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Henry III. 433. 439.

King can do no wrong, 307• 323.
Hereditary line altered at the revolu-

dignity, 218.
tion, 190.

duties, 208.
Heptarchy, Saxon, 78.

person, contempts against, 307.
Heresy, 242.

330.
High commission court, 231.411.

person inviolable, 330.
,fuppressed, 413.

power, by human right, 70.
High steward of Great Britain in par- 153
liament, 391.

when established, is jure di-
misdemeanors, 391.487. vino, 70. 221.
treason, 157. 218.

prerogatives, 218. 305.
Holland, aristocratical

government represents the nation in foreign
there, 44

concerus, 307, 339.
Honor, king the source of, 306.

his rights given by the people,
Hudibras, comparison of the modern 169*236. 270.
with the ancient wits, 10.

his superiority in the state, 310.
Human laws binding upon the commu-

fource of all justice, 305, 306.
nity which enact them, 95. 197. Knox, John, his opinions and spirit, 562.
236.

his practices, 564. 566.
bind not the intellets, 93.
Hufs, John, his rebellion in Bohemia, Ladies chuse and return members to
540.

parliamint, 384.

Laity, 233.
James, King, I. 411.

Laws. Fundamental law of nature the
II. how he abdicated, 207, prefervation of mankind, 60.

how the crown descended on continuation of their binding
him, notwithstanding his religion, effect, 67, 75.
199.

common, 479.
Jesuits, their spirit of absolute oledi-

- of nations, 236.
ence, 46.

resistance of, 92. 120.
their king-killing doctrine com- Lay investiture of bishops, 619.
pared with Di, Priestley's, 142. Leyden, John of, his feditious doctrine,
Illuminators, attempts of modern, 214. 559.

Legislative power, its establishment the
Impeachment in parliament, 323. 391.

first law of fociety, 51.
406.

must be with the consent of the
of state delinquents in the com- people, 52. 153.
mons, 419.

must be supreme, 53, 149, 465.
Importance of the subject of the work, not arbitrary over the members

of society, 59:
Incorporation of church and state, 245. how far controulable, 52.
Independence essential to the state of

59.
nature, 22.

Legitimation of children, 237.
Induction, 382.

Levellers, attempts of, 520.
Ingluence royal, equivalent to ancient

described, 599;
prerogatives of the crown, 358. Levelling principles destructive of all
Institution to a benefice, 382.

social virtues, 28.
Intellectual rights of nature, 23, 24. Levying money without the consent of
Investigation favourable to the cause of

parlianent, unconititutional, 405.
truth, 4.8.

Libel, feditious, 495. 498.
Invefiiture of bishops, 619.

Libellers, fühitious, not privileged in
Judges, in lependence of, 342.

partiainent, 456.
Jure divina right to the throne, 132, Liberty, civil, presupposes rights which
133. 194.

the itate of nature excludes, 25.
Jurisdiction, spiritual, 263• 300.

naiural, 60.
of courts, 273.

of conscience, 115. 187.
Jury, trial by, 79:

of the preli, 493.
7:friče, king the foundation of, 341.

personal, of judging for our-
uliciary, court of, 390.

selves, 141. 172.

309. 601,

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Liberty, political, of Englishmen, con-

mankind, 79
fifts in the preservation of their law, Monarchy, England founder the
property, and religion, 28,

Britons, ģ6.
Light, requisite to elevate mankind, 60.

what, 148.
Limitation of our monarchs from the limited in this country from
beginning, 78, 313.

its foundation, 78.
Lineal descent of the crown, altered at Monafteries, their revenues; 101.
the revolution, 191, 199,

Money bills must originate in the coma
Locke, his ideas of the prevalence of mons, 421.
principles upon young minds, 5, 6. Monftrans de droit, 325.

of the state of nature, 18. Montford's parliament, 435.
Locomotion, a natural right, 68. Mortmain, 102.
Lollards, 534.

Multitude, i. e, the people, do institute,
Lords, spiritual, 372.

and may abrogate, 56,,
their right to vote in capital they delegate the legislative
cases, 376. 384.

power, 150.
triable by their peers in parlia- Muncer, his feditious doctrines, 356.
ment, 394.

Murder, 497.
temporal, 361. 378.

of capt. Hawkins, by Burchet,
Luther, Martin, his opinion of the se- 583

ditious doctrines and practices of
the anabaptifts, 559.

National fund at the difpofal of pare

liament, 118.
Majesty of the people, 217.

Nations, origin of, 33.
of the king, 218.

Nature, state of, 14.
Magiftrates, officers appointed by the merely theoretical, 16, 17, 18.
community for executing laws, 49

its rights, 20.
69. 70. 114. 221.

transition from it to the state of
Magiftracy, generally appointed by fociety, 21.
God, 62. 69. 221.

exclusive of every possible dis-
-- to be respected and obeyed, tinction, 22.69.
69. 163.

some rights of pure nature re
Magna carta, 79. 233.

tained in tociety, 23. 59.
Majority of a community binds the exercise of the rights of pure
whole, 35. 113. 118. 120. 186. nature impossible in fociety, 25.
not for the murder of Charles I.

would prevent all social vir-
612.

tue, 27.
Malcontents of the day, who they are, misapplication of the terms na-
109.

tural, and nature, productive of the
Malum in fe, no human power can greatest mischief, 29.
command, 106, 107.

generally understood of the real
Malcontents of the day, 214.

physical or social state of man, 30.
Man created for society, 19.

insufficient to supply our wants
his unity, 26.

in fociety, 32.
what gave the first superiority Natural rights of individuals tranf.
over him, 32.

ferred to the body at large in so-
Marriage, its civil and spiritual ef- ciety, 34.
fects, 296.

what meant by a natural prince,
Mary, queen, 410.

46.
Mary, queen of Scots, driven out of Natural-born subje&ts, 477.
her kingdom, 576.

Naturalization not by the king, 477.
executed, 570.

482.
Ministers impeachable in parliament, only by parliament, 47.7.
323

Navy, 340.
responsible for the acts of the Nobility, 148. 362.
king, 330.

Norman conquest did not alter our
Minors not to fit in parliament, 453.

constitution, 79
Misdemeanors, what, 487.

Non-conformity, 589.
Módern writers affect to illuminate Non obstante, 346.

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244. 266.

319. 326.

Oath, coronation, 314, 315. 317, 318.

the revolution, 189.
Daths of qualification, &c. 453. Power, all civil power from the people,
Obedience to the laws, 470.

40. 68. 148. 150.
Obligation of human laws, 12. 92.94.

conftitutional balance of, 174,
163. 197:

of forming governments given
Offences against the state, 467.

to the people by God, 41. 71. 148.
Oldcastle, Sir John, his rebellion, 535. 219.

condemned as a traitor, 536. Power of the crown human, not of di-
executed therefore, 536.

vine right, 70.
Orders, holy, 262.

fubmission to it, when estab-
women and infants incapable lifhed, is jure divino, 70.
of, 262:

limited from the beginning,
Original contract of king and people, 78.
201. 417

spiritual distinguished from ci-
society, 471.

vil, 106. 239. 277:

its ends and means, 239, 240.
Papal encroachments, 225.
Parental power, 79.

Prerogative of the crown, 218. 302.
Pardoning, prerogative of, 306.
Parishes, their boundaries limited, 298. treason to deny them, 218.
Parliament, every act of parliament duty to discuss them, 319.

the act of the people of England, causes of its increase and de.
** and vice versa, 164. 211.

cline, 232. 416.
lex & confuetudo, 454. Presbyterianism, 607
power of, 451.

Prejentation to benefices, 382,
sovereignty of, 465.

Pressliberty of, 417.
triennial, 336.416.

Price, Dr. his idea of most modern go-
Parties, how formerly divided, 138. vernments, 8.
Paflive obedience, 143. 471. 473.

of the superiority of the present
Peace and war, right of making, 338. generation over all others, 11.
Peers, great council of, 386. 388. Priestley, Dr. his ideas of magistracy,
house of, 361.

114.
privileges of, 397

of the death of Car. 'I. 600
trial by, 393. 396.

612.
Pensioners excluded from the house of Principles, early impressions of them,
commons, 448.

according to Mr. Locke, s.
People, delegation of all power from Revolution principles, what,
them, 40. 147. 150. 196.

167. 177. 179. 182. 192.
- right to form government given exist before the objects to whicli
by God to them, 41. 54. 148. 204. they are applied, 16. 130. 140.

what some modern writers levelling, destructive of all social
mean by them, 53.

virtue, 28.
Perfecution, religious, not warrantable the only true compass to stick
in a state, 96.

by in politics, 73. 137.
Persons, privilege of in members of difference between them, and
parliament, 457

rules, 120.
Peter Pence, 225.

mischief of denying true, 15%.
Petition of right, 325.

Priors in parliament, 370.
Placemen excluded from the house of Privilege of peerage not prejudicial to
commons, 448.

the community, 398.
Politicians, what, 276.

of parliament, 455;
Polt tax, 522.

Proclamations made as binding as fta
Pope, his authority how demolished,

tutes, 350.
224. 289.

Propositions, danger of arguing upon
how formerly acknowledged, general, 49:
225. 290.

- felf-evident, admitted by the
his jurisdi&tion and power in ftauncheft enemies, 62.
this country no usurpation, 225, Prosecution by the king, 306, 485.
226.

Protection by the laws and conftitution,
Popery, the fear of it the real cause of

477

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22, 68.

Preteting rights of the community, Rights of man, the foundation of the

English constitution, 3, 4.
493•
Protectorate, 609.

appealed to for opposite pur.
Proxies in the house of lords, 384. poses, 14.
Puritans, their open rebellion, 594.

of the state of nature, 21.

retained in the state of society,
Qualifications of electors to parliament,
447.

just right different from the free
members of parliament, 448. power of ačting, 105,
oath for, 453.

Rome, court of, an absolute monarchy,

fee of, 273.

46.
Rebellion of 1641, not the act of the
majority of the nation, 607.

pope of, 273.
Reformation of religion, 224. Roman catholics, their present Gituation,
Regicides, a faction, not the represen- 296.
tatives of the nation, 612.

Roundheads, 560.
Regnant, queen, 484.

Royal assent, 259.
Religion, choice of it a right of nature, Rules different from principles, 120.
23. 82. 100. 172. 187. 225.

its truth not to be collected from Sacheverell, his trial instituted to per-
the civil establishment of it, 84. 87. petuate the true principles of go.
90. 127.

vernment, 18.1.
- adoption of it, the free act of a Saxons, 85.
free agent, 85. 100,

Saxon heptarchy, 78.
its effect upon society, 94.100. Scots rebellion, 596.
246.

Scripture, applied to opposite purposes,
often a cloak for rebellion, 520.

14, 220.
613.

Seditious libels, 495.
Religious obligations and duties, 826 Seduction, of well-meaning persons, by
go. 98. 172.

art and malice of others, 42.
Repeal, non-repeal of a law passes for Self-defence juitifies killing the aggres.
consent, 75

sor, 142.
Representation by heirs and successors, Sentiments vary from circumstances,

217.
in parliament, delicacy in alter. Sheriffs return members to parliament,
ing it, 425.

434
original right of, arose out of Sidney, Algtrnoon, beheaded, 475.
property, 432.

Simony, 242.
more perfect now than hereto. Society, man created for it, 19. 30, 31.
fore, 437. 446.

43
Resistance, non, 143, 471, 473.

exercise of rights imports the
to human laws unwarranted, necessity of society, 20. 30.
92. 127.

every man a proprietor it,
Revealed religion, 255.

24.
Reviling church and itate, 115.

established on different grounds
Restoration, in 1660, 415. 606.

in different countries, 27. 169.
Revolution, in 1688, 158. 165. 171. formed to improve, not to take
200. 203

away natural rights, 31.
gave no new rights, 159,
16о. .

origin of, 32.
principles, what, 167. "171. union of individuals, in the
177. 182. 192. 418.

formation of society, 34.
Rights of the king, by human not di.

government necessary for its
vine right, 132, 149:

subfiltence, 55.
of the community to punish re-

whoever enters into it, obliged
fractory members, 112.

by it, 63.
of Englishmen, 1. 463. Sovereignty of power in the people, 40.
of personal security, 463.

147. 150. 196.
of personal liberty, 463.

treason to deny it to parlia-
of private property, 463. ment, 186.

222.

1

ftate of, 32.

I 22.

Speech, freedom of, in parliament, 456. Treason to deny sovereignty to parliaSpiritual, real power given by Christ, ment, 157. 218. 239, 265.

prerogatives to the crown; none such in the king, 235. 218.

annexed to holy orders, 382, Triennial parliaments, 336, 416. 383.

Teftamentary causes, 252. courts, 251. 256. Trust, parliament hold their power

în purely of a civil nature, 252. trufl, 108. Star-chamber, 231.410. 413. Truth, to be fought from every source suppressed, 413.

impartially, 9. Statute (vid, act of parliament.)

difcuffion favourable to its Steward, High, in parliament,. 391. cause, 48. 168. Straw, Jack, his rebellion, 527.

universal, favourable to the in. his fermons, 529:

terests of mankind, 144. 158. Subjekt, no one is so, without his own

of religion, pot to be collected consent, 34.

from the civil establishment of it, Submission of the clergy, act of, 286.

84. 127: Subsidies of lords and commons to the Tyler, Walter, his rebellion, 521. Tudors, 407

his intent to murder the king, right of granting them the 526. ground of Englishmen's liberties,

killed, 527; 410.

Tythes, how settled upon the clergy, Succesion to the crown, 201. Succesors, difference between them and Tyranny, what, 147.

heirs, 222. Summons to parliament, whether for- Vacancy of the throne, 286. merly it enobled, 369.

Viftation of convents, 106. Supremacy, spiritual, 223. 260. 292.

power and right, 107. of the pope, formerly no usur- Unktion, spiritualizing of kings, 253. pation, 225. 236.

Unity of man, 26. acknowledged by Henry VIII. Usurpation, what, 147. 226. 236. 248.

- papal power in this country no of the civil establishment of re.

usurpation, 225. ligion, 261. 270. 275:

of Cromwell, 60g. Supreme power, the legislative power not the act of the real majoin a state must be so, 53.

rity, 612. Talents, their average equal through Wages of members of parliament, 611. all ages, 9. 11.

War and peace, right of making, 307. Taliage, statute de tallagio non conce- levying against the king, 592.

dendo the ground of English liberty, Whig principles, 134, 604. 405.

not incompatible with the Taxation by the house of commons; church of England, 182. 421.

Wickliffe, John, his doctrines perniTemporalities of bishops, 619.

cious to the state, 531. Tenants in capite, 434.

Wittenagemotte, 364. Tenure of the crown, 190. 199. Writs to be issued forty days before Tibald, archbishop, murdered, 524. parliament, 337 Tories, 604. Treason, constructive, unconstitutional, Zuinglius, his feditious doctrines, 543.

541.

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