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way and heresy 482 Remarks 486 Ordinance against seditious li-
bels iv 41 For taking away the penal laws 52 For suppressing
vice, &c. 52-3 For the stricter observation of the Lord's-day 54
181' In regard to marriage 98 For commissioners for approbation
of public preachers 126 For ejecting scandalous ministers 133 Ob-
jections against it 135 For uniting small livings, and dividing
greater 144 Against the old sequestered clergy 160 Against pa-

pists 182
Ordination of ministers. See Ordinal.
Ordination in foreign churches, and not episcopal, allowed to be valid

by our first reformers i 124 Admitted by archbishop Grindal 386 Of
episcopal and presbyterian ii 411 Assembly of divines consult
about ordination iji 164 Their advice about it 165 Ordinance of
parliament in pursuance thereof 166 Directory for it 281 Debates
abont it 283 Power of it given to the assembly of divines pro tem-

pore 285

Orleans father, his confession of some resolutions of the queen and

cabinet at Windsor ii 391 His opinion of general Monk, with oth-

ers iv 250 About the debates in parliament 385
Ormond marquis of, his treaty with the Irish papists iii 326
Osbaldeston Mr. his sentence ii 309 Released by the long parliament

394
Osborne Mr. his opinion as to the discovery of the powder-plot ii 75
Osbourne Sir John, presents Mr. Brightman with the rectory of Hannes

in Bedfordshire ii 97 Who dies while riding with him 98
Owen Sir Hugh, appointed by Cromwell one of the commissioners for

Wales iv 137
Owen Dr. bishop of St. Asaph, and Dr. Owen of Landaff, impeached

with other bishops ii 474
Owen Dr. John, his death, character, &c. v 99 and n.
Oxenbridge Mr. his name, with many others, who subscribed the book

of discipline i 471
Oxford, transactions of.-See University.-Treaty of iii 36 &e. Broke

off 43 Oxford parliament 122 Their proceedings 123 Visitation
of 421 Oxford deeree v 92 and n. Oxford parliament v 73 Heads
of colleges send to the prince of Orange, and sign the association

V 210
Oyer and Terminer, the penal laws put in execution by way of i 317

P.

Paget Mr. Eusebius, his sufferings i 434 435 Artieles against him,

and his answer, ib. Causes of his deprivation argued 436 His far-

ther sufferings 437
Palatine Elector marries James Ist's daughter, to the satisfaction of

the puritans ji 120 Is chosen king of Bohemia 143 Is beaten, and
turned out of his kingdom and electorate, being basely deserted by
his father-in-law 145 Manifesto in favor of the Palatine family

473 Brief for the Palatine ministers, with Laud's exceptions 283

Palatine family great favorites of the puritans iii 178
Palmer Dr. some account of him iii 459
Palmer Mr. Herbert, some account of him jii 140 and n. His death

and character 467
Papists rise for the old religion in King Edward's reign i 100 Their

demands ib. They are suppressed ib. Their numbers formidable
in Elizabeth's time, and their expectations from her death 272 They
rise in the north, but are suppressed ib. Their first open separa-
tion from the eburch 273 Penal laws against them 275 451 561
Their expectations from King James II. ii 29 His tenderness to-
wards them, and offers to meet them half way 51 52 Remonstrance
of the parliament against them 149 Laws against them relaxed 151
Articles in their favor in the Spanish match 156 Laws against them
suspended, and they are favored and promoted at court 317 Their
numbers and influence, and lord Clarendon's account of them 318 319
Proceedings against them 433 The king favors them 434 Applies
to them to assist him in the war 564 Two-thirds of their eslates
seized iii 62 Oath for discovering them, ib. Some in the parlia-
ment army 771 Stories of their having a hand in the king's death,
536 Papal titles assumed by Laud 231 Reasons for the protector's
severity against papists iv 161 Ordinance against them 182 Their
oath, ib. Their expectations at the restoration 291 Their views
313 They declare their principles 385 Their farther views 418
The commons address the king against them 564 568 Their inso-
lence v 37 Aet to disqualify them from sitting in parliament 57
Many of them in king James's army 186
Parler archbishop, publishes the ecclesiastical laws, under the title

of “ Reformatio Legam Anglicarum, &c." in 1571 i 105 His con-
secration 181 and n. Confirmed by parliament 182 Visits his diocese
202 Settles the order of lessons 203 His zeal against the puritans
217 230 242 Was not fond of the babits at first 219 His questions
to Humphreys and Sampson at their examination 234 His violent
proeeedings 233 241 242 His complaints 246 342 His zeal for
uniformity 314 His letter opon Mr. Deering's being restored by the
council 322 He incenses the queen against the religious exercises
of the clergy 334 And suppresses them in the diocese of Norwich
336 His conduct in a sham plot 841 Which he defends 342 Visits
the isle of Wight, ib. His severe proceedings there disliked by the
queen, and his angry letter thereon ib. His death and character

347
Parker Rev. Robert, retires to Amsterdam ii 69 His sufferings before,

and wonderful preservation 96
Parker bishop, writes for the court v 183
Parkhurst, bishop of Norwich, inveighs against the habits i 221 His

timorousness 329 Laments the persecution of the puritaps 333 His
approbation of the religious exercises of the clergy 335 He is for.
ced to suppress them 336 His death, character, &c. 337
Paris Gardens, in Southwark, the seat of public sports on the Lord's-

day i 394

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Paris George Van barnt i 103 Cranmer the cause, ib.
Parisian massacre i 315
Parliament, attempts in it towards a farther reformation i 283 287 23

440 &e. 445 446 511 First session of James 1. his speech, and re-
marks ii 54. Proceedings 53 99 &c. King's speech, petitions of
grievances 101 Dissolved 103 Another called, and dissolved 122
Another, with the king's speech 149 Their declaration, remon.
strance against papists 150 Petition and protestation 161 Dis.
solved ib. Another, with the king's speech 160 Petition against
papists, king's answer 161 The first of Charles I. 182 Petition
against papists, king's answer 183 Dissolved 188 His second 190
His third 199 Remonstrance, king's answer 201 Proceedings 211
Keep the speaker in the chair whilst they make a protestation 216
Dissolved 217 The short parliament 350 Sad condition of the
court at calling of the long one 364 Character generally, and of
the leaders of both houses 369, &c. Opens, appoints committees
374 375 Speeches, &c. against the late canons 375 376 Objections
to them 381 Proceedings against Laud 385, &c. Set prisoners
of the prerogative free 392 Censure of the authors of the church
innovations 395 Vote the innovations down 402 Petitions for and
against the hierarchy 415, &c. King's and other speeches on them,
421 422, &c. Resolutions thereon 431 Proceedings, &c. against
papists 432 434 Against the earl of Strafford, 137

Court plot
against them 438 Act for its continuance 443 Solemn vow,&c. ib.
Debate on depriving the bishops of their votes 446, &e. On abol-
ishing deans and chapters, &c. 454, &c. Abolish the high-commis-
sion court, and star-chamber 470 Inpeach thirteen bishops 474-
Declaration on sitting on a Sunday 476 Proceedings on the Irish
insurrection 503 Grand remopstrance 307 509 Declaration of their
intentions 510 Petition presented with the remonstrance 511 King
goes to seize five members 525 City of London for them 528—
They take away the bishop's votes 531 King resolves to break
with them 536 Petitions to them 537 Proceedings, &c. 539 540
King's reply, their answer, and remarks 541 542 Accept the Scots
mediation, their declaration concerning reformation 545 Appoint
a negative oath 546 Proceedings 548 Memorial 549 Their nine-
teen propositions 552 Preparations for war, borrow money and
plate 557 558 Confederate with the Scots 567 Reply to the gen-
eral assembly's letter 569 Abolish episcopacy 571 Vote the raising
of an army 574 Character of those who took part with it 581 Some
warm spirits among them 591 Whether the king may adjourn par-

liaments, ii 217.
Parliament sue for peace iii 28 The nice point of their treating with

the Scots 32 Their ordinance exhorting to repentance 37 Their
' propositions at the treaty of Oxford 36 Their five bills 38 Plots
against them 46 47 Low state of their affairs 43 Their proceed-
ings with regard to the clergy 64 65 With regard to the sabbath
65 Montbly and occasional fasts 66 67 Ordinance for removing
monuments of superstition 68 Orders for restraining the press 71
They call an assembly of divines 74 And send them regulations 84

They call in the Scots 88 Agree to the solemn league and core-
nant 92 And take it 96 Order the taking it throughout the na-
tion 97 Their proceedings on the king's bringing over the Irish
forces 103 104 They order a new great seal to be made 122 They
nominate men to livings 114 Character of their army 129 · Divis.
ion among their generals 130 They order the assembly of divines
to confer about church-government 163 They establish and enforce
the use of the directory 167 171 Enforce the observation of the
Lord's day 180 Abolish Christmas 181 416 Pass a bill of attain-
der against Laud 249 Their instructions to their con missioners in
the treaty of Uxbridge, upon religion 261 Their reply to the king's
concessions 268 Their army new modelled 276 Character of their
generals 277 Their care for a regular clergy 281 They reject
the clause of divine right of presbytery 290 Their ordinance for
suspension from the sacrament 294 And for erecting presbyteries
298 Their reply to the Scots exceptions 302 Their questions pro-
pounded to the assembly about the jus divinum in matters of church
government 304 They attempt an accommodation between the
presbyterians and independents 306 Obtain a complete conquest
over the king 325 326 Their management with the presbyterians
330 Their propositions to the king at Newcastle 351' Their com-
missioners receive the king from the Scots, and convey him to Holm-
by 359 They abolish archbishops and bishops, &e. and dispose of
their lands 361 862 Their proceedings to please the presbyterians
364 They debate on the assembly's confession of faith, and reject
the articles of discipline 377 378 Approve and authorize their cat-
echisms 380 Controversy between them and the army 396 Eleven
of their members impeached ib. 'Tumults in the house 398 Upon
which several of the members retire to the army ib. Proceedings
of the remainder 397 Which were annulled upon the army's march-
ing lo London 400 Remarks 404 They agree to the proposals of
the army 407 Their votes of non-addresses to the king 414 Their
remonstrance 415 They send ministers to reform the university of
Oxford 421 They resolve on a visitation of it, and pass an ordi.
nance for that purpose 423 424 They resolve to support their vis.
itors 436 Presbyterians prevail amongst them in the absence of the
army 476 They make a terrible ordinance against blasphemy and her.
esy 484 Their ordinance for the farther establishment of presbytery
487 Their proposals to the king in the isle of Wight 489 Reply of
their divines to the king's papers about episcopacy 492 495 Their
commissioners press his consent 501 Their proceedings upon the
army's marching to London 518 They are purged by the army ib.
Votes of the remainder, who resolve to try the king 515 And es.

tablish a high court of justice for that purpose 523
Parliament called the Rump, and why, set up a commonwealth iv 85
and n.

Their measures to support their authority 35 Vindicate
themselves 36 State of religion under them 42 Their preparations
against the king and Scots army 78 Publish an act of indemnity,
and choose a new council of state 83 Their Dutch war 88 Quar-
rel with the army 89 Cromwell dissolves them by force 91. Their

character 92 n. New model of parliament in Cromwell's instrument
100 Cromwell's first parliament-See Little Parliament. His
second 116: His speech to them ib. Their proceedings 117-
His second speech ib. A test or recognition appointed them 118
Farther proceedings, ib. Dissolved 119 Speech at their dissolu-
tion 125 'His third 171 Obliged to recognize the government 172
Their aets 173 Proceedings 189, &c. Upper house appointed 202
Bad consequences of it 201 Dissolved, ib. Richard Cromwell's
parliament 233 Army compel him to dissolve them 234 The
rump restored 235

Turned out again 243 Restored again 245-
Secluded members restored by Monk 247 Proceedings of the par-
Jiament hereon 248 Restore presbytery 249 Dissolve them-

selves ib.
Parliament king Charles's first-See Convention. His second, and

character of, iv 355 and n. Their aets 356 A farther account on
their passing the act of uniformity 394_403 Begin to open their
eyes, and vote against the dispensing power v 19 20 They ad-
dress the king against papists v 22 30 Are dissolved v 55 His
third 58 Bring in the bill of exclusion, and are dissolved ib. Pro-
ceedings of the fourth 65 Bring in the bill of exclusion a second
time 66 Their votes and dissolution 68, &c. The fifth, at Oxford
69 Revive the exclusion bill &c. 75 Suddenly dissolved ib. James
the second's parliament v 138 Their proceedings ib. They are dis-

solved 149 For king William's-See Convention.
Parsons Mr, his sufferings iv 335
Paske Dr. some account of ii 136
Passive obedience, &c. revived iv 334
Patrick Dr. his friendly debate iv 463 A remarkable instance of bois

catuor 464
Paul's St. church repaired ji 24Of pulling down its cross iji 68 Or

pulling down houses for its repair 192 Commutation of penance for

it 198 A proverb on this affair 253
Pearson Dr. John his death &c. v 188 189
Pelagians, their opinions pointed out as obnoxious, in the artieles de

vised by Henry VIIIth i 69
Pembroke earl of, made chancellor of Oxford, and visits in person iii

441 His proceedings ib. Reports the behavior of the university

to parliament 443
Pen and Mead, their trial iv 475 Injustice and cruelty of the court

476 Jury threatened 477 Aequitted 478 Recorder's speech 478 n.
Penal laws taken away by the rump parliament iv 52 King Charles's

parliament petition to put them in execution 454 A summary ac-

count of them v 25 Consequences of them 27
Penn William, bis grant, and consequences v 137 188 His prognosti-

cations verified ib. Of his writings, &c. 249
Pennington Isaac, memoirs of, v 244
Penry Mr. the Brownist, his history, i 528 Proclamation against

him ib. Is taken 529 His petition to the queen unfinished, 528 n.
His trial, condemnation, declaration, and complaints to the treasurer
ib. His protestation 632 533 Is executed in a hurry 534

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