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Maynard serjeant, one of the managers of Laud's trial, his handsome

reply to king William iii 246 Meal-tub plot v 59 Mede Mr. Joseph, his character, works, and death ii 367 368 Meetings, pamphlets in favor of separate y 40 Members of parliament committed to prison ii 122 131 214 351 They

are fined 205 Merbury Mr, his examination and imprisonment i 432 433 Merchants, committee of, appointed by Cromwell for promoting trade

iv 162 Merchants' lecture at Pinner's-Hall, beginning of v 16 Merit maintained ii 305 Mercurius Aulicus, a paper by J. Berkenhead, against the parliament

jjj 453 Mercuries and diurnals printed in Oxford, and dispersed, notwith

standing the restraints on the press iij 72 Their nature 421 Midwife's oath ii 38 Miles Dr. Henry, some account of him p 65 of the life of Neal in

vol. i n. Militia, debates about it ii 536 Ordinance of both houses for disposing

of it 589 Debated at the treaty of Uxbridge iii 258 Millenary petition of the puritans ji 31 Milton John, bis books burnt iv 342 His death and character v 31 Ministers suspended and deprived for non-conformity i 234, &c. 295

299 309 324 383 367 399 405 428 434 472 478 479 507 ii 64 66 n. 288 300 303 344 Ministers retire to Holland ii 69 343 Puritans' opinion of ministers of the word 87 Ministers' petition for reforming the hierarchy 421 Speeches on it 422, &e. Quality of those ejected by parliament iii 60 of their successors 64 Committee for examining them 110 Ministers sent to reform the university of Os.

ford 421 Their conduct and success 422 Ministers, non-conformist, see vol. i preface po Queen Elizabeth's

aversion to them, instituting a new court to deprive them of their livings ib. Some of them quit their livings iv 406 Ejected by the act of uniformity ib. Their hardships greater than the papists' at the reformation 407 And than the loyalists in the time of the civil xvar ib. Compared with the new preachers 409 The condition of others 411 Dr. Bates's account ib. Their sufferings 412 Mr. Barter's account ib. Other accounts 413 They venture to preach dure ing the plague, which brings them under farther hardships 438 Soune few take the oath in the five-mile act 441 The generality refuse, and go into banishment 442 Their names registered in the bishops' courts 443 Their distress 482 Their address to the prince of Orange v 212 Their address to him after he was king 216 And

to Queen Mary 218 Ministry, puritans' complaint of the abuse of it i 258 Their conclu

sions for regulating it 351 What the puritans wanted to bave reformed concerning ministers ii 32 42 Ministers forbid to meddle in politics iv 41 Commissioners for the approbation of ministers 126 127_See Triers.--Ordinance for ejecting scandalous ministers 138 Jostructious of the commissioners ib. Objections against it 130

Commissioners for Wales 189 Presbyterian ministers wait on the king at Breda 276 Their address and reception 277 Minshull Dr, some account of iii 142 Mischief and Hurt of the Mass, a book so called, written by the firme

reformers, against those who temporized in Queen Mary's reign,

i 148 Mobbing's ii 252 398 486 518 519 Monarchy turned to a commonwealth iv 25 Monasteries visited i 66 and suppressed ib. Revenues 67 Money, new methods of raising it ii 120 189 351 Monk general, reduces Scotland iv 81 Marches to England for a free.

parliament 245 Continues his mareh ib. Abjures the king, and swears to be true to the commonwealth ib. He enters the city ib. Pulls down the gates, but is reconciled 246 Restores the secluded members 217 His character 250 His letter to the independents 261 To the parliament 262 Courts the presbyterians 263 And the Scots kirk 264 He corresponds with the king 274 His pro

tection of the quakers 307 Monks and priors executed by Henry VIIIth, i 71 One directs an in

surrection ib. Monmouth's rebellion v 146 Affects dissenteps 147 Executions in the

west of England, on account of it 147-8 and n. Monopolies, grievances by them ii 98 105 Montague Dr. his book favoring popery ii 164 Cited before the com

mons 185 Censured, and a letter by several bishops in his favor 185 186 Articles against him 188 Made bishop of Chichester 198 His artieles of enquiry concerning lectures 298 His farther favoring of popery 312 His death and character 491 Monthly Fast ii 579 Montross marquis of, executed iv 4+ Monuments of superstition, removal of them iii 68 Ordinance for that

purpose 69 Manner of execution 70 Moore Mr. Stephen ii 383 Moore and Philly, their travels, &e. iv 540, &e. More Sir Thomas, refuses the oath of succession and supremacy i 64

Boheaded for it ib, and 71 Moreland Samuel, Esq. sent by Cromwell to the duke of Savoy, in be

half of the oppressed protestants iv 165 Moreton bishop, his vindication iv 220 Morgan, a priest, executed iii 371 Morley bishop, his behavior in the Savoy conference iv 376 Morning Lecture, the rise of it ii 580 Morrice, Mr. attorney, his arguments against the oath ex officio i 508

He moves the house of commons against it, and against the spiritual

courts 511 He suffers for it, and is imprisoned 573 Morton Mr. John, some account of iii 558 Muggletonians, some particulars of this sect iv 64 65 Musgrave Sir Ć: his sayings, on the severe treatment of the quakert,


Nag's-Head consecration, a fable i 181 219 220
Naseby, battle of ii 280
Nation, distracted state of it ii 491 535 Petitions to the parliament

to provide for the safety of it 537 State of when Cromwell assumed the government iv 110 Unhappy state of it in Charles Ildi's

time 470 584 State of at James Ildi's accession = 139 Nature and properties of God, a very Exceptionable work, written by

Conradus Vorstius ii 116 See also the editor's pole, as to the au

thor's characterising it in this mode. Naylor Jaines, account of iv 176 His sufferings 179 and ns. Neal Daniel, bis life, prefixed to vol. i censured 101 n. 175 n. Ani

madverted on 103 n. His review quoted 122 123 n. 561 1. Vinc dicated against bishop Warburton 131 222 390 Corrected and vindicated 156 Defended against bishop Maddox 243 471 1. His letter to Dr. Francis Hare quoted, with an extract from it ii 34 35 36 of editor's advertisement. His view in writing this history 40 &e. of author's preface to vol. ii Vindicated, corrected, &c. in notes of pp 28 29 30 63 108 114 116 151 160 164 165 174 186 189 199 206 207 208 228 229 256 266 267 268 &c. 286 287 296 318 328 329 345 330 394 &c. 397 400 444 498 505 &e. 536 &c. 573 574 577 of vol. ii Defends himself from some charges, preface to vol. jü 49 52, &e. Vindicated, supported, or animadverted on, &e. in the notes to pp 28 30 31 33 126 197 257 270 271 328 351 452 505 506 511 Extent of his design in this history p 539 of vol di Apologized for, &c. ib. Censured by Mr. Crosby 539 A stricture on his mention of the quakers ib. A cursory view of some circumstances of the period of which he writes, preface of vol. ir 30 And of the design of this history 31 His sentiments on uniformity of opinion in religion 32 of the persecution of all parties, when in power 33 Or the clergy being invested with civil power ib. That reformation in religion has not arisen from the elergy 34 of freedom in religion, in subordination to the civil power 33 of the present times, in contrast to the former turbulent ones 36 Correeted or vindicated in the notes to pp 28 29 31 43 57 59 60 &c. 136 158 159

249 349 377 380 395 471 Y 47 48 &c. of vol. iv. Negative Oath ii 546 University of Oxford's objection to it iii 432 Negus, Mr. deprived i 426 Neile, archbishop, his death and character ii 366 Newbury, battle of iii 29 The second 128 Newcastle, parliament's propositions to the king there iii 331 Which

he refuses to cousent to 354 His answer to them 399 Newcomen Mr. Matthew, his death iv 467 His concern in the assem -

sembly's catechism ib. n. New-England, the foundation of that colony i 543 Puritans settle

there ii 147 &c. 229 &c. 245 279 282 290 340 Newhaven colony ii 280 Newlin Dr. some account of, iii 451

Newman Mr. J. an account of p 25 of the life of Neal prefixed to

vol. i r. Newman Rev. Samuel, author of the concordance, removes to New

England ii 341 New Orders, a pamphlet in ridicule of the piety of the parliamentary

party in Charles the Ist's time, an extract, with an anagram on the

word Puritan, iii 67 n. 69 n. New-Plymouth colony ii 148 Newport treaty of iii 488 New Testament, first translated into English by Wickliffe i 53 Then

by Tyndal, with the whole bible, 64 67 68 Tyndal's testament

burnt by the bishops 67 See Bible Nicolas Robert, Esq. one of the managers of Laud's trial iii 247 Nimeguen peace of v 52 Nismes, the protector assists the protestants there iv 184 Non-Conformists, friends to their country vol i preface p 5o Ab

stract of their reasons for non-conformity 237 n. &c. See Puritans Curious description of them by archbishop Parker i 572 Sufferings for non-conformity ii 288 289 The beginning of their persecution iv 335 Methods for that purpose 336 Their hardships before the act of uniformity 381 "Their sufferings afterwards 412— Their views 418 They petition for indulgence 423 Their hardships from the conventiele act 431 Their cautious conduct 432They set up meetings 447 Project of a comprehension for them 464 Proposals of indulgence for such as could not be comprehended 461 Their persecution revived 462 Methods of it 472Are not forward to accept indulgence by the dispensing power 488 Summary of the penal laws against them v 25 Attempts for an accommodation frustrated by the bishops v 32 People compassionate their sufferings v 33 Their principles and practices 39 Pamphlets in

their defence v 40-See Dissenters. Non-conformist Ministers.-Refer to Ministers, Ministry. Non-subscribers to Whitgift's articles, their compassionate case, and

supplications to the council, i 400, &c. Petitions of gentlemen and parishioners in their behalf 405 Non-subscribers, number of them ii

66 Non-subscribing loyalists, act for their relief 431 Non-jurors, their rise v 219 Their practices 226 Northampton, rules for discipline agreed upon there i 290 The

prophesyings there 291 Scarcity of preachers there 368 Northumberland, earl of, his rebellion i 272 Norton, Rev. Mr. removes to New-England ii 283 Norwich, visitation of that diocese i 319 Prophesyings suppressed

there 336 Novice Presbyter Instructed, a pamphlet in answer to one entitled the

Busy Bishop, extract from iii 389 Noy Mr. attorney-general, his character ii 179 Nye Rev. Philip, removes to Holland ii 343 His death, &c. v 18 VOL. V.


and n.


Oak of reformation, whence so called i 101
Oates Mr. Samuel, tried for the death of Ann Martin ïi 177 This

affair more fully discussed, with his suffering, 554
Oates Titus, proceedings against hin for perjury v 141 and n.
Oath ex Officio, what, and the unreasonableness of it i 411 412 419 462

The puritans' objections to it 503 Mr. attorney Maurice's argu-
ments against it 508 Many of the puritans take it, and discover
their synods 509 Their reasons for it 509 510 Their opinion of

it ji 89
Oath for church-wardens ii 297 The oath called et cætera 358
Occasional conformity bill v 234 Appendix, No. xiv.
Ochinus comes to England i 94
Oecolampadius, with other foreigners, against altars i 108
Offices of the church reformed i 95, &c
Ogilby Mr. a Scots baron, sent to Spain by James I. and for what pur-

pose ii 168
Okey colonel, one of the regicides iv 340 Brought from Holland, with

others, and executed 393
Olave's St. and St. Savior's churches in Southwark, tumults in them,

and on what account ii 487
Oldenbarnerelt takes the side of the Arminians, in the disputes in Hol-

land ii 129
Oliver Dr. some account of iii 452
Orunge prince of, made Stadtholder v 15 His bravery, and success

against the French ib. His marriage with the princess Mary v 47
His advice to the dissenters v 179 His reply to James about the
penal laws and test 193 His expedition 205 His declaration 208
His progress 210 His answer to the dissenting ministers' address
213 He and his princess proclaimed king and queen 214 Remarks
215—See William III.-King James endeavors to convert the

princess of Orange to popery v 191 Her reply 192-See Mary.
Ordinal, a new one in king Edward's time i 106 118
Ordinance of parliament, exhorting to repentance iii 35 Bishop Ken-

net's remark upon it 36 Ordivance for sequestration of benefices
and estates of the clergy, &c. 59 61 A farther explanation of it 62
The effeets of it ib. For removing monuments of superstition 69
Manner of executing it 70. For licensing books 71 For calling an
assembly of divines 74 For the committee of sequestrations 132
For inforcing the use of the directory 171 For the better observa -

tion of the Lord's-day 180 For the ordination of ministers 281
· For suspension from the saerament 294 Provisoes in it 296 For

erecting presbyteries 298 Which does not satisfy 300 The Scots'
exceptions to it 301 English presbyterians petition against it 303
Another ordinance for that purpose 487 For abolishing archbish-
ops, bishops, &c. 361 And for the sale of their lands 362 For
abolishing Christmas, and other holidays 416 The king dislikes it
ib. It occasions tumults 417 A terrible ordinance against blasphe-

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