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of the Presbyterian ministers and others against
them, 533, &c. Part of them, with the re-
mainder of the parliament, proceed against the
king, and put him to death, 537. Scots army
enter England, 242. Again under duke Hamil-
ton, 530. See Scots. Progress of the English
army in Scotland, 587. Quarrel between them
and the parliament, 596. Remarks, id. They
depose Richard Cromwell, iii. 3. And restore
the rump-parliament, id. Their petition, 6.
Behaviour of the officers, 26. Origin of a
standing army, 72, n.
Arrowsmith, Dr. some account of him, and
of his Tactica Sacra, ii. 254
Arrow against Idolatry; and the commu-
nion of Saints; two treatises republished at
Edinburgh, 1789. Written by Ainsworth, i.
420. n. 421
Arians, behaviour of two in prison, i. 74
Arianism, its rapid spread, i. 50, n.
Arminians, their state under James I. ii. au-
thor's preface, 12. Progress of the Arminian
controversy in Holland, i. 464. Its state
at Charles's accession, 499. Restraint of
the press in favour of it, 507. Jesuit's let-
ter about its growth, 514. Protestation of
the commons against it, 523. Ministers ex-
pelled the university for preaching against it,
545. Rise of the Arminians at court, 478.
Conferences between them and the Calvinists,
507. Death and character of Arminius, 442.
Arminianism and popery encouraged by Laud,
ii. 315. Discussed in the note to, id.
Army, parliament vote the raising one, ii. 152.
Character of it, 157. Character of the king's,
163. Farther character, and the ravages they
committed, 243. Of the parliament's, their
character, and good discipline, 245. New mo-
delled, 255. Rise of enthusiasm in it, 356.
423. Their strict discipline, id. Their sepa-
rate views, 438. Controversy between the par-
liament and them, 440. They seize the king
at Holmby, 442. Their declaration, 443.
They impeach eleven members of the house of
commons, id. Several members retire to them,
445. They march to London, 446. Reasons
of their deserting the king, 449. Their pro-
posals, 451. They unite with the parliament 457.
They are dissatisfied with the treaty of Newport,
529. Their proceedings, id. Their remonstrance,
530. They seize the king a second time, id. They
march to London, and purge the parliament, 531.
Resolve to impeach the king, 532. Remonstrance
Articles of religion devised by Henry VIII.
i. 16. The forty-two articles in king Edward's
reign, 51. Articles set forth by the bishops in
Elizabeth's reign, 103. The thirty-nine agreed
on in convocation, and the controverted clause
of the twentieth considered, 119. They are
subscribed, 121. Act for subscribing articles
of faith only, 176. Remarks thereupon, i.
&c. Many deprived for not subscribing them,
184. Whitgift's three articles, 260, 261. Min-
isters suspended for not suscribing them, 263.
His twenty-four articles for the court of high-
commission, 274, &c. n. Lambeth articles,
369. Articles to be subscribed by the clergy,
and in what form, 414. Lincolnshire minis-
ters' reasons against them, 426. Occasion a
second separation, 431. Articles of the church
of Ireland, 461. Remarks upon them, id.
At large in Appendix, No. VI. The five of
Perth, 469. Ratified in parliament, 470. Ar-
ticles of the Spanish match, 484. Sworn to
by the king and prince, 485. The king's de-
claration before the thirty-nine, 519.
ceived in Ireland, 573. Articles of visitation
by the bishops, 585. 587. Mischief of them
588. Alterations made in the articles of the
church of England, by the assembly of divines,
ii. 215. See also Appendix, No. VII. Arti-
cles of discipline in the assembly's confession
rejected by the parliament, 429, and Appen-
dix, No. VIII.
Ascanio licensed to import Popish books, i.
313. Remarks on this licence, id. n.
Ash, Mr. Simeon, his death and character,
Askew, Mrs. Anne, burnt, i. 27
Assembly of divines, steps towards calling it,
ii. 205. Ordinance for calling it, 206. Names
of the lay assessors, 208. A list of the divines,
id. The king forbids their meeting, 210. Epis-
copal clergy's reasons against the assembly, with
the answers to them, 211. Their character, id.
They meet, 212. Rules agreed on by them,
213. Their vow or protestation, id. Regula-
tions sent them by the parliament, id. Their
petition to the parliament for a fast, &c. 214.
Their alterations in the thirty-nine articles
215. They censure Antinomianism, 216.
Scots commissioners appointed to join them, id.
Mr. Marshall and Mr. Nye's letter to them, 217.
Their debates on the solemn league and cove-
Their exhortation to the taking it,
222. Their letter to foreign churches, 229.
Episcopal divines leave them, 234. The ex-
amination and approbation of ministers referred
to them, 236.
An account of the several par-
ties amongst them, 264, &c. Their farther
proceedings, 271. Ordered to confer about
discipline, id. Their proceedings and advice
about ordination, 272, 273. They compose a
directory for public worship, 274. Debates
about ordination, 360. The power to ordain
given them pro tempore, 361. They debate
about the divine right of Presbytery, 362.
About the power of the keys, 366. They pe-
tition against the ordinance for Presbyteries,
374. Are threatened with a premunire, 375.
Questions propounded to them about the divine
right of Presbytery, id. Are terrified and ap-
point a fast, 376. They recommend a new
version of the Psalms, 385. Their sentiments
of the jus divinum,395. Their proceedings upon
their confession of faith, 428. Their larger
and shorter catechisms, 430. Scots commis-
sioners take leave of them, 431. Conclusion
of the assembly, 504. Their works, id. Of the
Annotations which go under their name, 505.
A farther account of their character, id. The
confession, Appendix No. VIII. Assembly of
Episcopal and Presbyterian divines, to peruse
the king's declaration, iii. 56
Associations of the Presbyterian ministers in
the country, ii. 501, 610. Good effects, id.
Not countenanced by the London Presbyterians,
id. To stand by the Prince of Orange, iii. 310.
Assurance, act of, i. 119
Bagshaw's readings against the bishops, i.
623. His speech against the order, ii. 41-43
Bailey, William, memoirs of him and his
wife, iii. 464, 465, n.
Bainham, James, knt. burnt, i. 13
Ball, Rev. Mr. his death and character, i. 635
Ball, Stephen, some account of, iii. 331
Ballard, a Popish priest, executed for a plot ;
his judgment of the Puritans, and of Whitgift's
writings, i. 313
Bampfield, Mr. Lis sufferings, iii. 243, 244,
Bancroft, Dr. first advances the notion of the
divine right of episcopacy in a sermon, i. 322.
Dr. Reynolds's remarks upon it, id. n. He is
made bishop of London, 367. His behaviour
at the Hampton-court conference, i. 398. He
answers Reynolds's objections, id. Is against
a preaching ministry, 399. Flatters king James,
401. Is made president of the convocation,
408. Made archbishop of Canterbury, 415.
His temper and furious proceedings, 416. He
revives the persecution of the Puritans, id.
His letter to the bishops about conformity and
subscription, 418. His death and character,
449. The latter discussed, id. n. Satire on his
Band of defence of the Scots nation, i. 609.
Baptism of infants, on what foundation adopted
by the reformers, i. 119, n. Treatise on bap-
tism, iii. 148, 348, 352, 353
Baptists, their history, iii. 329. How far
their sentiments agree with those of Wickliffe,
330. Articles devised by Henry VIII. pointed
against them, 333. Their persecutions in the
reign of Edward VI. 335, et seq. And of queen
Mary, 337. A proclamation against their writ-
ings, 338. How persecuted in the reign of
Elizabeth, 340, &c. Form of the abjuration-
oath tendered them, 341. Some of them burnt
in Smithfield, 344. Many of them go into
exile, 345. Excellent sentiments charged upon
them by their enemies, id. Plead for liberty
of conscience, 347, &c. Vindicate their princi-
Asty, Mr. preaches for Mr. Tomkins, and the
consequence, i. xli, n. of Neal's memoirs;
again discussed, ii. p. vii. viii. of Advertisement
prefixed. Some account of Mr. Asty, vii.
Augmentations, court of, i. 14
Aylmer, Dr. made bishop of London, and
from a favourer, becomes a persecutor, of the
Puritans, i. 224. The queen's letter to him
for suppressing the prophesyings, and his order
thereon, 231, 232, n. His persecuting zeal,
238. A proof of his rigour, id. n. His farther
severities against the Puritans, 281. List of
those whom he deprived, id. n. His answer to
the privy-council's letter, in behalf of Mr.
Benison, 286. His ill language to Mr. Mer-
bury, at his examination, 287. His different
sentiments before he was made a bishop, 288.
His inhuman treatment of Mr. Gardner, 306.
His death and character, 365, 366. Anecdotes
of him, 366, n. His description of the female
Auricular confession, expediency of maintain- ples, 348. Number of their congregations in
ed, i. 598
1644, 349. Their first congregation in London
Axton, Mr. his remarkable examination, i. ascertained, id. Various churches in the country
170-172, n. He is deprived, id. n.
mentioned, 351. How abused by Dr. Featley,
356. Instances of their ministers who were
cruelly persecuted, 361, et seq. Their state
during the protectorship, 370. Many of them
in the army of the parliament, 377. Their bold
remonstrance with Cromwell, 376, n. A sketch
of their history by major-general Harrison, 379.
Their condition after the Restoration, 386. From
the declaration of indulgence to the Revolution,
Barber, Mr. Edward, his sufferings, iii. 361
Barber, Mr. suspended, i. 267
Barclay, Robert, intercedes for friends in
Scotland, iii. 462. Of his Apology, and other
works, 469, &c. Of his father, 474
Bare-bones; of this appellation, as applied to
parliament; and other quaint terms applied to
persons' names, ii. 602, and n.
Barnadiston, Giles, memoirs of, iii. 466
Barnes, Dr. burnt, i. 23
Barnes, Dr. succeeds Pilkington as bishop of
Durham, i. 236. Is for severe measures, id.
His usage of Whittingham, 237
Best, Paul, proceedings against him, ii. 385
Beza, his character of Cartwright, i. 173, 197.
His letter to the lord treasurer for a farther re-
formation and lenity, 185
Barnstaple plundered, and the mayor hung
by the king's soldiers, ii. 245. Taken by the
parliament forces, 390
Bible translated into English, i. 15. Burnt
by the bishops, id. Reviewed and corrected
Barker, Mr. John, xlv. of life of Neal, pre- by Cranmer, id. Introduced for the benefit of
fixed to i. n.
the public into churches, 19. Its reading after-
Baro, Dr. his case in the predestinarian con- ward forbidden, 27. Again burnt by the Papists,
troversy, i. 370
83. Another translation of it at Geneva, 110.
Another, called the Bishops' Bible, 166. Ac-
Barret, Mr. begins the predestinarian contro- count of English translations, i. 451, &c.
versy at Cambridge, i. 368
Bishops' Bible, 453
Baronets, their institution, i. 458
Bid ales, i. 560
Barrowe, Mr. the Brownist, his supplication
to the parliament, i. 350. His supplication for
a conference, 351. Reasons for refusing it, 352.
His first examination, 353. His second, id.
His trial, sentence, and execution, 355. His
letter against archbishop Whitgift, id.
Bastwick, Dr. his sufferings, i. 570, 590
Bates, Dr. G. an eminent royalist; some
observations of his, ii. 624, 628
Barwick, Dr. his mention of a particular oathings, i. 372. Account of him, id.
for the university, ii. 249. A curious quota-
tion from his Querela Cantabrigiensis, 257.
Account of, iii. 16, n.
Bayes, Mr. J. xlviii, of the life of Neal, pre-
fixed to i. n.
Bayly, Dr. some account of him, ii. 485
Baynes, Rev. Mr. his death and character, i.
463. Anecdote of him, 464, n.
Baxter, Mr. Josiah, strange prosecution in
this name, iii. 392
Berry-street lectures, an account of, xliv. of
the memoirs of Neal, prefixed to i.
Baxter, Mr. his character of the parliament
party, ii. 157. Of the Puritan clergy, 159.
Keeps his people from taking the solemn league
and covenant, 225. His account of the sectaries
in the army, 423. His sentiments about the
authors of the king's death, 547. He refuses
the bishopric of Hereford, iii. 64. His beha-
viour in the Savoy conference, 90, 93. He and
others imprisoned, 160. Apprehended again,
193. His farther sufferings, 208. He is
severely prosecuted, 236. Again in prison, 249.
His trial and scurrilous treatment from Jefferies,
260. Long's characteristical epitaph, and obser-
vations on, id. ns.
Beal, Mr. writes against the proceedings of the
bishops, i. 279. His speech in parliament
against them, 345
Beale, Dr. some account of him, ii. 252
Bedford, earl of, his character, ii. 3
Beckington, sufferings of the church-wardens
there, i. 578
Belenian, Mr. burnt, i. 27
Benefices, how the vacant ones were filled up,
ii. 199. Parliament nominates to them, 235
Benison, Mr. his sufferings, i. 285. The
council's letter in his favour, 286. The bishop's
answer to it, id.
Bennet, William, his death, &c. iii. 467
Bernard, Rev. Mr. his sufferings, i. 532
Bidding of prayers, rise of, i. 33
Biddle, Mr. John, a great oppugner of the
doctrine of the Trinity, an account of, ii. 648,
649 and ns.
Bilney, Mr. burnt, i. 13
Bilson, bishop, his opinion of Christ's suffer-
Birchet's madness and execution, i. 201, 202
Birkenhead, Mr. some account of him, ii. 486
Bishops to be chosen by congé d'élire, i. 10.
Burn Tyndal's Testament, 15. To be appointed
by letters patent during pleasure, 34.
nions of the reformers about the orders of
bishops, priests, &c. 25, n. 43, 56. Bishops'
proceedings about the habits, 126. The differ-
ence between those and the primitive ones ac-
cording to Mr. Deering, 205. Their answer to
the Puritans' proposals for farther reformation,
294. Their own proposals, 296. Bishops'
Bible, 166. Bancroft's new doctrine about
them, 322. Debates in parliament about their
power, 344, &c. Their cruelty set forth by
the Brownists, in their petition to the council,
350, &c. n. Their early application to king
James I. i. 391. Endeavour to prepossess him
against the Puritans, 394. Entreat against al-
terations in the church, and reasons for it, 398.
Are for making the king absolute, 408–441.
Speech in parliament against them, and their
courts, 447. Dr. Leighton writes against them,
539. Their articles of visitation illegal, 584.
Their uninterrupted succession maintained, 597.
Their power attacked by Bagshaw, 623. They
press the et cetera oath in the canons, 633.
They become odious, 634. Lord Digby's speech
against them, ii. 5. Others, 41, &c. Bill for
depriving them of their votes in parliament, 58,
&c. Whether they are one of the three estates,
60. Thirteen of them impeached, 79. They
fall into neglect, id. Issue of the impeachment,
108. Petitions for and against them, 109, 110.
They are insulted, 113. Their protestation, id.
Are impeached, 115. Apology for them, id.
Not brought to trial, but deprived of their votes
in parliament, 120. The act for that purpose,
121. Remarks upon it, 122. Ordinance for
abolishing bishops, &c. and for the sale of their
lands, 418, 419. They send to the king at
Breda with instructions, iii. 35. The old sur-
viving ones at the Restoration, 43. Translations
of, id. New ones created, 44. Their views,
48. Abstract of their reply to the proposals of
the Presbyterians for a comprehension, 53. Their
behaviour, 65. They are restored to their seats in
parliament, 82. Their farther behaviour, 128,
154. Several of them refuse to publish James's
declaration, 300. Their address, and the king's
answer, 301. Seven of them sent to the Tower,
302. But acquitted, id. They court the dis-
senters, 303, 304. Remarks, 305. Their
advice to James, 307. Some refuse the oaths
to William and Mary, 316
Bishops and presbyters, of the distinctions
between them, ii. 32. Of the sole right of or-
dination by the former, id. Of their right of
Bishoprics, new ones erected, i. 14
Blacklock, Mr. Samuel, becomes a Baptist,
Booksellers, their complaints, i. 508
Booth, sir George, his insurrection, iii. 7
Booth, Mr. Ab. his animadversions on Bax-
ter's calumnies, iii. 374
Boston, Joan, of Salcombe, her hard usage,
Bohemia, queen of, king James's daughter,
the delight of the Puritans, i. 457.
the Protestant religion in Bohemia, 473, &c.
She is reduced with her family to great necessity,
475. The long-parliament zealous in her in-
terest, for which she thanks them, ii. 78. Neg-
lected by her brother king Charles I. and by
archbishop Laud and his party, 576; vide Pala-
Bothwell, earl of, his infamous marriage with
the queen of Scots, and miserable end, i. 155
Boucher, Joan, narrative of, iii. 334
Bound, Dr. his treatise on the Sabbath, i.
367. Suppressed, but it prevails, 368
Bourne, Dr. occasions a tumult by preaching
against the reformation, i. 59
Bowing at the name of Jesus, opinion of the
Puritans of it, i. 158. Enforced, i. 564. Bow-
ing towards the altar, 566, ii. 310, 311. At
the name of Jesus, 311. Antiquity of bowing
to the altar, 312
Blackwood, Dr. his slavish position, i. 441
Blackwood, Mr. some account of, iii. 411
Blake, bishop, his opinion of the tendency of
the doctrines of the church of England, i. 26, n.
Blake, admiral, his actions in the Mediter-
ranean, ii. 647. Destroys the Spanish galleons,
678. Death, character, and anecdotes, of him,
678, 679, ns. His body dug up, iii. 105
Blasphemy and heresy, ordinance against, ii. 471, 472
Bonner, bishop of London, submits to king
Edward's injunctions, i. 33, and to the new
service-book, 39. But being at last suspected
is deprived, 42. Is restored by queen Mary,
60. His unheard of cruelties to the Protest-
ants, 69, 70, 72. Deprived again, and imprison-
ed by queen Elizabeth, 99
Books first published, the revival of learning,
i. 12. The Bishops' Book, a remarkable one
set forth, 19. Another, 23. Burnt and for-
bid, 26. None to be printed without licence,
105. Prohibited and castrated by Laud, ii.
317. Popish ones licensed, and their importa-
tion connived at by him, 318. Books for and
against king Charles's death, 542
Book of Sports published, i. 472. Substance
of it, id. Remarks, 473. Enforced anew,
559, 560. Burnt by the hangman, ii. 200.
Encouraged by Land, 313
Bowles, Mr. Edward, his death and charac-
ter, iii. 126
Bradbourne's Defence of the Sabbath-day, i.
561. Answers to this work by White, and Dr.
Pocklington's Sunday No Sabbath, id.
Bradford, Mr. John, suffers martyrdom, i.
70. His charitable temper, 73. He was
against the habits, 128
Bradshaw, Rev. Mr. publishes his English
Puritanism, i. 432. His death and character,
Bloody statute. See Six Articles
Blount, Mr. Richard, goes to Holland to be 599.
baptized, iii. 347
Bradshaw, serjeant, his declaration to Crom-
well, about his dissolving the parliament, ii.
His death, iii. 9
Bramhall, bishop, his account of the Papists
in the parliament army, ii. 424, 547
Brandt's, Gerard, remarks on the execution
of two Dutch Anabaptists, i. 223, n.
secution, i. 456, n.
Brayne, Mr. suspended, i. 274
Brent, sir Nat. account of him, ii. 482
Brentford, taken by the king, ii. 173
Brethren of the second separation, i. 431
Bridge, Rev. William, retires to Holland, i.
Bolton, Rev. Robert, his death and character, 619. His death and character, iii. 174, and n.
i. 547, 548, and ns.
Bridgeman, sir O. his generosity, iii. 453
Bolton, Dr. Samuel, his death and character,
Bridges, Dr. writes against the Puritans, and
is answered by Fenner, i. 316
Brief Discovery of False Churches, a work
by Mr. H. Barrowe, printed in 1590. Re-
printed in 1707, i. 351
Brightman's, Rev. Mr. death and character,
i. 441. Anecdote of him, id. n.
Brindholme and Buttolph, two Papists,
hanged, i. 23
Brook, lord, his death and character, ii. 185.
His favourable opinion of the Baptists, iii. 354
Brook, lord, his Treatise of Episcopacy, iii.
354. Milton's eulogium on his character and
Broughton, Mr. Hugh, explains Christ's de-
scent into hell, i. 372
Browne, Robert, deprived, i. 185. History
of him, 245, 246
Browne, Samuel, esq. a manager in Laud's
trial, ii. 334
Brownists, their rise, i, 245. With them
commences the third period of Puritanism, id,
n. Their principles, 246. Reasons of their
separation from the church, 248. Severitics
against them, id. Two of their ministers exe-
cuted for nonconformity, 255. Their numbers
increase, 347. Their church-settlement and
administration of the sacraments, id. Their
examination, and petition to the council, 348,
349, n. Their sufferings, 349. The petition
of those who were in the London prisons to the
lord-treasurer, 350-352, n. Several of them
flee to Holland, and there plant churches, 367.
Their history carried on, 420. Their opinion
of the church of England, 423, 432.
Brownrigge, Dr. some account of, ii. 252.
His death, iii. 26, and ns.
Cameronians in Scotland, iii. 254
Campion the Jesuit, &c. executed, i. 249
Canne, Mr. i. 422; ii. 25. Of the editions of
his Bible, id. n.
Brute, Walter, some account of, iii. 331
Bucer, Martin, comes to England, and is
made divinity professor at Cambridge, i. 35.
His opinion about the habits, 47, 137. His
sentiments about ecclesiastical discipline, 55.
His bones dug up and burnt by the Papists, 73
Buckingham, duke of, a bad minister, i.
496. Stabbed by Felton, 519
Buckingham, duke of, his speech for a tole- 6. Resolutions of parliament thereupon, id.
ration, iii. 198
Canons, act for revising them, i. 11. Never
done, id. Another act for it, 43. Which also
comes to nothing, id. New ones, 295. Ab
stract of those of 1603, 411, &c. Conclusion
and ratification of them, 415. Bishops obliged
to relax their rigour for a time, 418. Book of
canons for Scotland, 581. Remarks, id. Ca-
nons of 1640, 628, &c. Unacceptable to the
clergy, 632. Execution of them suspended,
633. Speeches in parliament against them, ii.
Remarks, 7. Objections of the commons against
them, 10. They are justified by Laud, 12.
Canterbury cathedral, its decorations, i. 543.
Furniture of its altar consecrated, 567.
Capel, Mr. Richard, his death and character,
Bulkley, Rev. Mr. removes to New Eng-
land, i. 579
Boleyn, Anne, her marriage with Henry
VIII. i. 10. A friend to the reformation, 12.
Is beheaded, 15
Bullinger, his opinion of the habits and cere-
monies, i. 132
Burgess, Rev. Dr. his speech against cathe-
drals, ii. 66. His death, &c. iii. 146, and n.
Burleigh, lord-treasurer, his excellent letter
to archbishop Whitgift, about his twenty-four
articles, i. 275-277
Careless, Mr. an eminent martyr, his disputes
in prison, and confession of faith, it 74
Carew, Mr. his sufferings, i. 282
Caroline, princess of Wales, her interview
with Mr. Neal; see his memoirs, i. xli.
Carter, Rev. J. his death and character, i. 577
Carter, Mr. William, his death, ii. 190
Cartwright, Mr. his sentiments of the eccle-
siastical supremacy, i. 93. He opposes the
hierarchy of the church, 172. His positions,
173. He writes to the secretary, 174. He is
expelled the university, and retires beyond sea,
175. Being returned, he draws up the Puri-
tans' second admonition to the parliament, 189.
His famous dispute with Whitgift, and his
standard of discipline and church-government,
193. His hard usage, 194. His second reply
to Whitgift, 196. A proclamation against him,
204. He assists in framing a discipline for
Guernsey and Jersey, 221. Is chosen preacher
to the English factory at Antwerp, 235. Re-
turns to England, and settles at Warwick,
302. Forbid by the archbishop to answer the
Rhemist Testament, 306. Examination of him
and his brethren before the high-commissioners,
Burrough, Edward, his death, &c. iii. 447
Burton, Mr. his sufferings, i. 570, 591
Burry, Mr. Edward, his sufferings, iii. 232
Bushnell, Mr. ejected, ii. 632. His narra-
tive, and the commissioners' answer, id.
Butler, major, his report of Cromwell's last 337. Articles exhibited against him, which he
prayer, iii. 696
Button, Mr. some account of him, ii. 491
Byfield, Mr. burnt, i. 13
refuses to answer on oath, 338. He is released,
and restored to his hospital at Warwick, but his
brethren continue in suspension, 340. He de-
Byfield, Rev. his death and character, i. fends himself and his brethren from being con-
cerned with Hacket, 343. His death and cha-
racter, 404. His confutation of the Rhemist
Testament, and other works, 405
Caryl, Mr. Joseph, his death, &c. iii. 184.
His exposition on Job, id, n.
Burnet, bishop, his opinion of the civil ma
gistrate's power to reform religion considered,
i. 29. On the antiquity of liturgies, ii. 30, n.
Quoted, 217, &c. n. &c. His character of
Laud, 339. Of Charles I. 540. Of the au-
thors of the king's death, 547, Of the parties
in Charles II.'s time, iii. 130, 131.
Burroughs, Mr. J. p. xlvi. of life of Neal,
prefixed to vol. i. n.
Burroughs, Mr. Jerem. retires to Holland,
i. 619. His declaration in the name of the
Independents, ii. 381. His death and charac-
Cabal, their character, iii. 172.
jects to make the king absolute,
attacked by parliament, 194
Calais lost from the English, i. 84
Calamy, Mr. a passage in his sermon about
Christmas, ii. 285. Sent to Newgate, iii. 135.
His death, character, &c. 149, 150, n.
See" Calendar" and "Catherine" under K.
Calvin's judgment of the English liturgy, i.
78. Of the English ceremonies, 80
Calvinism discountenanced at court, i. 482
Cambridge (see University) address, iii. 229.
Privileges invaded, 277