England's new vvonders or Four strange and amazing relations that have lately come to pass in England I. A strange and wonderfull account of one Mary Blackstone, near Hull in York-shire, who after ten years barrenness, was with child of a [mo]nstrous birth, and delivered after wo [sic] years going of it in having 3 heads, each an eye in the forehead, serpents twisting about each neck, 4 arms, and 4 legs, each 10 fingers and toes on the hands and feet; the privities of male and female. With the examination of the mother by the miller, what answer she [ga]ve, her prayer and advice to all women. Not to wish for things God sees not convenient to give lest fearfull punishments overtake them, with the [...] for her funeral sermon, before she dyed, and the substance of the sermon. By D. Boase. [I]I. An account of a mighty serpent, and the appearing of a terrible fiery serpent, at [...] Bedfordshire. ... [I]V. An account of two enemies fighting in the [...] in Bri[t]any in France. All very terrible and wonderful. Licensed according to print.
Printed for J. Blare at the Looking Glass off London-Bridge: and reprinted at Aberdeen by Iohn Forbes,
anno Dom. 1697.
|Series:||Early English books online.
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