(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.
(1829). Review of Joa. Simonis Lexicon Manuale Hebraicum et Chaldaicum, post Joa. Godf. Eichorn Curas, denuo castigavit, enendavit, multisque modis auxit Dr Georg. Benedict. Winer, by J. Simonis, J. G. Eichhorn, and G. B. Winer. The Christian examiner and general review 6.
A Complete Hebrew and English Dictionary on a New and Improved Plan, containing all the Words in the Holy Bible, both Hebrew and Chaldee, with the Vowel Points, Prefixes, and Affixes, as they stand in the Original Text; together with their Derivation, Literal and Etymological Meaning, as it occurs in every Part of the Bible, and illustrated by numerous Citations from the Targums, Talmud, and Cognate Dialects. By W. L. ROY, Professor of Oriental Languages in New York