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Scots parliament, id. Revives the Book of
Sports, 560. Forbids the Puritans to transport
themselves, 596. His reasons for compiling
the Scots liturgy, 604. He threatens the Scots,
611. Resolves on a war with the Scots, 615.
Marches against them, but agrees to a pacifica-
tion, 619. His instructions to his high-com-
fnissioner, 620. Refuses to confirm the Scots
acts of parliament, 621. Calls an English par-
liament, but dissolves them in anger, 623, 624,
Continues to raise money by the prerogative.
625. Marches a second time against the Scots,
but is unsuccessful, 633. Opens the long-par-
liament, ii. 5. His speech in favour of the
hierarchy, 40. Favours the Papists, 49. His
answer to the remonstrance of the commons
against them, 50. Remarks on it, id. His
design of bringing the army to London, 52. His
ministers terrified, 55. Passes the act for con-
tinuing the parliament, id. His conduct at
passing the bills for the abolition of the high-
commission and star-chamber, 76. Resolves on
a progress to Scotland, 80. His concessions
there, 83. He repents of them, id. His im-
prudent conduct, 101. His letter in favour of
the hierarchy, 102. Fills up the vacant bishop-
rics, id. The grand remonstrance of the com-
mons presented to him, 104. His answer to
their petition, 106. And to the remonstrance,
107. Goes to the house to seize five of the
members, 117. Leaves Whitehall, 119. Passes
the act to take away the votes of the bishops,
121. Resolutions of his cabinet council at
Windsor, 123. Refuses the Scots mediation,
130. His high language to his parliament, 132.
Denied entrance into Hull, and his proceedings
in the north, id. Orders the courts of justice
to follow him, 133. His answer to the parlia
ment's memorial, 135. And to their proposals,
Charles I. when prince of Wales, his oath to 137. His preparation for war, 140. His pro-
observe the articles of the Spanish match, i. 485. posals for borrowing money, &c. 141. Applies
His journey to Madrid and letter to the pope, to the Papists, 145. His letter to the council
486. His accession and character, 493, &c. of Scotland, 149. Sets up the standard at Not-
His marriage, and character of his queen, 495. tingham, 153. Of his clergy, 161. Of his
Character of his ministers, 496, &c. His speech army, 162. His proclamation for the better
to his first parliament, 500. His answer to the government of it, 163. His evil counsel-
commons' petition, id. He favours the Papists, lors, 165. Pursues his march to London
502. Contributes to the loss of Rochelle, id. after the battle of Edge-hill, 172. Takes Read-
Dissolves the parliament, 504. Raises money ing and Brentford, id. Retreats again, 173.
by arbitrary methods, 504-508. His corona- Motives of his march, 174. Remarks, 175.
tion, 505. His second parliament, id. Dis- His letter to the duke of Hamilton, id. Encour
solved, 506. His proclamation for putting an aging prospect of his affairs, 176. His truce with
end to the disputes of the Calvinists and Armi- the Irish rebels, 177. Parliament's propositions
nians, 507. Enters into a war with France, to him at the treaty of Oxford, 178. His own
511. His third parliament, and speech to them, proposals, 181. His answer to the parliament
512. Passes the petition of right, 513. Pro- commissioners, 183. Which breaks off the treaty,
rogues the parliament, and answers their re- 184. His proclamations against the city of Lon-
monstrance, 513, 514. His declaration before don, &c. 186. Success of his affairs, 187, 188.
the thirty-nine articles, 519. His arbitrary pro- Makes reprisals on the parliamentarians in rela-
ceedings, 524, 530. Speech at dissolving his tion to the clergy, 198. Dissolves their month-
third parliament, 525. Reasons for dissolvingly fast, and appoints another, 201. Prohibits
them, 526. His proclamations against pre- the assembly of divines, 210. Forbids the tak-
scribing a time for calling parliaments, 527. ing of the covenant, 225. Brings over forces from
His instructions about lectures, 531. His pro- Ireland, 226. Il consequences of it to his af-
gress into Scotland, 553. His usage of the fairs, 227. His protestations, 228. His reply to
Carstairs, Mr. tortured, iii. 239
Case, Mr. Thomas, his death, &c. iii. 235, n.
Cases of Conscience, by Perkins, mentioned,
iii. 243, n.
Castlemain, earl of, his censure of the
church's persecuting the dissenters, iii. 252
Catechisms, Assembly's larger and shorter,
approved and allowed by the parliament, ii.
Cathedral worship disliked by the Puritans,
i. 157. Request against them, 312. Decora.
tions of them, 543. Hacket's defence of them,
ii. 65. Burgess's speech against them, 66.
Memorandum for reforming them, 70. Their
state at the beginning of the civil war, 154.
Ordinance for seizing their revenues, 386.
Vacancies filled, iii. 43
Cavaliers. Refer to Royalists
Cawdery, Mr. his sufferings, i. 320.
farther sufferings, and appeal to the court of
Cawton, Mr. Thomas, Charles's letter to him,
iii. 19. His death, 28, n.
Censures of the church, Puritans' opinion
concerning them, i. 434
Ceremonies of the church, debates in convo-
cation about them, i. 121. A considerable num-
ber of the clergy that were for amending them,
122. Several of them scrupled by the Puri-
tans, 137. Objected against by the Puritans,
400, 427. Defended by bishop Moreton, &c.
430. See Rites
Chadderton, Rev. Dr. his death and charac-
ter, i. 635
Chambers, Dr. Humphrey, his death, iii. 125
Chancellors, patents, and censures, canons
about them, i. 631
Chandler, Dr. page xlv. of the life of Neal,
prefixed to vol. i. n.
the assembly's letter to foreign Protestants, 232. | consent, 523. His speech to the commissioners,
Remarks upon it, 234. He holds a parliament 524. His letter to the prince, 528. He is
at Oxford, which comes to nothing, 241, 242. seized by the army a second time, 530. His trial
His letter to the queen, 242. Character of his resolved on, 532. Voice of the nation against
Bad state of his affairs, 246. He it, &c. id. His trial and execution, 538, 539,
forbids the use of the directory, 277. Some and n. His character, id. His works, and
arbitrary clauses in his speeches and proclama- particularly of Eikoon Basilike, 541, 542.
His conduct in the treaty of Ux- Books published for and against his death, 543.
bridge, 340, &c. More letters of his to the Who were the authors of his death, 545, &c.
queen, 341, 343. 351, 352. 390. His in- Charles II. his letter about the marquis of
structions to the commissioners on the head of Antrim, ii. 99. Scots treaty with him in Hol-
religion, 344. His concessions, 348. Remarks land, 558. Conditions of it, 564. He arrives
upon them, id. His letter to the duke of Or- in Scotland, id. Is crowned there, 579. His
mond, 352. Queen's ascendant over him, id. oath, id. He signs the covenant and a declara-
His warrant to the earl of Glamorgan about the tion, id. Remarks, 580. He marches to Eng-
Irish Papists, id. Progress of his forces, and land with the Scots army, 586. Preparations of
his defeat in the battle of Naseby, 356. He fo- the parliament against him, 588. Marches his
ments the divisions between the Presbyterians army to Worcester, id. Is defeated by Crom-
and Independents, 385. His melancholy con- well, 589. Escapes into France, id. Neglects
dition at Oxford, 389. He escapes to the Scots the Presbyterians, and turns his eyes towards
army, and surrenders himself to them, 390. the Papists, 590. Plots in his favour, 615. 619.
Commissions the marquis of Ormond to con- 687. Address of the Anabaptists to him, 695.
clude a peace with the Irish Papists, 391. The The truth of which is questioned, id. He ab-
Scots' behaviour toward him, 399. Conference jures the Protestant religion at the Pyrenees, iii.
between him and Mr. Henderson, about episco- 18. Proofs of his being a Papist before, 19.
pacy, &c. id. His first paper upon it, 400. His But he denies it to foreign Protestants, id. His
second, 401. His third, 404. His last papers, letter to the Rev. Mr. Cawton, id. French mi-
406. Remarks upon his principles, 407. Par-nisters employed to write that he is a Protestant,
liament's propositions to him at Newcastle, 410. 20. Extract from his letter to the house of
Great intercession made with him to comply, commons, 21. Steps towards his restoration, 28.
and the lord-chancellor of Scotland's speech to Terms on which the Scots and English Presby-
him, 412. He refuses, id. His answer, 413. terians would restore him, 30. Remarks, id.
His conference with the Scots commissioners, Monk corresponds with him, 32. His declara-
id. Scots kirk will not trust him, 414. Their tion from Breda, 33. He is invited home with-
solemn warning declaration about him, id. out any terms, id. Owing in part to lord Cla-
Proceedings of the Scots parliament in relation rendon, id. A deputation of lords and com-
to him, 415. They deliver him up to the Eng- mons, with some ministers, wait on him at
lish parliament, 416. Whose commissioners Breda, 34. The bishops send to him with in-
receive him, and convey him to Holmby-house, structions, 35. He lands, and rides through
id. and n. His pressing letter for a personal the city to Whitehall, 37. His views, 48. Ab-
treaty, id. Remarks, 417. In what manner he stract of his declaration concerning ecclesiasti-
lived at Holmby, id. His separate views, 439. cal affairs, 57. Opinion of some churchmen
His farther answer to the propositions of New- concerning it, 62. Acceptable to most of the
castle, 441. He is seized and carried to the Presbyterians, 63. Rejected by the house of
His motions with them, 449. commons, 64. Remarks, id. His marriage,
Cromwell and Ireton confer with him, id. His 80. Made a premunire to call him Papist, &c.
mistaken conduct, id. Which proves his ruin, 82. His speech to his parliament, 81. His
450. Reasons of the army's deserting him, 451. pretended zeal for the hierarchy, 102. His
He escapes from Hampton-court, id. And is concern for the Papists, 103. His declaration
confined in the Isle of Wight, id. Motive of concerning indulgence, 131. His speech to
his escape, 454. His private treaty with the parliament in support of it, 133. He moves for
Scots, id. His concessions from the Isle of a general toleration, 154. His management
Wight, 455. Remarks, 456. He disapproves with the dissenters, 160. His design of govern-
of the ordinance for abolishing Christmas, &c. ing absolutely, 173. His new declaration of
His clergy petition to be restored to their indulgence, 178. He gives it up, 187. Is dis-
livings, 459. Treaty of Newport between him pleased with his parliament, 192. And pub-
and the parliament, 511. A prayer drawn up lishes a severe order against the dissenters, 193.
by his direction on that occasion, 512. His re- His arbitrary government, and declaration about
ply to the parliament's proposals, 513. His parliaments, 228. His order for persecuting
concessions on the article of religion, id. Con- the dissenters, 249. His death and character,
ference between him and the parliament divines 255, and n.
about episcopacy, 514. His first paper, id. His
second, 516. His last, 518. His final conces-
sions, 521. Arguments and motives to gain his
consent, id. States of Scotland press him to
Charnock, Mr. Stephen, his death and cha-
racter, iii. 225, n.
Charke, Mr., expelled the university for
preaching against the hierarchy, i. 187
Civil war, preparations for it, ii. 140. It
opens, 151. Authors of it, 164. Grounds
and reasons on which it proceeded, 169. Mi-
series and desolation of that between the king
and parliament, 243, &c. Conclusion of the
first, 391. Views of the parties, 438. The
second civil war, 498. Remarks on the con-
sequent confusion, 503
Clarendon, lord, his History quoted, i. pre-
face v. His account of the Papists, i. 600.
His representation of the times, 602. Remarks
upon it, 603. His high principles, and at-
tachment to the bishops, iii. 48. His speech
to the parliament, 81. Promotes the act of
uniformity, 116. His speech against the Non-
conformists, 143. His fall, 151. Vindicated,
-Church, the Puritans' opinion concerning it,
i. 432. King James declares against the ser-
vice of the church of England, when in Scot-
land, 389. What the Puritans wanted to have
reformed in it, 391. 400, 401. Conformity to
it enforced, 404. Its canons, 411. Lawfulness
of separation from it argued, 423. Persons
obliged under a penalty to come to it, 426. Se-
cond separation from it, 431. Laud's scheme
for governing it, 530, and n. Its splendour,
544. 588. Its approaches towards Popery, 596.
Design of uniting it to the church of Rome, id.
Its service neglected, ii. 22. Condition of it at
the beginning of the civil war, 153. Church
ales, i. 559. Church-government, oath to pre-id. n. His character, &c., 152, 153, and ns.
vent alterations in it, 629. Several schemes of
it, ii. 69, &c. Church-livings, what the Puri-
tans would have reformed concerning them, i.
392. Church-ornaments, ministers suffer for
preaching against them, 549. Churchwardens'
oath, 585. Proclamation for repairing churches,
542. Its discipline and hierarchy dissolved, iii.
247, 263, 417. Of the consecration of them,
303, 304. Of church-music, 310, 311. Ques-
tions respecting the divine right of church-
government, 375. Sentiments of the assembly
of divines upon it, 395. And of the London
ministers, 396. Whether the church of Rome
is a true church, 326. Laud's design of re-
conciling the church of England to it, id.
Clarke, Mr. Matthew, some account of him,
p. xlii. of Neale's life prefixed to vol. i. n.
Clarke, Rev. Hugh, his death and character,
Church of England becomes independent of
the pope and foreign jurisdiction, i. 11. By
what authority and in what way reformed,
29. Reformation of its offices, 35. Of its
doctrine, 51. Farther reform of its public of
fices, 52. A more complete reform designed
by Edward VI. 55. Reconciled to Rome in
Queen Mary's reign, 66. Reformed again un-
der Elizabeth, 96, &c. The mischiefs occa-
sioned by the act of uniformity, 97, 109. The
first separation of the Nonconformists from it,
153. Some of her ministers disguised Papists,
199. Statute to oblige persons to attend
church, 244. A survey of its ministers, 310.
Clapham, Enoch, some account of a small
piece he published in 1608, on the different
sects of religion at that period, iii. 346
Clarke, the name adopted by Richard Crom-
well for some years, during his residence near
Romsey, iii. 37, n.
Clarke, Mr. Samuel, his death, &c. iii. 235,
236, and n.
Clarkson, Mr. his recantation, ii. 281, and n.
Clarkson, Mr. David, his death and charac-
fer, iii. 291, 292, and n.
Classes, &c. conclusions of the Puritans
concerning them, i. 227. Their proceedings in
Clayton, Dr., some account of him, ii. 483
Clergy, their rights surrendered into the
pope's hands, i. 1. Their tyranny and cruelties,
4-6, and n. 10. 12. 90. Brought under the
statute of premunire, and on what conditions
pardoned by Henry VIII., 8. Their submis-
sion, 11. A stop put to their cruelties for a
time, by the rupture between the king and the
pope, 13. The king's injunctions to them, 18.
The majority of them for Popery, 34. Yet
comply with the new service-book, 39. Their
marriages legitimated, 53. Are for restoring
Popery in queen Mary's reign, 61. Numbers
rejected for being married, &c., 63. Many for
the reformation that recanted under queen, try committees, 195. Their instructions, id.
Their proceedings, 196, &c. Committee to
examine clergymen, 235. Their method of
examination, 236. Committee of sequestra-
tions, 247. Another for scandalous ministers,
with the earl of Manchester's warrant to them,
258. His instructions to them, id. His let-
ter to them, 259. Their method of proceed-
ing, 260. Remarks, 261. Committee of ac-
Mary, and afterward turn again, 75. In con-
vocation they were against the reformation
in the beginning of queen Elizabeth's reign,
98. The inconsiderable number that quitted
their livings on that account, 108. The sad
state of those that remained in the church, 116,
117. 310. 318. Hardships of the country
clergy, 288. Selden's character of them, 491.
Their pride and ambition, 588. Their ap-commodation between the Presbyterians and
proach towards Popery, 596. Canon con- Independents, 377, &c. Committee of safety,
cerning their conversation, 631. Proceedings iii. 9
against the clergy for malignancy, &c., ii. 192.
Quality of those ejected, 196. Sequestration
of their estates, id. Their hardships, 198.
Quality of those who succeeded them, 199,
200. Their hardships from the solemn league
and covenant, 226. Numbers ejected, 261.
Compared with the ejected ministers at the
restoration, 262. Hardships on both sides,
264. Laud charged with attempting to set up
an independent power in them, 298. Par-
's care for a regular clergy, 358. Bill
for punishing scandalous clergymen, 180.--See
Committee and Scandalous. Sufferings of the
episcopal clergy, ii. 188, 189. How far they
contributed to the king's death, 545. Their
forwardness, iii. 34. Sequestered clergy re-
stored, 40. Act for it, 66. Their behaviour
and character, 128, 129. 154. Clergymen
belonging to cathedrals whose offices were abo-
lished, provision for their maintenance, ii. 571
Clerk-ales, i. 560
Clubmen, their rise, ii. 243
Coale, Josiah, his death, &c., iii. 450
Colchester, siege of, ii. 499
College, Stephen, executed, iii. 230
Collins, Mr. Anthony, publishes Priestcraft
in Perfection, and other works, which excite
controversy, i. 120, n.
Collins, Dr., some account of, ii. 251
Collins, Mr. John, his death and character,
Colman, Mr., his death and character, ii. 425
Comber, Dr., some account of him, ii. 252
Commentary on the Ephesians, and Dio-
clesian's Trial, two treatises by Mr. Baynes, a
divine of uncommon learning, i. 463
Commentaries on the Colossians and St. Peter,
published by Mr. Byfield, a divine of great
piety, capacity, and learning, i. 483
Commitments, illegal, charged upon
bishop Laud, ii. 295
Committee of accommodation, ii. 68.
sub-committee, id. Their names, 69. Their
propositions and queries, id. They break up,
73. Remarks, id. Committee for preaching
ministers, and for scandalous ones, 86, and n.
One for scandalous ministers, ii. 189. Their
proceedings, 190, &c. One for plundered mi-
nisters, 192. Their proceedings, id. United
with that for scandalous ministers, 193. Cen-
sures on their proceedings, id. and 194. Coun-
Common Prayer-book revised, i. 52. Es-
tablished by act of parliament, 53. [See Ser-
vice-book.] Puritans' objections to it, 427.
Queries concerning it, ii. 70
Commonwealth government set up, ii. 550.
Remarks; an anecdote on their motto; op-
posed by the levellers, 551, and n. And by
the Scots, id. Scotland united to it, 590.
Their power and wise conduct, 595. Farther
account of their character, 599
Communion-tables placed instead of altars,
reasons for it, i. 44. 107. Reformation in the
communion-service, 36. 52. Canon about
them, 414. Turned into altars, 565. Argu-
ments for and against it, id. Votes about
them, ii. 87
Commutation of penance, i. 631; ii. 297
Comprehension attempted between the Pres-
byterians and Independents, in vain, ii. 377.
Presbyterians' address for it, iii. 49. Their
proposals towards it, 50. They are disap-
pointed, id. &c. Another project for it, 156.
Abstract of the proposals, 157. Quashed by
the bishops, 160. Farther fruitless attempts
for it, 192. Attempt in parliament for it,
221, &c. 319. Remarks, 324
Compton, bishop, his character and conduct,
iii. 277, and 278, ns. Suspended, &c., 277,
Concealments, commission of, i. 250
Conference at Lambeth, i. 279. Heads of
it, 280. Issue of it, 281
Conferences, the two, between the Romish
priests and Protestant divines, xlvii, life of
Neal, prefixed to vol. i. n.
Conferences of the Puritans, vindicated by
them, i. 337
Confession of faith of the authors of the
Admonition to Parliament, i. 190, 191, n.
Assembly of divines' proceeding upon a confes-
sion of faith, ii. 428. Presented to parlia-
ment, who debate on it, id. Articles of disci-
pline rejected, but the whole received by the
Scots, 429. Censures upon it, 430
Confession of faith, Baptists', when pub-
lished, iii. 353. Its design, id. Of Dr. John
Rippon's, and other editions, 406, 407
Confirmation, what the Puritans disliked in
it, i. 158
Conformity, terms of, disliked by many, and
remarks thereon, i. 109. The queen requires
full conformity, 243. Severe act to enforce it,
244. 346. Proclamation for enforcing it, 404.
Bancroft's letter about pressing it, 418. Low
terms of under the commonwealth, ii. 55.
Terms of it by the act of uniformity, iii. 114.
Higher than before the civil wars, id.
Conformists, difference between the old ones
and many of the present, i. 130. No differ-
ence in points of doctrine between the Puri-
tans and Conformists, 159. Editor's note of
Congé d'elire, bishops appointed to be &c. iii. 409, 410, &c.
chosen by, i. 10. 88. 92
Coronation-oath, alterations in it, objected to
Connecticut colony founded, i. 616
by Laud, ii. 297. The king's scruples about it,
Constitution given up and destroyed, iii. 248. with regard to the church, 299. 401. 403. 520
Anecdote, id. n.
Corporation-act, iii. 83. Remarks, 84
Cosins, Rev. D. his book favouring Popery,
i. 597. Censured in parliament, ii. 20, and ns.
Some account of him, 251. His behaviour at
the Savoy-conference, iii. 92. Remarkable pas-
sage in his will, 129
Cotton, Rev. Mr. removes to New-England,
Conventicle-act, iii. 136. Sad consequences
of it to ministers and people, 137. The act
revived, 164. Additional clauses, 165. Re-
Corbet, Mr. John, his death, character, and
works, iii. 225, 226
Convention-parliament, their sentiments as
to the authors of the king's death, ii. 548.
Convention in 1660, iii. 32. Invite the king
home without terms, 33. Are turned into a
parliament, 38. Avow the justice of the civil
war, id. Give up every thing the court de-
sire, id. Remarks, 39. Are dissolved, id.
Their acts, 66. Convention in 1688, iii. 312.
Offer the crown to the prince and princess of
Orange, 313. Turned into a parliament, 316.
Their proceedings, 317, &c.
Cooke, Mr. secretary, i. 522
Copes, of their use, ii. 311, 312
Coppe, Rev. Mr., his sufferings, iii. 362
Copping, Mr., the Brownist, executed, i. 255
Corbet, Mr. Edward, his death, &c. ii. 688
Cornish, Rev. Mr. suspended for preaching on
the evening of the Lord's day, and Mr. Deven-
ish of Bridgwater, i. 587
Cornish, Mr. alderman, executed, iii. 263
Cornwall, petition of the inhabitants of, to
the parliament, for better ministers, i. 240
Cornwell, Francis, his history, publications,
Covenant. See Solemn League.
Covenant or vow to stand by the parliament,
Coverdale, Miles, assists in translating the
Bible, i. 15. Made coadjutor, and then bishop
of Exeter, 50. Retires out of the kingdom, 61.
His sufferings and death, 124. Much followed
by the Puritans, 152
Convocations, how held formerly, and their
power, i. 2.
Restrained by Henry VIII., 11.
Original of them, 56. They have all their
powers from the king, 93. In queen Mary's
reign subscribe to transubstantiation, 62.
the beginning of queen Elizabeth's reign
against the reformation, 98. They next agree for tithes, ii. 594
upon the thirty-nine articles, 119.
But are Court of Charles II. their views with respect
divided about the ceremonies, 121. Another to a comprehension or toleration, iii. 48. 128.
increases the hardships of the Puritans, 176. Their behaviour, 65. Their licentiousness, 162.
Defends pluralities and nonresidence, 295. Their proceedings to establish arbitrary power,
Continues sitting after the parliament, 313. 196. A bill in the house of lords for that pur-
Address the queen against the bill to prevent pose, id. It is dropped, 197. Secret History
pluralities, 324. Make some regulations in of this Court and Reign, a work quoted in vol. i.
spiritual courts, 377. Proceedings of the con- 403, n. 408, n. 492, n. and in many other
vocation of 1603, 408, &c. Their book of parts of these volumes.
canons, 411. Denounce excommunication on
all who reflect on them, or question their au-
thority, 414. Proceedings of that of 1640,
625, &c. Continued after the dissolution of
the parliament, 627. Remarks upon it, id.
Their book of canons, 628. Objections of the
commons to them, ii. 10, 11. The last in
Charles's time, 8. They disperse, 9. Of the
sitting of the convocation after the parliament,
ii. 299. Meeting of convocation, iii. 94. Or-
dered to review the liturgy, 95. Alterations
they made in it, id. &c. Proceedings of the
convocation in king William's reign, 323.
Their disaffection, 324
Council-table, its arbitrary proceedings, i. 497.
Council of officers and agitators, ii. 441. Coun-
cil of state, a new one, 592. Dismissed by
Country clergy, their hardships, i. 288
Countryman's catechism, or the church's plea
Coward, William, esq. institutes the lectures
in Berry-street, p. xliv. of life of Neal, prefixed
to vol. i.
Cowel, Dr. his extravagant positions concern-
ing the prerogative, i. 441
Cox, Dr. brings in king Edward's service-
book at Frankfort, i. 79. Which breaks up the
old congregation, id.
Cox, Mr. B. his sufferings, iii. 361
Cox, Mr. Benjamin, some particulars of, iii.
Cranford, Mr. James, his death, ii. 686
Cranmer, archbishop, gives sentence of di-
vorce for Henry VIII. i. 9. Promotes the
reformation, 12. Reviews and corrects Tyndal's
Bible, 15. Appointed to dispute against Lam-
bert the martyr, 21. His power declines, 27.
His judgment concerning the episcopal juris-
diction, 34. His persccuting principles, 40.