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'buried in the English school, 175. His kingdon let out by the

Danes to Kelwulf, ibid.
Burials, reasons againtt taking of fees for them, iii. 369.

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Carausius, grown rich with piracy, poffefses himself of this island,

iv. 69. He fortifies the wall of Severus, 70. In the midst of the great preparations of Constantius Chloi us against him, he is

flain by his friend Ale&tus, 71. Carinus, sent by his father Carus the emperor, to govern Britain, is

overcome and flain by Dioclefian, iv. 69. Carlise, by whom and when built, iv. 13. Cartismandua, queen of the Brigantes, delivers Caractacus bound to

the Romans, iv. 46. Deserts her husband Venutius, and gives

both herself and kingdom to Vellocatus, one of his squires, 48. Carvilius, the first Roman who fought divorce, and why, ii. 125.

126. Cartilius, a petty king in Britain, with three others, assaults the

Roman camp, iv. 37. Caryl, Mr. (author of the comment on Job) remarks on his con

duct as a licenser, ii. 2.44. Calibelan, one of the sons of Heli, gains the kingdom by common

confent, iv, 23. Generosity to his brother's son, ibid. Heads the Britons against Julius Cæsar and the Romans, 34. He is

deserted by the Trinohantes, and why, 36. Yields to Cæsar, 37. · Dies, and is buried at York, 38. Casius, how treated for killing Caligula, iii. 232. Cataracta, an ancient city in Yorklhire, burnt by Arnred a tyrant,

iv. 152. Catellus, an ancient British king, iv. 22, Cathay, description of that country and inhabitants, iv. 285, 286. Cavaliers, some account of them, ii. 467. Cerdic, a Saxon prince lands at Cerdic-shore, and overthrows the

Britons, iv. 104. Defeats their king Natanleod in a memorable battle, ibid. Founds the kingdom of the West Saxons, 105. See

Kerdic. Ceremonies, oppose the reason and end of the Gospel, i, 126. Fruf

trate the end of Christ's coming in the flesh, 128, Chancelor, Richard, his arrival at Moscow, and reception there, iv. ! 302. Chaplains, what they are, iii. 65. Charity, the fulfilling of the law, i. 337.—and mutual forbearance,

means to abate popery, iv. 267. Charles I censured for diffolving parliaments, ii. 399. Remarks on

his devotion, 405, 406. How attended to the house of commons, 417. His conduct towards the Irish rebels, iji. 12. His indecent behaviour in the playhouse, &c. 198. Charged with poisoning his father, 237. With several irregular actions,

282, &c. His flight to the Isle of Wight, vi. 430. Charles II declared he would never pardon those who put his father

to death, though this was said to be his father's dying injunction,

vi. 419. Charles V, how he deceived many German cities, iii. 10.


Charles Guftavus, king of Sweden, letters from Oliver to, iv. 373: .375, 382, 395, 400, 405, 415, 419, 431, 444, 458. From

Richard the protector, v. 2, 3, 4, 5. From the parliament .. restored, 9. Chastity, the defence of it recommended, i. 224. Chaucer, his character of the priests of his time, i. 27, 34. Cheek, fir John, his testimony concerning Martin Bucer, ii. 65. 1 Cherin, an ancient British king, iv. 22. Christ, his method of instručting inen, i. 230. His manner of - teaching, ii. 248. Never exercised force but once, iii. 343. Christenings, reasons against taking fees for them, iii. 369. Christiern, king of Denmark, his bloody revenge, ii. 302. Christian faith, received in Britain by king Lucius, iv. 64. Said to

have been preached by Faganus and Deruvianus, ibid. Others fay long before by Simon Želotes, or Joseph of Arimathea, ibido Upon what occalion preached to the Saxons, 118, 119: Christians, primitive, all things in common among them, ii. 192. • Their behaviour to tyrants, iii. 204, 205. Christina, queen of Sweden, letter to her from the English com.

monwealth, iv. 341. Her character, vi. 396. Chrysanthus, the son of Marcianus a bishop, made deputy of Britain

by Theodofius, iv.76. Chryfoftom, St. was an admirer of Aristophanes, i. 291. His ex

planation of St. Paul's epistle relating to obedience to the higher

powers, iii. 174, 271. Church, Of the Rcformation of the Discipline of, in England, and · the causes that have prevented it, i. 1. The likeliest means to

remove hirelings out of the, iii. 348. Church, not to be reformed while governed by prelates, i. 83. Its

constitution and fabric set out in the prophecy of Ezekiel, 85. When able to do her great works upon the unforced obedience of inen, it argues a divinity about lier, 130, 131. Her humility procures her the greatest respect, 131. Design of the prelates in calling the church our mother, 201. Demands our obedience when the holds to the rules of scripture, in. 81. Excommuni

cates not to destruction, 344. Will not cease to persecute till it • ceases to be mercenary, vi. 440. Church of England, honours and preferments should not be the in

citenients to her service, i. 195. 197. Difference between the church of Rome and her, ill. 81. Maintains that the word of God is the rule of true religion, and rejects implicit faith, iv,

260. Church-discipline, dangerous to be left to man's invention, i. 84. Church-government, its form prescribed in the Gospel, i. 80, 84. · Not to be patterned by the law, 89. “Its government by pre

lates fosters papists and idolaters, 112. Its corrupted estate both the cause of tumult and civil wars, ibid. Its functions to be free and open to any christian man, 138.


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