Speculum mundi. Or, A glass representing the face of the world Shewing both that it did begin, and must also end: the manner how, and time when, being largely examined. The whole of which, may be fitly called an hexameron. Or a discourse of the causes, continuance, and qualities of things in nature; occasioned as matter pertinent to the work done in the six days of the world's creation. The fourth edition, much beautified and enlarged, by John Swan.
printed by W.R. for W. Whitwood at the Rose and Crown in Little-Britain,
|Series:||Early English books online.
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