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liament 395 and ns. Some aecount of hin, iii 136 His behaviot at the Savoy conference, iv 398 Remarkable passage in his will,

422 Cotton Rev. Mr. removes to New-England, ii 279 Covenant. See Solemn League. Covenant or vow to stand by the parliament, iii 46 Coverdale Miles, assists in translating the bible, i 68 Made coadju.

tor, and then bishop of Exeter, 115 Retires out of the kingdom 128 His sufferings and death, 213 Much followed by the puri.

tans, 252 Council table, its arbitrary proceedings, ii 179 Council of officers and

agitators, iii 393 Council of state, a new one, iv 83 Dismissed by

Cromwell, 92 Country clergy, their hardships i 434 Countryman's Catechism, or the church's plea for tithes iv 86 Court of Charles II, their views with respect to a comprehension or

toleration iv 312 418 Their behavior 434 Their licentionsness 464 Their proceedings to establish arbitrary power v 33 A bill in the house of lords for that purpose ib. It is dropt 34 Secret history of this Court and Reigu,' a work quoted in vol ji 46 n. 83 R.

267 n. and in many other parts of these volumes. Coward William, Esq. institutes the lectures in Berry-street p 22 of

life of Neal, prefixed to vol i Cowel Dr. his extravagant positions concerning the prerogative ii 98 Cox Dr. brings in king Edward's service-book at Frankfort i 153

which breaks up the old congregation ib. Cox Mr. B. his sufferings iii 549 Cox Mr. Benjamin, some particulars of v 122 Cranford Mr. James, his death iv 208 Cranmer archbishop, gives sentence of divorce for Henry VIIIth, i 61

Promotes the reformation 64 Reviews and corrects Tyndall's bible 68 Appointed to dispute against Lambert the martyr 75 His power declines 83 His judgment concerning the episcopal jurisdietion 93 His persecuting principles 101 Causes Joan of Kent and George Van Paris to be burnt as heretics 102 103 He is zealous for the habits 112 But relaxes his opinion about them 113 His sentiments about discipline 122 Not satisfied with the liturgy, though twice reformed 123 He is sent to the tower 128 Tried for high treason 130 Declared a heretic 134 Degraded, and recants 142 Retracts his recantation, and is burnt 143 Was utterly against

the popish habits at last 218 Cranmer's bible ii 114 Creed church, manner of its consecratiou by Laud ii 237 Crisp Dr. of London, his death and character iii 44 Crofton Mr. his sufferings iv 335 Cromwell lord, a friend to the reformation i 64 Made visitor-gener

al of the monasteries 65 Arrested, and beheaded without trial 77

Cause of his fall discussed 78 and n. Cromwell Oliver, designs to go to New-England ii 342 507 564 581

this character iii 277 His bravery and conduct in the battle of Naseby 279 He and Iretou confer with the king about his restoration 40+ Reasons of his deserting him 403 His speech in parliament 414 He reduces the Welch 471 Defeats the Scois under Duke Hamilton 476 Returns to London 514 His speech on the motion for trying the king 515 Reduces Ireland iv 28 His rapid success 29 He and his army petition for a toleration 32 Marches against the Scots 45 Defeats, them at Dunbar 46 Invites the Scots ministers to return to their churches 47 His letter to the governor of Edinburgh castle ib. Ministers' reply, and his answer 48 Reply to the governor's complaint 49 Extracts of more letters 50' Remarks ib. Chosen Chancellor of Oxford 31 His letter to the university thereon ib. Progress of his army in Scotland 76 Defeats the king at Worcester 79 His letter to the parliament ib. He and his arıny quarrel with parliament 89 Remarks ib. Advises about a new form of government 90 His ambitious designs ib. Forcibly dissolves the long parliament 91 Dismisses the council of state 92 Remarks ib. He and his council of officers assume the government 94 His form of summons for a new parliament 95 His first (called the little) parliament 95 Declared protector by the council 99 His instalment and oath 10t Remarks 102 Mr. Baxter's testimony to his government 10+ His first council 105 State of the nation at his assuming the protectorship 110 His grandeur and wise man. agement ib. Gives peace to the Dutch ib. High reputation among foreign nations 111 French ambassador's speech to him ib. His domestic enemies ib. His management of the cavaliers, presbyterians, and republicans 112 113 His friends ib. Remarks 114 Incorporates Scotland and Ireland with England ib. Royalists' plot against him ib. Executes the Portuguese ambassador's brother 115 Calls a new parliament, goes in state, and his speech 116 Second speech; appoints a recognition of the government 117 118 He dissolves them 119 Plots against him ib. His vigilance 120 Severity to the royalists, by decimation 121 For universal liberty of conscience 125 His speech to parliament for that purpose ib. Bates's testimony to it ib. Is for encouraging of learning 145 Appoints new visitors for the universities ib. His zeal for the protestant religion 147 His letter to the prince of Tarente ib. Appoints major-generals 154 Enters into an alliance with France 133 Sends Blake to, the Mediterranean ib. Publishes a severe ordinance against the old sequestered clergy 159 But is willing to dispense with it 161 Reasons of the severities against the papists ib. Is for encouraging the jews 162 Assists the protestants in the vallies 164 His letter to ihe Duke of Savoy 165 Calls a new parliame it 171 Assists the protestants at Nismes 184 His letter to cardinal Mazarine ib. Debates about giving him the title of king 189 His reasons for declining it 191 Remarks ib. His title of protector confirmed 192 His second instalment 195 His grandeur, and wise administration,


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196 His treaty with France 197 Constitutes an upper house of parliament 200 His speech at their dissolution 201° Purges the army 203 And projects an union of the whole reformed interest ib. Resigns his chancellorship of Oxford 204 Appoints his son Henry lord lieutenant of Ireland 205 His only remaining descendants 206 Success of his arms abroad 209 Plots against hin 210 His sickness 221 His last prayer 222 His death, burial, and character, 222 223 As a soldier and statesman 225 His publie, religious, and moral character 226 His enthusiasm 227 Objections against him considered 228 In regard to his dissimulation, ambition &c. 229 Sum of his character 230 Poems on, ib. His body taken up after

the restoration 338 Cromwell Henry, appointed by his father lord lieutenant of Ireland,

iv 205 Some account of him and his family ib. His letters to his

brother 235 His letter to Fleetwood 237 Others 239 240 Cromwell Richard, chosen chancellor of Oxford iv 205 Proclaimed

protector 233 Calls a parliament ib. Obliged by the army to dissolve them 234 Deposed by the army 235 Quietly resigns the protectorship 240 and in. Resigns his chancellorship, and absconds

280 His character 281 Death and character of his wife v 40 n. Crosby's History of English Baptists, quoted by the editor i 65 n. and in

a variety of other places in the course of the work See an account

of this work, editor's advertisement to vol. ij. Cross in baptism, objections of the puritans against it i 259 Bishop

Rudd's inoderating speech about it ii 54 Puritans' objections 78 81
Cross of the, in baptism, a learned treatise, by Mr. R. Parker; conse-

quences to the author ïi 96
Cross Dr. some account of him iii 466
Crosses, several pulled down iii 66 Pamphlet on it ib. n.
Crowder Mr. his hard treatmeut ji 241
Crowley Mr. his sufferings i 246
Oudworth Dr. some account of him iji 139 and n.

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Daille of Paris, his letter on the king's constaney in religion iv 259 De

L’Angle on the same 260
Damplin, a papist, hanged i 79
Danger of the church, cry of, v 37
Dangerfield's plot iv 551 Proceedings against him in James's reigne

V 142
D'Anvers, an eminent minister and writer, an account of, v 240
Darrel Mr. his sufferings for pretending to cast out unclean spirits i

551 His protestation 552

Davenant bishop censured ii 234 Death and character 482 His ben

efactions to Queen's-college, Cambridge 491 n. Davenport Rev. Mr. removes to New-England ii 279 Davenport Christopher, some account of the work he wrote under the

title of “ Franciscus de Clara," and of himself ii 316 and R. Day bishop deprived i 108 Restored 128 Deacons, conclusions of the puritans concerning them i 352 Dead bodies of considerable persons in Cromwell's and parliament

times dug up iv 387 Dead, praying for them i 89 Deans and chapters &c. bill for abolishing them ji 454 Dr. Hackett's

defence of them 453 Several speeches against them 456 &e. Ori

gin of them ib. Resolutions of the commons against them 459 Declaration of faith, by the reformers in prison i 134 Of articles of

religion, set forth by the bishops 162 Declaration of the doings of those ministers &c. a work published in

1366 to justify those who refused the garments; an abstract from it, an account of the answers it produeed, and the ministers' reply i

248 249 250 Declaration to encourage sports on the Lord's-Day, a curious one issu

ed by James I. an extract and account of, ii 140 Deering Mr. articles of his examination i 321 Deprived and restored

322 Deprived again 323 His death and character 357 Deering Sir Edward, his speech against the hierarchy ii 452 Defence of the ministers' reasons for refusal of subscription to the book

of common-prayer, against the cavils of F. Hutton, B. D. Dr. Covel,

and Dr. Sparkes, a work published in 1607; an extract from it ïi 84 Defender of the faith, the origin of that title i 56 Defenders in Bohemia, some account of ii 142 Delaune Mr. his sufferings v 94 95 96 and notes. Delegates, rise of the court of, i 63 Delinquents, ordinance for seizing their estates iii 61 Dell William, his death &e. v 117 Demonstration of Discipline, a book so called; proceedings against the

supposed author i 494 &c. Denne Mr. Henry, his disputation in prison with Dr. Featly iii 320 n.

His sufferings 549 His death and character iv 391 n. Derby earl of, defeated iv 79 Descent of Christ into hell, controversy about it i 550 Design of this work i preface p 1 62 23 Detestation of the Errors of the Times; a book published by the As.

sembly of divines about 1645, against the sectarians iii 366 Devon and Cornwall minister's protestation of their loyalty ii 92 De Wits murdered v 15 Dewsbury William, his death and character v 257 Digby lord, his speech against the bishops and new canons ii 375

Another for reforming the hierarchy 420 Another against the eart of Strafford 441

Diodati of Geneva, his temperate answer to the letter of the Assen

bly of divines iii 110 n. Dippers Dipt, by Dr. Featly; a celebrated piece against the baptists

jii 319 n. Directory for public worship established iii 167 Preface to it ib. Its

variations from the book of common-prayer 169 Success of it 171 Ordinance for enforcing the use of it ib. Remarks 172 The king forbids the use of it ib. University of Oxford's objections 432 The

king's ohjection to it 602 see Appendix No. 8 Directory for ordination of ministers iii 281—see Appendix No. 9 Disciplina Ecelesiæ : a book in high esteem, written by Mr. Travers,

published in English by Mr. Cartwright i 439 Discipline of the chureh, reformers' opinion of, i 79 n. 123 124 Pu

tans' objections, and complaints of the want of it 257 The commons address the queen to reform it 287 Rules for it agreed upon by the ministers &c. of Northampton 290 Associations of the puritans for restoring it 350 Their book of discipline 439 Another treatise called the Abstract 440 Bill to reform it ib. Form of subscription to the book of discipline 471 Persons who subscribed it ib. What the puritans wanted reformed in it ii 32 Innovations in it 461 Bish

op Williame's scheme of it 464 Disney Dr. bis life of Jortin quoted jii 484 n. Dispensing power, arguments for and against it, v 19 The commons

vote against it ib. The dissenters renonpce it 20 175 Exercised

by James II. 17 Declared illegal by the judges ib. and 176 Disputation at Oxford between the reformers and papists i 134 Anoth

er appointed by queen Elizabeth 175 Dissenters protestant, friends to their country i preface 57 Grievanc

es on them ib_See more under Nonconformists. Bill for their ease v 21 It miscarries 22 Severity of the court against them revived 29 Their suffering 29 30 Bill for easing them withdrawu by the clerk 68 Proceedings thereon in the next parliament 74 Their persecution revived by order of king and council 78 Treatises in favor of them 79 Their farther sufferings 81 Their persecution com. pared with the reformers in Mary's reign 107 Persecution revived in James's reign 141 Some turn from the church to them 149 Progress of the persecution against them 150 Their methods to conceal their meetings 151 Reasons for their not writing against popery 153 Have liberty by means of the dispensing power 185 Are car. essed by the couri 156 The end of their prosecution by the penal laws 157 Computation of sufferers, and estimation of damages 159 160 n. Reasons of their nombers not decreasing 161 Commission of enquiry into their losses by the church party 162 They aro courted by king and church 170 Admitted to serve offices 174 But will not generally acknowledge the dispensing power 175 and n.Addresses of some of them 175 176 and ns. Are jealons of the king's conduct 178 The church applies to them for assistance, with assurances of favor in beiter times 179 Prince of Orange's advice

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