APA Citation

Withers, J. (1719). A vindication of the dissenters from the charge of rebellion: And being the authors of our civil wars: Proving from the most Authentick Historians; I. That the Unhappy War between K Chaple I. and his Parliament began principally upon a Civil and Military, not a Religious Account. II. That the most Eminent Leading-Men, who first engag'd in the Parliament Quarrel, were Conformist, and Men of Episcopal Principles. III. That the Presbyterians did oppose that King's Murder And IV. That they did contribute their good Offices towards the Restolation of King Charles II. By John Withers. London: printed for John Clark, at the Bible and Crown in the Poultrey near Cheapside.

Chicago Style Citation

Withers, John. A Vindication of the Dissenters From the Charge of Rebellion: And Being the Authors of Our Civil Wars: Proving From the Most Authentick Historians; I. That the Unhappy War between K Chaple I. and His Parliament Began Principally Upon a Civil and Military, Not a Religious Account. II. That the Most Eminent Leading-Men, Who First Engag'd in the Parliament Quarrel, Were Conformist, and Men of Episcopal Principles. III. That the Presbyterians Did Oppose That King's Murder And IV. That They Did Contribute Their Good Offices Towards the Restolation of King Charles II. By John Withers. London: printed for John Clark, at the Bible and Crown in the Poultrey near Cheapside, 1719.

MLA Citation

Withers, John. A Vindication of the Dissenters From the Charge of Rebellion: And Being the Authors of Our Civil Wars: Proving From the Most Authentick Historians; I. That the Unhappy War between K Chaple I. and His Parliament Began Principally Upon a Civil and Military, Not a Religious Account. II. That the Most Eminent Leading-Men, Who First Engag'd in the Parliament Quarrel, Were Conformist, and Men of Episcopal Principles. III. That the Presbyterians Did Oppose That King's Murder And IV. That They Did Contribute Their Good Offices Towards the Restolation of King Charles II. By John Withers. London: printed for John Clark, at the Bible and Crown in the Poultrey near Cheapside, 1719.

Warning: These citations may not always be 100% accurate.