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to them ib. Remarks 180 Letter to them ib. Reasons for their pot being for abrogating the penal laws at this crisis 184 Are courted by the bishops in their distress with fair promises 202 203 Remarks 204 Conduct of the tories towards them since the revolution
234 Distractions in the state ii 49 1 Divine beginning and institution of Christ's true visible and material
church; a small treatise, by Mr. Jacob, 1610 Explication and confirmation of ditto, another treatise ii 120 Other works of his ib.
and 127 Divisions between the first reformers that fled to Frankfort and Gene
va i preface 4 Doctrinal puritans i preface J and p 345 Doctrine of the church, reformer's opinions on i 79 n Doctrines refor
med 115 Reformation of it desired in the conference at Hampton
court ü +0 innovations in it 461 Dod Mr. his death and character iii 322 Of his sayings ib. n. Dorislaus Dr. circumstances of his murder iv 27 Anecdotes of him ib.
n. and note 28 Dorset, Devon, Somerset, and Hmpshire, ravaged by the king's troops
iii 128 Downer Ann, a woman of eminent strength of piety and intelleet, v
259 Downing Dr. and Mr. Marshall, defended against a charge of Dr.
Grey iii 29 n. Downing Dr. his death and character iii 183 Drelincourt, his letter on the king's constancy in religion iv 258 Drop of Honey, &c. a popular little tract v 241 Dublin university founded ii 122 Du Moulin Dr. Lewis, some account of him iii 460 His sentiments
about the authors of the king's death 534 Dunbar, battle of, iv 46 Dunkirk delivered to the English iv 209 A story of Cromwell, in
relation to it. ib. Sold to the French by Charles II. and lord Clar
endon's hand in it 392 and n. Dury Mr. writes against the Jews iv 163 Dutch and French churches, their address to James I. and his answer
ij 30 Address to the bishop of London, and his answer 62 63 Laud obliges them to conformity 282 His injunctions to them 283 They are broken up 284~See German and Dutch church, Disturbed
by archbishop Laud iii 238 Dutch war, under the long parliament iv 88 Cromwell puts an end
to it 110 In Charles II. 433 The second 484 Ended v 30 Over
run by the French v 15 Duppa Dr. an account of, iv 290 and n. His charities ib. Dyke Mr, suspended 404 His parishioners and the lord treasurer in
tercede for him, but in vain 405
Earle Dr. J. an account of p 25 of life of Neal prefixed to vol. i n.
tled • The Honeycomb of free justification,' ib.
the bishops' own names 296 Ecclesiastical commission erected v
to its painted windows ii 250 251
ed during his minority gs The reformation advances 89 His in.
Remarks upon it 368
vived the revolution v 135-See Ministers.
ji 100 178 His answer to the committee of lords and commons 179 Elenchus religionis papisticæ, with an appendix by Dr. Bastwick; this
work denies the divine right of the order of bishops, &c. i 278
Other works ascribed to hiin 304 Extract from the Elenchus of Dr. George Bates, an eminent royalist 587 Elizabeth queen, on her accession wishes to restore King Edward's
liturgy i preface 4 Objected to by many, but enforced by her, and subseription urged by the bishops to the liturgy, ceremonies, and discipline, of the church ib. Ereets a court of high commission ib. Carries her prerogative as high as Charles I. preface 6 Illegitimated by her faiher 68 Her danger and sufferings in her sister's reign 158 Her accession to the crown 162 State of the nation and of religion at that time ib. She forbids all preaching for a time 163 The supremacy restored to her by parliament 166 She appoints ecclesiastical commissioners 168 Is afraid of reforming too far 177 206 Her injunctions about religion 186 She retains images, and several popish ceremonies in her chapel 192 Assists the confederate protestants in Scotland 199 The pope writes to her 202 She is averse to the married clergy 206 Her supremacy confirmed ib. She writes to the arehbishops to enforce the act of uniformity 215 Refuses to ratify the bishops' advertisements 217 230 236 She visits the university of Cambridge 243 A remarkable instance of her stretehing the prerogative 263 Her dangerous sickness, and the hazard of the reformation at that time 270 She assists the confederate protestants of France and Holland 272 Rebelion of her popish subjects ib. She is excommunicated by the pope 273 Proceedings of her parliament thereupon 274 She is very arbitrary with her parliament 283 288 297 And stops their attempts for a farther reformation 309 Her inveteracy against the puritans, and attempts to suppress them 317 320 She was favorable to the papists 344 Persecutes the anabaptists 345 ' Her reasons for putting down the religious exercises of the clergy 358 n 363 Her letter to the bishop of London for that purpose 358 n Grindal's honest advice to her 362 For which she sequesters and confines him ib. Her designed marriage with the duke of Anjou 370 She forbids a fast appointed by the commons 372 And the private fastings of the clergy ib. She requires full conformity 373 Continues to assist foreigo protestants 382 Grants a commision of concealments ib. But revokes it 383 Grants a new ecclesiastical commission 408 Again stops the parJiament's proceedings for a farther reform 447 A plot of the papists against her life 450 Rejects the bill for the better observation of the sabbath 453 Stops other bills for reform 468 Another plot of the papists against her 469 Puritans petition her, but in vain 475 Her conduct in the Spanish invasion 483 She again stops the proceedings of parliament 484 Prohibits ths books agaiust the church 490 Her arbitrary messages to the parliament 511 513 She repents of putting Barrowe and Greenwood, two Brownists, to death 527 Dislikes the predestinarian controversy 547 She again stops the parliament's proceedings 554 556 Her death and charac.
ter 569 The editor's supplemental reflections on her reign 566 572 Elizabeth princess, married to the elector palatine, ii 120
Elliot Sir John, his speech in parliament ii 212 He dies in prison
217 Of his portrait 217 n.
forced 33 To be taken by the whole nation ib. Refused by the
and against it 34 35 Tendered to the universities 51
controversy carried on 537 Restored in Scotland ji 107, &c. Pamphlets for and against 404_Bishop Hall's defenee of it, and answer by Smectymnuus 405 Remarks 411 Bill for its abolition
Remarks 573 Debated in the treaty of Uxbridge iii 263 Between the king and Mr. Henderson 338 Abolished by parliament 361 Debated in the treaty of Newport 491 Remarks 498 Archbishop Usher's sentiments about it 508 State of before the restoration iv 252 Restored in Scotland, against the king's mind 380 39+ Restored in Ireland 383 Abolished in Scotland v 231 Which excites disaffection to the government, and to the English dissenters
232 Cromwell tolerates episcopalians iv 104 Erastians, their opinion of church government jij 155 Their chief
patrons in the assembly of divines, and in the parliament 136 Their objections to the divine right of presbytery 286. Their conduct 290 Their opinion about suspension and excommunication
292 Erasmus's paraphrase on the gospels in English ordered to be set up
in churches i 186
His principles ii author's preface 9
book, an account of i 79 and n. Remarks upon it 83
rives in London after the battle of Edgehill iii 27 Is defeated in
Cornwall 125 He is removed 277 His death and character 371 Essex petitions for their deprived ministers i 406 429 Names of those
that were suspended 425
to vol i n.
Exclusion bill brought in v 58 Brought in again 64 74 Excommunication, puritans' potion of it, i 615 and n. Terrible conse
quenees of it in spiritnal courts ii 60 Canon about it 360 Opinions of the presbyterians, independents, and Erastians, on it iii 292
Ordinance for it, 294 Executions for treason, a book so called quoted i 144 Exercises religious See prophesyings Exeter besieged by a popish faction in Edward VIth's time i 100%
The inhabitants relieved by lord Russel ib. It surrenders to the parliament army, and the princess Henrietta, the king's daughter,
made prisoner there, but escapes 10 France iii 324 Exhortation to the Governors, &c. a book published by Mr. Penry in
1588 i 528 Exhortation to the taking the solemn league and covenant iii 97 An.
swered 98 Exiles for religion in queen Mary's days i 128 129 149 Their peti
tion to her iu behalf of the sufferers at home 140 Disputes among them about the ceremonies and service-book, which gave rise to the puritans 150 They appeal to Calvin 152 Some of thein set up the Geneva discipline 154 Their reasons for laying aside the rites and ceremonies 155 Remarks upon the breach between them ib. Farther difference among them 157 They return home on queen Elizabeth's accession, and with what temper 163 164 Their good resolutions 165 See Reformers.
Factories English in Holland, regulations of them projected by Laud
ii 254 Fagius comes to England i 94 His bones dug up and burnt by the pa
pists 145 Fairfax general, his character iii 277 King's clergy's petition to
him 418 Counter petition of the presbyterian clergy to him 419 He suppresses the cavaliers in Kent and Essex 471 Faith, the first reformers' opinion aboat it i79 Falkland lord, his speech for reforming the hierarchy ii 426 Against
the earl of Strafford 441 False news, proclamation against spreading iv 554 Family of Love, an enthusiastic sect i 345 Farmer Richard, some account of v 238 Fast, voted by the commons i 371 Forbid by the Queen 372_Par
liament's monthly one iii 66 The king's in opposition 67 Parlia
ment's kept on Christmas-day 181 Occasional fasts 67 Fastings of the clergy put down i 372 Vol. V.