A looking-glass for a covetous miser: or, Comfort to a contented minde. Being a serious discourse between a rich miser in the west country, and a poor husband-man, as they accidentally met upon the way: their dispute being so tedious, and of so great concernment, a neighbour of theirs hearing them, took pains to write down the subject of their discourse, after he had heard what had befallen to the rich-man; he sent a letter to a friend of his in London, and desired that he would get it printed for an example to all unthankful men. to [sic] the tune of, the Fair angel of England; or, the Tyrant
|Main Author:||Jordan, Thomas, 1612?-1685?|
|Corporate Author:||Early English Books Online.|
Printed for W[illiam]. Thackeray, T[homas]. Passinger and W[illiam]. VVhitwood.,
Early English books online.
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