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iment with the dissenters 463 His design of governing absolutely 479 His new declaration of indulgence 185 He gives it up v 21

Is displeased with his parliament v 27 And publishes a severe order against the dissenters 29 His arbitrary government and declaration about parliamente 76 His order for persecuting the dissepters 25

His death and character 411 and n. Charnock Mr. Stephen, his death and character v 71 72 n. Charke Mr. expelled the university, for preaching against the hierar.

chy i 299 Charters taken away v 84 Remarks ib. Chauncey Rev. Mr. his sufferings ii 227 His recantation 286 Repents of it, and retires to New-England ib. Some account of him 341 and

Of his works 342 . Chauntries &c. given to the king i 67 93 Chear Mr. Abraham, memoirs of v. 237 Cheney's Collectiones Theologicæ licensed, while Twisse's Answer to

Arminius was suppressed ii 193 Cheynel Dr. his behavior at Mr. Chillingworth's interment iii 118 and

Some farther account of him 456 His death iv 444 Dr. Johnson's account of ib. n. Chillingworth Mr. his observations on the bible i 262 iii 118 His

death and character iii 116 Christmas, order for laying aside the observation of it iii 181 Re

marks, 182 Ordinance for abolishing it &c. 416 Church, the puritans' opinion concerning it ii 86 King James de

elares against the service of the church of England, when in Scotland 28 What the puritans wanted to have reformed in it 31 41 42 &e. Conformity to it enforced 48 Its canons 57 Lawfulness of separation from it argued 73 Persons obliged under a penalty to come to it 77 Second separation from it 84 Laud's scheme for governing it 215 and n. Its splendor 361 Its approaches towards popery 313 Design of uniting it to the church of Rome ib. Its service neglected 398 Condition of it at the beginning of the civil war 577 Church ales 263 Church government, oath to prevent alteration in it 358 Several schemes of it 461 &c. Church livings, what the puritans would have reformed concerning them 31 Churchornaments, ministers suffer for preaching against them 259 Churchwardens oath 297 Proclamation for repairing charches 240 Its discipline and hierarchy dissolved iii 114 131 361 Of the consecration of them, 206 207 208 Of church music, 216 217 Questions about the diviñe right of church government, 304 Sentiments of the assembly of divines upon it 332 And of the London ministers 332 Whether the church of Rome is a true church 236 Laud's

design of reconciling the church of England to it 337 Church of England becomes independent of the pope and foreign juris

diction i 62 By what authority and in what way reformed 86 Reiormation of its offices 95 Of its doctrine 116 Farther reform of Als public offices, 118 A more complete reform designed by Ed.

ward VIth. 122 Reconciled to Rome in Queen Mary's reign 138 Reformed again ander Elizabeth, 177, &c The mischiefs occasioned by the act of uniformity 178 194 The first separation of the nonconformnists from it 253 Some of her ministers disguised papists 314 Statute to oblige persons to attend church 375 A survey of its ministers 465 A most severe act to punish those who refused to go to it 493 Another act of the same kind that does not pass 667 Its low condition iv 80 219 252 Restored 286 291 It applies to the dissenters for assistance in Jame's reign v 179 202 203 Remarks

180 204 Church-lands alienated i 119 Restored by queen Mary 187 Churchwardens, conclusions of the puritans cocerning them i 352 Civil magistrate, puritans' opinion concerning him ii 89 90 Civil lib

erties of England destroyed 343 Whither religion may be reform

ed without the civil magistrate iii 341, &c. Civil war, preparations for it ii 558 It opens 572 Authors of it 592

Grounds and reasons on which it proceeded 598 Miseries and desolation of that between the king and parliament iii 127, &c. Conela. sion of the first 326 Views of the parties 370 The second civil war 470, &c. Remarks on the consequent confusion 476 Clapham Enoch, some account of a small piece he published in 1608,

on the different sects of religion at that period ii 169 Clarendon lord, bis history quoted, i, preface 6 His account of the

papists ii 319 His representation of the times 321 Remarks upon it 322 His high principles, and attachment to the bishops iv 313 His speech to the parliament 357 Promotes the act of uniformity 405 His speech against the nonconformists 441 His fall 451 Vin

dicated 432 n His character, &c. 453 454 and notes. Clarke Mr. Matthew, some account of him p 18 of Neal's life, prefix

ed to vol. i n, Clarke Rev. Hugh, his death and character ii 286 Clarke, the name adopted by Richard Cromwell for some years, during

his residence near Romsey iv 281 n. Clarke Mr. Sumuel, bis death, &c. v 85 86 n. Clarkson Mr. his recantation iji 177 and n. Clarkson Mr. David, his death and character v 186 187 n. Classes, &c. conclusions of the puritans concerning them i 353 Their

proceedings in them 477 Clayton Dr. some account of him iii 449 Clergy, their rights surrendered into the pope's hands i 49 Their ty.

ranny and cruelties 53 54 55 56 n. 62 65 168 Brought under the statute of præmunire, and on what conditions pardoned by Henry Villth, 58 59 Their submission 62 A stop put to their cruelties for a time, by the rupture between the king and the pope 65 The king's injunctions to them 72 The majority of them for popery 94 Yet comply with the new service-book 99 Their marriages legitimated 118 Are for restoring popery in Queen Mary's reign, 130 Numbers ejected for being married, &c. 132 Many for the reforma

tion that reeanted under Queen Mary, and afterwards turn again 147
In convocation they were against the reformation in the beginning
of Queen Elizabeth's reigo 184 The inconsiderable number that
quitted their livings on that account 193 T sad state of those that
remained in the church 202 205 466 476 Hardships of the country
clergy, 434 Selden's character of them ii 166 Their pride and
ambition 303 Their approach towards popery 314 Canon concern-
ing their conversation 360 Proceedings against the clergy for ma-
lignancy, &c. isi 56 Quality of those ejected 60 Sequestration of
their estates 61 Their hardships 63 Quality of those who succeed-
ed them 64 65 Their hardships from the solemn league and cove-
nant 107 Numbers ejected 150 Compared with the ejected minis-
ters at the restoration 152 Hardships on both sides 15.4 Laud
charged with attempting to set up an independent power in them
200 Parliament's care for a regular clergy 281 Bill for panishing
scandalous clergymen 39-See Committee and Scandalous. Suffer-
ings of the episcopal clergy iii 49 50 How far they contributed to
the king's death 532 Their forwardness iv 278 Sequestered cler-
gy restored 285 Act for it 336 Their behavior and character 410
411 412 455 Clergymen belonging to cathedrals whose offices were
abolished, provision for their maintenance 56
Clerk ales ii 264
Clubmen, their rise iii 126
Coale Josiah, his death, &c. iv 449
Colchester, siege of iii 471
College Stephen, executed v 78
Collins Mr. Anthony, publishes 6 Priesteraft in Perfection," and oth-

er works, which exeite controversy i 208 n.
Collins Dr. some account of him jii 136
Collins Mr. Joho, his death and character v 188
Colman Mr. his death and character iii 372
Comber Dr. some account of him iii 127
Commentary on the Ephesians, and Dioclesian's Trial, two treatises

by Mr. Baynes, a divine of uncommon learning ii 129
Commentaries on the Collossians and St. Peter, published by Mr. By-

field, a divine of great piety, capacity, and learning ii 155
Commissioners ecclesiastical. See High Commission.
Commitments illegal, charged upon archbishop Laud iii 196
Committtee of accommodation is 459 The sub-committee 460 their

names ib. Their propositions and queries 461 They break up 467
Remarks ib. Committee for preaching ministers, and for scandalous
ones 483 and n. One for scandalous ministers iii 51 Their proceed-
ings 52, &c. One for plundered ministers 55 Their proceedings 56
United with that for scandalous ministers ib. Censures on their
proceedings ib. and 58 Country committees 69 Their instruc-
tions ib. Their proceedings 60 &c. Committee to examine clergy-
men 115 Their method of examination ib. Committee of seques-
trations 132 Another for scandalous ministers, with the earl of Man.

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chester's warrant to them 146 His instructions to thein ib. His letter to them 148 Their method of proceeding ib. Remarks 147 Committee of accommodation between the presbyterians and inde.

pendents 306 &c. Committee of safety iv 243 Coinmon-prayer-book. revised, i 117 Established by act of parliament,

118 (See service-book] Puritans' objections to it, ü 78 Queries

concerning it, 162 Commonwealth government set up, iv 25 Remarks ; an anecdote on

their motto; opposed by the levellers, 26 aod n And by the Scots, 27 Scotland united to it, 81 Their power, and wise conduct, 88 Far

ther account of their character, 92 Communion-tables placed instead of altars, reasons for it, i 107 191

Reformation in the communion-service, 95 117 Canon about them,
ii 61 Turned into altars, 270 Arguments for and against it, 272

Votes about them, 483
Commutation of penance, ii 360 ; iii 198
Comprehension attempted between the presbyterians and independents,

in vain, iii 306 Presbyterians address for it, iv 313 Their propo-
sals towards it, 315 They are disappointed, 318 &c. Another
project for it, 457 Abstract of the proposals, 458 Quashed by the
bishops, 461 Farther fruitless attempts for it, 529 Attempt in

parliament for it, v 66 &c. v 223 Remarks, 230
Compton bishop, his character and conduct, v 167 and Suspended,

&c. 168 and a
Concealments commission of, i 382
Conference at Lambeth, i 422 Heads of it, 424 Issue of it, 428
Conferences, the two between the romish priests and protestant divines,

p 27 life of Neal, prefixed to vol. in
Conferences of the puritans, vindicated by them, i 502
Confession of faith of the authors of the Admonition to Parliament, i

303 n Assembly of divines' proceeding upon a confession of faith, jii 376 Presented to parliament, who debate on it, 377 Articles of discipline rejected, but the whole received by the Scots, 378 Cen

sures upon it, 379 Confession of faith, baptists'; when published, v 115 Its design, ib

of Dr. John Rippon's, and other editions, v 116 Confirmation, what the puritans disliked in it, i 260 Conformity terms of, disliked by many, and remarks thereon, i 1944

The queen requires full conformity 374 Severe act to inforce it 375 513 Proclamation for enforcing it ji 47 Bancroft's letter about pressing it 67 Low terms of, under the commonwealth iv 87 Terms of it by the act of uniformity, 402 Higher than before the

civil wars, ib Gonformists, difference between the old ones and many of the present, i

222 No difference in points of doctrine between the puritans and

conformists 261 Editor's note of elucidation ib. Conge d' Elire, bishops appointed to be chosen by i 61 166 171 Connecticut colony founded ii 340

1

Constitution given up and destroyed, v 108 Anecdote ib. n. Conventicle act iv 430 Sad consequences of it to ministers and peo

ple 431 The act revived 468 Additional clauses ib. Remarks,

471 Convention parliament, their sentiments as to the authors of the king's

death iii 637 Convention in 1660 iv 274 Invite the king homo without terms 275 Are turned into a parliament 282 Avow the justice of the civil war ib. Give up every thing the court desire 293 Remarks ib. Are dissolved ib. Their acts 336 Convention jn 1688 v 214 Offer the crown to the prince and princess of Orange ib. Turned into a parliament v 219 Their proceedings

v 221 Convocations, how held formerly, and their power i 50 Restrained

by Henry VIIIth 62 Original of them 122 They have all their powers from the king 172 In queen Mary's reign subscribe to transubstantiation 131 In the beginning of quen Elizabeth's reign against the reformation 180 They next agree upon the thirty-nine articles 207 But are divided about the ceremonies 209 Another inereases the hardships of the puritans 298 Defends pluralities and non-residence 44+ Continues sitting after the parliament 468 Address the queen against the bill to prevent pluralities 48+ Make some regulations in spiritual courts 557 Proceediugs of the convos cation of 1603 ii 53 &c. Their book of canons 57 Denounce ex. communication on all who reflect on them, or question their autbority 62 Proceedings of that of 1640 353 &e. Continued after the dissolution of the parliament ib. Remarks upon it 356 Theie book of canons 355 Objections of the commons to them 381 382 The last in Charles's time 879 They disperse 380 of the sitting of the convocation after the parliament ji 201 Meeting of convocation iv 373 Ordered to review the liturgy 374 Alterations they made in it 375 &e. Proceedings of the convocation in king Wil

liam's reign v 228 Their disaffection 229 Cooke Mr. Secretary ii 213 Copes, of their use iii 217 219 Coppe Rev. Mr. his sufferings iïi 550 Copping Mr. the Brownist, executed i 390 Corbet Mr. Edward, his death &c. iv 208 Corbet Mr. John, his death, character, and works v 72 73 Cornish Rev. Mr. suspended for preaching on the evening of the

Lord's-day, and Mr. Devenish of Bridgwater ii 301 Cornish Mr. alderman executed iv 34 Cornwall, petition of the inhabitants of, to the parliament for better

ministers, i 369 Cornwell Francis, his history, publications, &e. v 118 119, &e. Coronation oath, alterations in it, objected to Laud, iii 198 The king's

seruples about it, with regard to the church, 338 339 342 499 Corporation act, iv 359 Remarks, 360 Cosins Rev. Dr. his book favoring popery, ii 314,

Censured in pas

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