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formers about them 218, &e. State of the question 222 Farther sentiments of foreign divines on them 224 &c. The English laity averse to them 227 252 The bishop's injunctions for enforcing them 228 Dr. Humphreys and Sampson cited, and examined about them 230 Their arguments against them 231 232 n. Reasons of the de. prived London clergy for refusing them 237 n. &c. They are scrupled by the university of Cambridge 244 Abstract of the reasons of the deprived ministers against them 248 And of the puritans in
general 261 Hacket executed, and the puritans not concerned with him i 510 511 Hackett Rev. Dr. his defence of deans and chapters ii 455 Hackstone, his execution, and iovincible courage v 110 Hakewell Dr. some account of him iji 417 Hale Sir Matthew, made lord chief justice by Cromwell iv 134 His
upright conduct v 131 Hales judge, his hard usage i 129 Hales John of Eton, his death, character, and works iv 188 189 n. Hall bishop, his divine right of episcopacy ii 369 Revised and alter
ed by Laud 348 His defence of liturgies 403 Answered by Smectymnuus ib. His concessious about liberty of prayer 408 His farther defence of 'episcopacy. 409
His death and character iv 135 186 n. Hall William, of Congleton, persecuted v 126 Hamilton marquis of, sent high-commissioner into Scotland ii 332 De
claims against lay-elders 335 Duke Hamilton enters England with the Scots army iii 472 Is defeated by Cromwell 475 Hammond Dr. his vindication iii 387 Farther account of him 454
His protestation against trying the king and putting him to death
516 His death and character iv 253 Hampden Mr. his character ii 371 His death, &c. iii 119 Hampton-Court conference, proclamation for it ii 35 Persons con
cerned in it 36 Partial accounts of it 37 16 First day's conference 37 Remarks upon it 39 Seeond day's conference 40 Remarks upon it 44 Third day's conference 45 Remarks on the whole 46 Puritans refuse to be concluded by it, and their reasons
ibid. Happiness on, a celebrated work, by Mr. Bolton ii 247 n. Harbour for faithful subjeets, a treatise against the wealth, &c. of
bishops, by Aylmer, before his owu advanceinent i 349 433 Hardcastle Mr. Thomas, some account of v 238 Harman Mr. some account of him iii 461 Harris Dr. William, some account of him p 24 of life of Neal pre
fixed to vol i n. Harris Dr. of Honiton, his history quoted, vol. ii notes to p 36 136
168 417, and in other places, iii 346 347 &c. ns. &c.
Harsnet bishop, and others, grounds of his and their rise at eourt, i
163 and n. Harvey Mr. suspended, i 354 Harwood Dr. his character of Fell's Greek testament, 12mo. 190 Hayden Rev. Mr. of Devonshire, his sufferings ii 249 Hvads of colleges in Oxford that submitted to the parliament, and kept
their places iii 446 Their characters 44. List of those who were ejected, and of those who succeeded 450 Characters of the former 451, &c. Of the latter 455 Their behavior 462 Heads and fellows
of colleges restored iv 286, &c. Heath bishop deprived i 108 118 Restored 128 His speech against
the act of uniformity 178 Deprived again 180 Heavens Elizabeth, and Elizabeth Fletcher, their cruel treatment is
307 n. Helwise Mr. Thomas, an account of him and his works iii 556 557 558 Henchman bishop, character of, v 48 Henderson Mr. his speech against bishops in the treaty of Uxbridge
jii 263 His conference with the king about episcopacy &c. 337 His first reply 338 His second 341 His third 344 His pretended recantation 347 The falseness of it 349 and n. See also the pa. pers in the appendix, No x. Henry VIlIth, bis birth and character i 56 Obtains the title of de.
fender of the faith, by the pope, for writing against Luther ib. Moves the pope to be divorced from his queen Catharine, and appeals to the principal universities of Europe 57 Breaks with the pope for not granting the divorce 58 Assumes the title of supreme head of the church 59 Is divorced, and marries Ann Boleyn 61 The clergy submit to him 62 Obtains the first fruits and tenths 63 Monasteries surrendered to him, and suppressed 65 66 Artieles of religion devised by him 69 He is excommunicated by the pope 71 His injunctions in cousequence, for regulating the behavior of the clergy 72 Obstacles to a further reformation in his reign 74 Ho persecutes the protestants and papists 78 84 State of the reforma
tion at his death ib. His death 85 Henry prince, his death and character ii 120 His death by poison
discussed 120 n Henry Mr. Philip, bis sufferings v 81 Henshaw's bishop persecuting spirit iv 473 n. Hereties, rise of the penal laws against i 53 Reflections thereon 64
Some of those laws repealed 62 92 Revived in queen Mary's reign
138 Again repealed 166 Several burnt 102 Hlerle Mr. Charles, one of the assembly of divines iii 78 His
opinion of the apologetical narration of the independents, &e 160 Prolocutor, and one of the committee of the assembly of divines, for forming the confession of faith and catechisms iii 376 His speech at the
conclusion 380 His death iv 268 Ilertford earl of, chosen protector and governor of Edward VIth i 88 Hertford marquis of, his declaration concerning church-government, · with a remark from Warburton üsi 265 266 n.
Hewet, a poor apprentice, burnt i 65
Opposed by Cartwright 278 The Brownists' opinion of it. 517 n. Petitions against it ii 416 &c. In favor of it 418 &e Ministers' petition for reforming it 421 The king interposes in favor of it ib, Speeches against it 422 &c. Speeches for reforming it 426 Others, for and against it 452 &e. High-Church clergy, their character iv 420 Their conduet 82 High-Commission-Court, erected by queen Elizabeth i preface 68
The rise ofit 167 A great grievance to the subject 168 The first in queen Elizabeth's reigu 190. Their proceedings 190 228 233 237 Their new injunctions, with the consequences of them 241 Their arbitrary doings 305 327 Their farther proceedings 318 319 А new one appointed, and the preamble to the commission 408 and n. Copy of it ib. The reason of the name, and their jurisdiction 409 &c. Their powers debated 410 Their power of imprisonment 412 Of their fines, and power to frame articles for the clergy 413 Manner of their proceeding, and form of citation, 41+ &c. Their interrogatories framed by Whitgift 415 n. Their prohibition to preach in the city without a license 477 Their powers debated in Mr. Cawdery's case 508 Their cruelty set forth by the Brownists 520 Their proceedings against the puritans ii 66 Petition of the parJiament against it 102 Grievances in its execution 104 Summary account of their arbitrary proceedings 180 Farther account of them
339 Act for its abolition 471 High court of justice for the trial of Charles I. iii 528 Hildersham Mr. his form of recantation and sufferings i 479 His
death and character ii 245 Hill Dr. some account of ji 141 His death ir 109 and n. Hill Mr. called Consul Bibulus by Laud, and why iii 248 History of Non-conformity 8vo 1708 mentioned iv 364 An aécount of their meetings; a pamphlet v 40 Conformist's plea v 80 Non
conformist's plea v 94 Histriomatrix, a book against plays, &c. by Mr. Prynne : some ac
count of this and his other works, and of the consequences ii 276
and n. 277 Hitton Mr. burnt at Smithfield i 65 Hoadley bishop, a reflection of his iii 120 n. Holdsworth Dr. some account of iii 138 Holgate archbishop of York, sent to the Tower i 128 Hollis Denzil, Esq. his character ii 873 Hollis the cosmopolite, his memoirs quoted iii 233 Holmby-House, Charles I. carried thither iii 359 How he lived there
361 Holt in Norfolk, the religious exercises there, commended by the privy-council i 335 Vol. V.
Homilies first book of i 90 A second book 192
wards some quakers iv 297 Others at different towns act with
principles contained in it 538 Remarks upon them 539 Hooker Rev. Mr. removes to New-England ii 280 Hooper biskop, his character i 109 Refuses the habits, and his rea
sons for it 110 Ill treated for it 111 Complies a little, and is
His excellent letters to Bullinger, &e. ib.
Preaches for the habits 217 But was not fond of them at first 220
tion of faith iv 214 Hotham Sir John, his character ii 373 Proclaimed a traitor by the
king 547 House and field conventicles in Scotland v 110 Howe Mr. his conversation with archbishop Tillotson, on his sermon
preached 1680 vol i preface 10 Howe Mr. Samuel, some account of him ii 401 and n. Of his treatise,
entitled, the Sufficiency of the Spirits teaching,' ib. Hoxe Rev. John, chaplain to the young protector, one of the synod of
the independents iv 214 Imprisoned 338 Against the dispensing
power v 175 Anecdote, &c. 178 and n. 179.
tion of concord, &c. iv 107 His death and character 456 and the
192 Remarks 194 Humphreys Dr. his letter against the habits i 222 Cited with Mr.
Sampson before the ecclesiastical commissioners 230 Their letter
at last conforms 234 His death 285
Sacob Mr. Henry ii 73 Sets up independency in England 126
501 Writes to her again in favor of Mr. Cartwright and his brethren 506 From a rigid Calvinist becomes an Arminian, and an enemy to the puritans ii author's preface p9 His children ii 28 Hig behavior previous to his coming to England, and his declaration in the general assembly in favor of the kirk ib. His sudden change on coming 29 Application of the papists, bishops, French and Dutch churches to him 29 30 His answer to the latter ib. Application of the puritans to him 34 Proclamation for the Hampton-court conference 35 His behavior in it 36 37 41 43 44 45 46 and n. His speech at the first day's conference 37 Is satisfied about some little scruples 38 His reason for permitting popish books 41 His speech about uniformity 43 And against presbytery ib. - Is flattered by the bishops, &c. 44 His letter to Mr. Blake about the puritans ib. He resolves to enforce conformity, and publishes a proclamation for that purpose 45 47 Proclamations against the jesuits and puritans 51 His speech to his parliament ib. °Remarks on it 52 His arbitrary proceedings ib. and 98 106 Ratifies the canons 62 Demands the opinion of the twelve judges in regard to proceedings against the puritans 64 His solemn protestation against favoring popery-66 How the gunpowder-plot was discovered to him 75 His severe speech against the puritans 76 His tenderness and respect to the papists 77 Confiras the church-government of Guernsey and Jersey, but afterwards destroys it, 94-5 His prerogative advanced above all law, by the bishops' creatures ib. Summons the parliament to Whitehall, and makes an arbitrary speech to them 101 Their remonstrance thereon ib. Their petition to him in favor of the puritans 102 And against the high commission 103
Dissolves them in anger 105 Project for restoring episcopacy in Scotland, &c. ib. &c. Translation of the bible in his reiga 112 His zeal against Vorstius 117 State of his court 119 Marries his daughter to the elector palatine 120 Calls a parliament, and dissolves them in anger 122 His discourse in the star-chamber 127 His progress into Scotland, and behavior there 135 His weak management in the affair of Bohemia 145 Of a zealous Calvinist he becomes a favorer of the Arminians 148 His speech to his parliament 149 He adjourns them ib. Writes to the speaker, and dissolves them 150 Relaxes the laws against papists 151 163 His injunctions to restrain preaching of calvinism 153 His proceedings in the Spanish mateh 156, &c. Speech to his parliament 160 His remarkable answer to their petition 161. His letter to the pope 162 He dies 163 Summary