the deuillish lusts of the flesh with her seruant, caused him very cruelly to kill her owne husband