Most of his known publications were of documents closely associated with the confederate leadership, including proclamations and declarations, remonstrances and propositions, and laws of war. He also printed longer texts, including works by Patrick Darcy (qv) and Walter Enos. In his ‘Address’ from the ‘Printer’ to the reader, attached to the Inquisition of a Sermon (1644), he indicated the ‘incomparable good and benefit that doth redound to the Commonwealth by the print of which the Catholikes of this Kingdome were deprived since the revolt from the true religion’, and expressed himself ‘confident that . . . I will shortly publish other learned works, which hitherto, through the iniquity of former times, lay lurking in darkness’.