Author:Joseph Trapp

From Wikisource
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Joseph Trapp
(1679–1747)
English clergyman, academic, poet and pamphleteer.

Works[edit]

  • Fraus Nummi Anglicani: Anno 1696 in "Musarum Anglicanarum analecta" (1699), volume 2, pp. 255-259
  • Ædes Badmintonianæ (1701)
  • Prologue to the University of Oxford. Spoke by Mr. Betterton (1703)
  • The Tragedy of King Saul. Written by a Deceas'd Person of Honour (1703), is sometimes attributed to Trapp
  • The mischiefs of changes in government, and the influence of religious princes to prevent them: a sermon preach'd before the Mayor and corporation of Oxford (1705)
  • An Ordinary Journey no Progress (1710)
  • The true genuine Tory Address and the true genuine Whig Address set one against another (1710)
  • Most faults on one side, or, The shallow politicks, foolish arguing and villanous designs of the author of a late pamphlet entitul'd Faults on both sides (1711)
  • Prælectiones Poeticæ (1711)
  • The Church and Monarchy secur'd, by the return of his Grace the Duke of Ormonde, and the change of the late Ministry (1711)
  • To Mr. Harley on his appearing in Publick after the Wound from Guiscard (1712)
  • Her Majesty's Prerogative in Ireland (1712)
  • Peace, a Poem, (1713)
  • Duties of Private, Domestic, and Public Devotion.
  • Real Nature of Church and Kingdom of Christ (1717)
  • In Obitum Serenissimæ Regnæ Annæ & Augustissi Regis Georgii Inaugurationem in "Musarum Anglicanarum analecta" (1717), volume 3, pp. 62-65
  • Preservative against unsettled Notions and Want of Principles in Religion
    • Volume I (1715)
    • Volume II (1722)
  • Popery truly stated and briefly confuted, (1726)
  • The Church of England defended against the Church of Rome, in Answer to a late Sophistical and Insolent Popish Book. (1727)
  • Doctrine of the Trinity briefly stated and proved. Moyer Lectures, 1729 and 1730 (1730)
  • Thoughts upon the four last Things: Death, Judgment, Heaven, Hell. A Poem in four parts (1734)
  • The Nature, Folly, Sin, and Danger of Being Righteous Over-much (1739)
  • The True Spirit of the Methodists and their Allies: in Answer to six out of the seven Pamphlets against Dr Trapp's Sermons (1740)
  • Lectures on Poetry (1742)
  • Concio ad clerum Londinensem (1743)
  • Explanatory Notes upon the Four Gospels and the Acts of the Apostles (1747)
  • Sermons on Moral and Practical Subjects (1752)

Plays[edit]

Abramule: or Love and Empire. A Tragedy (1704)

Translations[edit]

  • Æneis by Virgil
    • Volume I (1718)
    • Volume II (1720)
  • Paradisus Amissus Latine redditus, by John Milton
    • Volume I (1741)
    • Volume II (1744)

Works about Trapp[edit]

Works by this author published before January 1, 1924 are in the public domain worldwide because the author died at least 100 years ago. Translations or editions published later may be copyrighted. Posthumous works may be copyrighted based on how long they have been published in certain countries and areas.