Page images

ply to the convocation, and to the archbishop. Their proposals :
they are rejected. State of popery. Proceedings of the parliament,
Press restrained. Prophesyings revived. Bill for the observation of
the sabbath rejected by the Queen. Mr. Cartwright returns to Eng.
land, and settles at Warwick. Subscription to be moderated by the
archbishop. School-masters restrained. Mr. Travers suspended His
supplication to the council. Mr. Hooker's answer. Mr. Travers
silenced for life. Cartwright forbid to answer the Rhemish Testa-

Mr. Gardiner's case: and Mr. Wiggington's. Supplication
of the puritans to the parliament. Grievances annexed. Survey of
the state of religion in several counties. Remarks. Bill for further
reformation. Request against cathedrals : stopt by the Queen. Convo-
cation sit after the parliament. Writings of the 'puritans suppressed,
and popish books licensed. Ballard, a popish priest, his jadgment of the
puritans. Puritans remove further from the church. Their form of
subscription to the book of discipline. Further proceedings of the high
commission. Mr. Settle's examination and troubles. Dr. Bridges' an-
swered by Mr. Fenner. Quiet behavior of the puritans, at the approach
of the Spanish Invasion. They petition the Queen, and apply to the
court of aldermen, without success. Cry of the people for preaching.
High commissioners prohibit all preaching in the city without licence.
Proceedings of the puritans in their classes. Mr. Caudery and Wilson
suspended. Mr. Hildersham's form of recantation. Death of Mr. Fox,
the martyrologist. Rise of the controversy of the divine right of epis.
copacy. 'Bancroft's sermon displeases the puritans. Dr. Raymond's
remarks. Spanish invasion. Puritans apply to parliament. Convo-
cations petition to the Queen. Death of Mr. Sampson. Death of Dr.
Humphreys ; and of Sandys archbishop of York.

From the Spanish Invasion to the death of Queen ELIZABETH.
SATYRICAL pamphlets ; Martin Mar-Prelate; other satyrical pam-
phlets. Ludicrous pamphlets on the church side. Remarks. Queen
prohibits them. The entertainers of the printing press punished. -
Thitgift's new articles of visitation. Mr. Udal's examination. His tri-
al : condemned. Judges offer him a submission. His own submission.
His petitions. His reasons for arrest of judgment. His sentence. His
confession of faith. Petitions to be banished. His death and charac-
ter. Examination of Mr. Cartwright and his brethren. Articles ex-
hibited agaiast Mr. Cartwright. He refuses to answer upon oath. Of
the court of Star-chamber. Cartwright and his brethren appear before
it. They are shut up in divers prisons. Their address to the Queen.
Mr. Cartwright released : but many of his brethren under suspension.
Mr. Hubbock's sufferings. Powers of the commissioners debated in Mr.
Cawdery's case. Mr. Attorney Morrice's arguments against the oath
ex officio. Many of the brethren take it: and discover their synods.
Execution of Hacket. The puritans not concerned with him. Queen's
message to the parliament. Debates in parliament about the bishops'
spiritual courts. Bills against them; not to be kept in the bishop's

[ocr errors]
[merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors]

name : stopt by the Queen. Act for punishing refusers to come to church.

Progress of Bronism. Their church settlement and administration of

the sacraments. They are discovered and imprisoned. Their peti-

tion to the council. Sufferings of Mr. Smith and others. Barrowe's

supplieation to parliament. Inscription upon Rippon's coffin a Brownist.

Petition of the Brownists in the prisons of London. Barrowe's suppli-

eation for a conference : Reasons for refusing it. Mr. Barrowe's first

examination : his second examination. Trial of Mr. Barrowe, Green-'

wood, and others. Bellot, Boule, and Studley, deprived. Barrowe and

Greenwood executed. Barrowe's letter against the archbishop. Mr.

Penry's history. Proclamation to apprehend him. He is taken. His

petition to the Queen unfinished. His trial and sentence.

His com-

plaints to the treasurer. His protestation : his death. Sufferings of

the papists. A summary of the kirk affairs of Scotland. Presbytery

established by law. Power of the general assemblies, presbyterics, &c.

Account of Hooker's Ecclesiastical Polity. General maxims contained

in it. Remarks. Death of Aylmer, bishop of London. He is succeed-

ed by bishop Fletcher ; who persecutes the puritans, and drives them

into Holland. Controversy about the sabbath. Dr. Bound's book sup-

pressed by the archbishop: but prevails. Predestinarian controversy.

Mr. Barret's case. Lambeth articles : disliked by the court : Dr. Ba-

ro's sufferings. Sentiments of the church on this head. Controversy

of Christ's descent into hell. Mr. Darrel's sufferings for pretending to

east out unelean spirits. His solemn protestation. Puritans turned o-

ver to the assizes. Judge Anderson's fury. Mr. Allen's case. Pro-

eeedings of parliament and convocation. Probibitions granted. The

archbishop complains of them. A cessation of controversy between

the church and the puritans. Proceedings of parliament against the

spiritual courts. Queen protects them. Bill to punish voluntary ab-

sence from the church. Proceedings of the convocation. Death of Dr.

Perkins. Summary of the controversy with the puritans in this reign.

Prineiples of the puritans. Their character. "Queen's conduct to-

wards them. Remarks. Of practical religion. The Queen's death and


[ocr errors]


P} 51, Wickliffe's sentiments. p. 55, Statutes against the Loilards. p. 56, Sufferings of Keyler and Warner. Id. Praises bestowed on Henry VIII. p. 75, Sufferings of the baptists. Id. Crantner's opposition to the six articles. ... p. 77, Sufferings of the baptists. p. 78, The cause of Cromwell’s fall discussed. p. 79–82, Abstract of the King's book. p. 83, Dr. Warner's remarks on this piece. Ch APTER II. PAGE 90, The subjects of the book of Homilies. p. 90, 91, The King's injunctions. 99, King Edward's refusal of the Emperor's suit. p. 101, Mr. JNeal censured. p. 103, Account of Joan Bocker and Mr. JVeal animadverted on. p. 107, An injunction of Ridley. p. 110, A mistake of Mr. Fuller. p. 112, Bishop Hooper's compliance. p. 113, A distinction made by bishop Josaddoa. p. 114, Anabaptists excepted from a general pardon. The spread of Arianism. p. 116, Bishop Jiaddow answered. A remarkable clause in the 28th of the articles. p. 121, Proofs that a further reformation was intended. p. 122, Mr. JVeal's Review quoted. P. 123, The same. ch a pter in I. PAGE 131, Mr. JMeal vindicated against bishop Warburton. p. 133, Parliaments corrupted. Phillip's desire to be appointed regent. p. 138, Mr. JVeal's Review quoted. p. 142, Mr. For corrected. Philpot's (the martyr) intolerent spirit. p. 144, The number who suffered in the reign of Queen Jiary. p. 147, Mr. JNeal corrected. 156, Mr. JYeal corrected and vindicated. p. 161, Anecdote of Cardinal Pole. chapter iv. PAGE 163, A proclamation against preaching. p. 166, Reflections on the repeal of a severe act against heresy. p. 167, The same on the aet of supremacy. p. 168, The same. . p. 169, The term primitive times explained. p. 172, Further remarks on the act of supremacy. p. 175, Mr. JMeal corrected. p. 478, Archbishop Heath's speech against the act of uniformity. p. 18s, Voltaire censured. p. 190, A remark of Dr. Warner. p. 491, Two anecdotes expressive of the spirit of the times. p. 202, A remark of Dr. Warner. p. 206, Queen Elizabeth’s aversion to an extensive reformation. p. 207, The ground on which the reformers placed infant baptism. p. 208, History of the controversy concerning the clause in the 20th article, on the power of the church. p. 214, For's instalment in the prebend of Durham. p. 222, Mr. .Neal defended against bishop Warburton. p. 228, 229, The commissioners' advertisements for due order in preaching. p. 231, 32, Bishop Parker's questions put to the puritan clergy. p. 233, Mr. Sampson’s preferments, and bishop Parker's partiality to Hii p. 234, Impediments to Dr. Humphrey’s preferment. p. 237–240, The London clergy's reasons for refusing the apparel. p. 241, A remark of Dr. Warmer. p. 243, Mr. JMeal iconded against bishop Josaddor. p. 251, Restraints on the freedom of the press condemned. ch A Pter v. PAGE 261, The reasons why the difference between the puritans and conformists did not, in general, extend to points of doctrine. p.

262, A reply to bishop Warburton. . p. 26s, A remark of Dr. Warner.

p. 276–279, Mr...drton’s examination. p. 293, Bishop Jewel's apol-
ogy. p. 29s, Animadversions on bishop.osaddox. p. 301, Mr. Cart-
wright’s share in the controversy with the church. p. 303–305. The
eonfession of the puritans. p. 316, A reflection on the character of Khor.
p. 317, Reply to a remark of bishop J1addow. p. 328–331, The ex-
amination of Mr. White. p. 346, 47, Gerard Brand's remarks on the
execution of two Dutch anabaptists. p. 247, Bishop Parker initiated
into persecuting measures. p. 348, Bishop Parker a patron of litera-
ture. Id. Bodies of puritan divines dug up.
ch APTER V 1.
PAGE 338–360, Queen Elizabeth's letter touching the reformation
of certain abuses. p. 367, Strictures on an assertion of bishop Warbur-
ton. p. 368, Bishop of London's severity. p. 371, A remark of bishop
Harburton. p. 374, A reply to bishop Warburton. p. 376, Acting
upon principle commended. Id. The third period of puritanism.
É 382, A reply to bishop Warburton. 386, Id. p. 388, A remark of
ishop Maddor. p. 390, Mr. Meal defended against bishop Warburton.
p. 395, Anecdotes concerning archbishop Sandys.
PAGE 403, Executions in 1683. Id. A remark of bishop Warburton

tonfuted. p. 407, Whitgift's compliance with the popish religion.

P. 408–10, An abstract of Queen Elizabeth’s High Commission, 1683.

p. 413, lord Burleigh's and Mr. Hume's censures on the court of HIGH

coxswissiox. p. 414, Copy of a citation from that court. p. 4t 5—419,

The twenty articles framed by the archbishop for the service of the
court; p. 455, A reply to bishop Warburton. p. 466, 67, The same.
P. 469, Nature of the licence given to J1scanio to import popish books.
P. 471, Mr. Neal defended against bishop Maddor. p. 477, A remark
of bishop Warburton. p. 481–483, Dr. Reynold's letter on Bancroft’s
doctrine. p. 485, The cause of Mr. Sampson's leaving the kingdom.
P. 486, A remark on bishop Sandys’ conduct.
ch a PTE R v iii.
PAGE 491, Archbishop Whitgift's intercession on behalf of some pu-

ritans. p. 49e, A reply to bishop Warburton. p. 506, Cartwright's

thligations to archbishop Whitgift. p. 511, A quotation from Dr.

Warner. p. 513, A remark of Dr. Warner. p. 514, Queen Elizabeth's

tenderness to the papists. p. 515, Recent persecution of a dissenter in

Cornwall. Ib. A remark of Dr. Warner. p. 517–519, The peti-

tion of a London congregation. p. 520–523, The petition of many

imprisoned by the bishops in sundry prisons. p. 528–530, Mr. Penry's

petition. p. 540, 1, Remarks on Hooker's Ecciesiastical Polity. p.

541, 2, Anecdotes of bishop Aylmer. p. 545, A quotation from Dr.

Warner. p. 548, A remark on the narrow spirit of the times. p. 550,

An aecount of bishop Bilson. p. 553, An inaccuracy corrected. . p.

557, Character of Mr. Perkins’ works. p. 558, An anecdote concern-

in: Erastus’ book De Excommunicatione. p. 561, A remark quoted

from Mr. JWeal’s Review.

Page 566–572, The Editor's supplemental reflections on the reign

of Queen Elizabeth.




83. To the second paragraph subjoin, Burnet's Hist. Ref. vol. iii. p. 164.
90. To the word homilies, Burnei's Hist. Ref. vol. ii. p. 27.
93. To the second paragraph, Burnet's Hist. Ref. vol. ii. p. 43.
94. To the reference in the bottom of the page, after 61, add 64.
106. To the reference in the bottom of the page add, after p. 144, Collyer's Eccles. Hist. vol. ii. p.

[ocr errors]


[ocr errors]

P. 46.

108. To tables subjoin, Burnet's Hist. Ref. vol ii. p. 150. Strype's Ann. vol. i. p. 160.
Id. To the reference at the bottom after p. 158, add Strype's Ann. vol. i. p. 162.
123. To the note add, Bennet's Mem. p. 52.
145. Line 15, to the word predestination, subjoin Cranmer's Mem. p. 351, 2, 3. Appendix, p. 83.
162. To the beginning of the paragraph subjoin, Strype's Ann. vol. i. p. 2, 51, 175. And to the

end of it, Burnet's Hist. Ref. vol. ii. p. 376.
163. To the beginning of the second paragraplı subjoin, Strype's Ang. vol. i. p. 103, 105.
191. In the references at the bottom, after Parker, add
193. To the top subjoin, Strype's Annals, vol. i. p. 72, 73.
218. Add to the reference at the bottom, Strype's Ann. vol. ii. p. 555.
224. To the second reference at the bottom add, after 30, Strype's Aon. vol. i. p. 173.
232. To the last paragraph of note subjoin, Strype's Ann. vol. i. p. 459.
270. To the beginning of the second paragraph subjoin, Strype's Ann. vol. i. p.623.
279. To the reference at the bottom add, Life of Parker, p. 312.
294. To the reference at the bottom add, Pierce's Vindic. p. 45, 46.
309. To the second reference at the bottom add, Life of Parker, p. 425.
318. To the reference at the bottom ald, Strype's Ann. vol. ii. p. 288.
320. In the last references after 263 add, 343. MS. Life of Parker. p. 479.
336. To the second reference at the bottom add, Strype's Ann. vol. ii. p. 323.
344. To the second reference add, Life of Parker, p. 352, 3, 4. Appendix, p. 47. Strype's Ano.

vol. i. p. 622. 407. To the beginning of the page subjoin, Strype's Life of Wbitgift, p. 4. 486. To puritanical principles subjoin, Strype's Ann. vol. i. p. 472. vol. ii. p. 451.-To a severe

persecutor, subjoin, Life of Parker, p. 428, 438. Pierce's Vindic. p. 89. 553. To the beginning of the second paragraph subjoin, Lord Chancellor King's speech at Sachever.

eľs trial, fol. 81, 290. “If these be wholesome severities, let human nature determine ; but I ** believe,” says his lordship, " that there is not one person here,” (among the lords and commons of Great-Britain) “ but if these severities were to be inflicted on himself, would be far from thinking them wholesome, and desire to be excused from them."

« PreviousContinue »