(1646). A treatise concerning tongues appertaining to learning: viz. the Hebrew, Greeke, Latine, Chaldean, Syrian, and Arabian. Shewing profit of skill in them, and in how short time a student may receive such instructions and directions in any one of them, as wherby he may afterward proceed in the understanding of the language, without the help of a lively voice, using the books requisite thereunto. Also that towards attaining the knowledge of the Latine, there are set forth certain books, introducting into the grammaticall skill thereof, in so easie a manner, as that they are as it were a tutor for ones private help in the said study. [London]: Imprinted, and are to be sold at the signe of the Princes Armes, over against Pauls greater north doore.
Littleton, A. (1658). [Hebrew] Elementa religionis, sive IV. capita catechetica totidem linguis descripta. In usum scholarum. [Hebrew] Appendicis loco additur [Hebrew] i. e. Syphrizia seu Complicatio radicum in primæua Hebræorum lingua. Opera & studio A. L. Londini: typis R.D. Impensis Sam. Thomson ad insigne Equi candidi in Coemeterio Paulino.
Reeve, E. (1621). A briefe treatise concerning the necessity of the knowledge of the principall languages; namely the Latine. Greeke. Hebrevv. &c. Signifying also that there are meanes extant so most extraordinary easie for attaining the skill of Latine, as wherewith a man may in very short time learne the whole fundamentall knowledge thereof by his owne all-alone exercising, and afterward attaine perfection in the language, without any instruction. And likewise that students may haue such easie helpes for vnderstanding the originall tongues, as whereby with few houres instruction they may proceed vnto perfection in them, through their owne all-alone practise. London: printed for Edw: Wright, and are to bee solde at his shop, by Christ-Church greater south doore.
Taylor, C. (1679). Compendium trium linguarum Latinæ, Græcæ, & Hebraicæ, in usum studiosæ & Christianæ juventutis, brevi & facili methodo dispositum & exhibitum. A compendium or abridgment of three languages the Latin, Greek, and Hebrew, couched and exhibited in a short and easie method, for the use of the studious and Christian youth. [London]: Printed for Benjamin Clarke in George-Yard in Lombard-street.