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Causes Joan of Kent and George Van Paris to,
be burnt as heretics, 42. He is zealous for the
habits, 48. But relaxes his opinion about them,
49. His sentiments about discipline, 56. Not
satisfied with the liturgy, though twice reformed,
id. He is sent to the Tower, 60. Tried for
high-treason, 61. Declared a heretic, 65. De-
graded, and recants, 71. Retracts his recanta-
tion, and is burnt, 72. Was utterly against the
Popish habits at last, 128, Cranier's Bible,
Creed-church, manner of its consecration by
Laud, i. 540
Crisp, Dr. of London, his death and character,
brother, 616. Calls a new parliament, goes in
state, and his speech, id. Second speech;
appoints a recognition of the government, 617,
618. He dissolves them, 619. Plots against
him, id. His vigilance, 620. Severity to the
royalists, by decimation, id. For universal
liberty of conscience, 623.
His speech to par-
liament for that purpose, id. Bates's testimony
to it, 624. Is for encouraging learning, 638.
Appoints new visitors for the universities, 639.
His zeal for the Protestant religion, 640. His
letter to the prince of Tarente, id. Appoints
major-generals, 646. Enters into an alliance
with France, id. Sends Blake to the Mediter-
ranean, id. Publishes a severe ordinance against
the old sequestered clergy, 649. But is willing
to dispense with it, 650. Reasons of the seve-
rities against the Papists, 651. Is for encou-
raging the Jews, id. Assists the Protestants in
the valleys, 653. His letter to the duke of
Savoy, 654. Calls a new parliament, 658.
Assists the Protestants at Nismes, 668. His
letter to cardinal Mazarine, id. Debates about
giving him the title of king, 672. His reasons
for declining it, 673. Remarks, id. His title
of protector confirmed, id. His second instal-
ment, 676. His grandeur, and wise adminis-
Crofton, Mr. his sufferings, iii. 66
Cromwell, lord, a friend to the reformation,
i. 12. Made visitor-general of the monasteries,
18. Arrested, and beheaded without trial, 22.
Cause of his fall discussed, 23, and n.
Cromwell, Oliver, designs to go to New-
England, i. 618, ii. 103. His character, ii. 355.
His bravery and conduct in the battle of Naseby,
357. He and Ireton confer with the king about
his restoration, 449. Reasons of his deserting
him, 450. His speech in parliament, 457. He
reduces the Welsh, 499. Defeats the Scots
under duke Hamilton, 502. Returns to Lon-tration, 677. His treaty with France, 678.
don, 531. His speech on the motion for trying Constitutes an upper house of parliament, 679.
the king, 532. Reduces Ireland, 552. His His speech at their dissolution, 681. Purges
rapid success, 553. He and his army petition the army, 682. And projects a union of the
for a toleration, 555. Marches against the whole reformed interest, id. Resigns his chan-
Scots, 565. Defeats them at Dunbar, id. In- cellorship of Oxford, 683. Appoints his son
vites the Scots ministers to return to their Henry lord-lieutenant of Ireland, 684. His
churches, 566. His letter to the governor of only remaining descendants, 684. Success of
Edinburgh-castle, id. Ministers' reply, and his his arms abroad, 686. Plots against him, 687.
Reply to the governor's com- His sickness, 696. His last prayer, id. His
plaint, 568. Extracts of more letters, id. Re- death, burial, and character, 696, 697. As a
marks, id. Chosen chancellor of Oxford, 569. soldier and statesman, 698. His public, reli-
His letter to the university thereon, id. Pro- gious, and moral character, 699, 700. His
gress of his army in Scotland, 587. Defeats the enthusiasm, 700. Objections against him con-
king at Worcester, 589. His letter to the par- sidered, id. In regard to his dissimulation,
liament, id. He and his army quarrel with ambition, &c. 701. Sum of his character, 702.
parliament, 596. Remarks, id. Advises about Poems on, id. His body taken up after the
a new form of government, 597. His ambi- Restoration, iii. 67
tious designs, id. Forcibly dissolves the long-
parliament, 598. Dismisses the council of state,
599. Remarks, id. He and his council of
officers assume the government, 600. His
form of summons for a new parliament, 601.
His first (called the little) parliament, id.
Declared protector by the council, 604. His
instalment and oath, 606. Remarks, 607.
Mr. Baxter's testimony to his government, 608.
His first council, id. State of the nation at his
assuming the protectorship, 612. His grandeur
and wise management, id. Gives peace to the
Dutch, id. High reputation among foreign
French ambassador's speech to
him, 613. His domestic enemies, id. His
management of the cavaliers, presbyterians, and
republicans, 613, 614. His friends, 614. Re-
marks, 615. Incorporates Scotland and Ireland
with England, id. Royalists' plot against him,
Cromwell, Henry, appointed by his father
lord-lieutenant of Ireland, ii. 684. Some ac-
count of him and his family, id. His letters to
his brother, iii. 3. His letter to Fleetwood, 4.
Others, 5. 69
Cross in baptism, objections of the Puritans
Executes the Portuguese ambassador's against it, i. 157. Bishop Rudd's moderating
Cromwell, Richard, chosen chancellor of
Oxford, ii. 683. Proclaimed protector, iii. 1.
Calls a parliament, id. Obliged by the army to
dissolve them, 2. Deposed by the army, id.
Quietly resigns the protectorship, 6, and n.
Resigns his chancellorship, and absconds, 36.
His character, 37. Death and character of his
wife, 201, n.
Crosby's History of English Baptists, quoted
by the editor, i. 13, n. and in a variety of other
places in the course of the work. See an ac-
count of this work, editor's advertisement to
speech about it, 408. Puritans' objections, 426.
Cross, of the, in baptism, a learned treatise, by
Mr. R. Parker; consequences to the author, i.
Daillé, of Paris, his letter on the king's con-
stancy in religion, iii. 21
De L'Angle on the same, iii. 21
Damplin, a Papist, hanged, i. 23
Danger of the church, cry of, iii. 199
Dangerfield's plot, iii. 215.
against him in James's reign, 258
D'Anvers, an eminent minister and writer, an
account of, iii. 415
Darrel, Mr. his sufferings for pretending to
cast out unclean spirits, i. 373.
Davenant, bishop, censured, i. 537. Death
and character, ii. 93. His benefactions to
Queen's-college, Cambridge, id. n.
Davenport, Rev. Mr. removes to New-Eng
land, i. 571
Crosse, Dr. some account of him, ii. 491
Crosses, several pulled down, ii. 202. Pam-
phlet on it, id. n.
Crowder, Mr. his hard treatment, i. 545
Crowly, Mr. his sufferings, i. 148
Cudworth, Dr. some account of him, ii. 253.n. proceedings against the supposed author, i. 331,
Defenders in Bohemia, some account of, i.
Delaune, Mr. his sufferings, iii. 242, 243,
Deering, Mr. articles of his examination, i.
204. Deprived and restored, 205. Deprived
again, 206. His death and character, 230
Deering, sir Edw. his speech against the hier-
archy, ii. 63
Defence of the ministers' reasons for refusal
of subscription to the Book of Common Prayer,
against the cavils of F. Hutton, B.D., Dr.
Covel, and Dr. Sparkes, a work published in
1607; an extract from it, i. 431
Defender of the faith, the origin of that title, i.6
Delegates, rise of the court of, i. 11
Delinquents, ordinance for seizing their es-
tates, ii. 197
Dell, William, a Baptist minister, some
account of, iii. 408
Demonstration of Discipline, a book so called;
Denne, Mr. Henry, his disputation in prison
with Dr. Featly, ii. 287, n. His sufferings, iii.
361. His death and character, iii. 108, n.
Derby, earl of, defeated, ii. 588
Descent of Christ into hell, controversy about
it, i. 372
Design of this work, i. preface, p. i. x.
Detestation of the Errors of the Times; a
book published by the assembly of divines about
1645, against the sectarians, ii. 421
Devon and Cornwall ministers' protestation
of their loyalty, i. 437
De Witts murdered, iii. 182
Dewsbury, William, his death and character,
Digby, lord, his speech against the bishops
and new canons, ii. 6. Another for reforming
the hierarchy, 45. Another against the earl of
Diodati of Geneva, his temperate answer to
the letter of the assembly of divines, ii. 232, n.
Dippers Dipt, by Dr. Featley; a celebrated
piece against the Baptists, ii. 387, n.
Directory for public worship established, ii.
274. Preface to it, id. Its variations from the
Book of Common Prayer, 275. Success of it,
276. Ordinance for enforcing the use of it, 277.
Remarks, id. The king forbids the use of it, id.
University of Oxford's objections, 471. The
king's objection to it, 522. See Appendix, No.
Directory for ordination of ministers, ii. 358.
See Appendix, No. IX.
Disciplina Ecclesiæ; a book in high esteem,
written by Mr. Travers, published in English by
Mr. Cartwright, i. 292
Discipline of the church, reformers' opinion
of, i. 24, n. 56, 57. Puritans' objections, and
complaints of the want of it, 156. The com-
mons address the queen to reform it, 179.
Rules for it, agreed upon by the ministers, &c.
of Northampton, 181. Associations of the
Puritans for restoring it, 225. Their book of
discipline, 292. Another treatise, called the
Abstract, id. Bill to reform it, 293. Form
of subscription to the book of discipline, 314.
Persons who subscribed it, id. What the Puri-
tans wanted reformed in it, 392. Innovations
in it, ii. 69. Bishop Williams's scheme of it,
Disney, Dr. his life of Jortin quoted, ii. 509, n.
Dispensing power, arguments for and against
it, iii. 185. The commons vote against it, id.
The dissenters renounce it, 187. 282. Exer-
cised by James II. 268. Declared legal by the
Disputation at Oxford between the Reformers
and Papists, i. 64. Another appointed by
queen Elizabeth, 95
Dissenters, Protestant, friends to their coun-
try, i. preface vi. Grievances on them, id.
See more under Noncomformists. Bill for
their ease, iii. 187. It miscarries, 188. Seve-
rity of the court against them revived, 193.
Their sufferings, 193, 194. Bill for easing
them withdrawn by the clerk, 222. Pro-
ceedings thereon in the next parliament, 226.
Their persecution revived by order of king and
council, 230. Treatises in favour of them,
231. Their farther sufferings, 232. Their
persecution compared with the reformers in
Mary's reign, 252. Persecution revived in
James's reign, 258. Some turn from the
church to them, 264. Progress of the persecu-
tion against them, id. Their methods to con-
ceal their meetings, 265. Reasons for their
not writing against Popery, 266. Have liberty
by means of the dispensing power, 268. Are
caressed by the court, 269. The end of their
prosecution by the penal laws, id. Computa-
tion of sufferers, and estimation of damages,
271, 272, n. Reasons of their numbers not
decreasing, 272. Commission of enquiry into
their losses by the church-party, 273. They
are courted by the king and church, 279.
Admitted to serve offices, 282. But will uot
generally acknowledge the dispensing power,
283, and n. Addresses of some of them, 283,
284, and ns. Are jealous of the king's con-
duct, 285. The church applies to them for
assistance, with assurances of favour in better
times, 286. Prince of Orange's advice to
them, id. Remarks, id. Letter to them, id.
Reasons for their not being for abrogating the
penal laws at this crisis, 289. Are courted by
the bishops in their distress, with fair promises,
303, 304. Remarks, 305. Conduct of the
tories towards them since the Revolution, 327.
Distractions in the state, ii. 91.
Divine Beginning and Institution of Christ's
true, visible, and material Church; a small
treatise, by Mr. Jacob, 1610. Explication
and confirmation of ditto, another treatise i.,
461. Other works of his, 462.
Divisions between the first reformers that
fled to Frankfort and Geneva, i. preface vi.
Doctrinal Puritans, i. preface iv., and
Doctrine of the church, reformers' opinions
on, i. 24, n. Doctrines reformed, 51. Re-
formation of it desired in the conference at
Hampton-court, 398. Innovations in it, ii. 69
Dod, Mr. his death and character, ii. 388.
Of his sayings, 389, n.
Dorislaus, Dr., circumstances of his death, ii.
551. Anecdotes of him, id. n.
Dorset, Devon, Somerset, and Hampshire,
ravaged by the king's troops, ii. 245
Ecclesiastical courts, their power extended by
Laud, i. 583. Held in the bishops' own names,
584. Ecclesiastical commission erected, iii.
274. To prepare materials for a bill of com-
prehension, 319. Names of commissioners, 320.
Their powers, id. Dispute about the legality
of their commission, id. Reasons against alte-
rations in the liturgy, 321. And for them, id.
Proceedings, 322. Ecclesiastical laws; see.
Ecclesiastical historians, remarks on, i. pre-
Edge-hill fight, ii. 153
Edmunds, St., Church in Salisbury, some
particulars relating to it, and to its painted win-
dows, i. 550, 551
Edinburgh Castle surrendered, ii. 569
Edward VI. born, i. 19. Succeeds his father,
31. The regency appointed during his mino-
rity, id. The reformation advances, id. His
injunctions about religion, &c., 32, n. His
first service-book, 37. Prohibits all preach-
ing, and why, 35. Insurrections in his reign,
and on what account, 39. Severities on
account of religion in his time, 40, 41. His re- [ sickness, and the hazard of the reformation at
luctance to sign the warrant for Joan Boucher's that time, 166. She assists the confederate
execution for heresy, 41. An instance of his Protestants of France and Holland, 167. Re-
His letter to the archbishop to bellion of her Popish subjects, id. She is ex-
dispense with the habits in Hooper's consecra- communicated by the pope, 168. Proceedings
tion, 48. His patent for establishing the Ger- of her parliament thereupon, 169. She is very
man church in London, 49. His book of arti-arbitrary with her parliament, 175. 179. 186.
And stops their attempts for a farther reforma-
tion, 194. Her inveteracy against the Puritans,
and attempt to suppress them, 200. 203. She
was favourable to the Papists, 221. Persecutes
the Anabaptists, 222. Her reasons for put-
ting down the religious exercises of the clergy,
231, n. 235. Her letter to the bishop of Lon-
don for that purpose, 231, n. Grindal's honest
advice to her, 233. For which she sequesters
and confines him, 234. Her designed marriage
with the duke of Anjou, 241. She forbids a
fast appointed by the commons, id. And the
private fastings of the clergy, 242. She requires
full conformity, 243. Continues to assist
foreign Protestants, 250. Grants a commission
of concealments, id. But revokes it, id. Grants
a new ecclesiastical commission, 268. Again
stops the parliament's proceedings for a farther
reform, 298. A plot of the Papists against her
life, 300. Rejects the bill for the better ob-
servation of the sabbath, 302. Stops other bills
for reform, 313. Another plot of the Papists
against her, id. Puritans petition her, but in
vain, 317. Her conduct in the Spanish inva-
sion, 323. She again stops the proceedings of
parliament, 324. Prohibits the books against
the church, 329. Her arbitrary messages to the
parliament, 344. She repents of putting Bar-
rowe and Greenwood, two Brownists, to death,
355. Dislikes the predestinarian controversy,
370. She again stops the parliament's proceed-
ings, 375. 377. Her death and character, 383.
The editor's supplemental reflections on her
cles, 51. His second service-book, 52. Ap-
points a royal visitation about the church
plate, &c. 53. How far the reformation pro-
ceeded, and the king's desire of proceeding
farther, 54, 55. He laments that be could not
restore the primitive discipline, 55. His death
and character, 56, 57. Remarks on the senti-
ments of the reformers in this reign, id. By
his will appoints Lady Jane Grey his successor,
59. His laws about religion repealed, 61. But
revived by Queen Elizabeth, 88. His service
book re-established, with alterations, 96, 97
Edwards, Dr., some account of him, ii. 486
Edwards's Antapologia, against the Indepen-
dents, ii. 268. His Gangræna, 421. Remarks
upon it, 422
Ejected ministers, their sufferings, iii. 122.
Names of those who survived the Revolution,
328. See Ministers
Eikoon Basilikè, a spurious book, ii. 541
Elders, Puritans' opinion concerning them, i.
Elector palatine takes the covenant, and
sits in the assembly of divines, ii. 224. 282.
His answer to the committee of lords and com-
Elenchus Religionis Papistics, with an ap-
pendix by Dr. Bastwick; this work denies the
divine right of the order of bishops, &c., i. 570.
Other works ascribed to him, 590. Extract
from the Elenchus of Dr. George Bates, an
eminent royalist, ii. 161
Elizabeth, Queen, on her accession wishes
to restore King Edward's liturgy, i. preface, iv.
Objected to by many, but enforced by her, and
subscription urged by the bishops to the liturgy,
ceremonies, and discipline, of the church, iv.
Erects a court of high-commission, v. Carries
her prerogative as high as Charles I., id. Ille-
gitimated by her father, 16. Her danger and
sufferings in her sister's reign, 83. Her acces-i.
sion to the crown, 85. State of the nation and
of religion at that time, 86. She forbids all
preaching for a time, id. The supremacy re-
stored to her by parliament, 88. She appoints
ecclesiastical commissioners, 90. Is afraid of
reforming too far, 96. 118. Her injunctions
about religion, 103. She retains images, and
several Popish ceremonies in her chapel, 107.
Assists the confederate Protestants in Scotland,
113. The pope writes to her, 115. She is
averse to the married clergy, 118. Her supre-
macy confirmed, 119. She writes to the arch-
bishops to enforce the act of uniformity, 125.
Refuses to ratify the bishops' advertisements,
127. 136. 141. She visits the university of
Cambridge, 146. A remarkable instance of her
stretching the prerogative, 160. Her dangerous
Elizabeth, princess, married to the elector
palatine, i. 457
Elliott, sir John, his speech in parliament, i.
522. He dies in prison, 526. Of his portrait,
Elliott, Rev. Mr., removes to New England,
Elliston, Mr., his sufferings, i. 288
Engagement, a new oath established to the
commonwealth, ii. 550. Enforced, 556. To
be taken by the whole nation, id. Refused by
the Presbyterians, id. Cavaliers and sectarians
take it, 557. Reasons for and against it, id.
Tendered to the universities, 569.
England's Complaint, &c., a pamphlet against
the canons, i. 632
English Pope, a work printed in 1643. A
smart quotation from it, i. 598.
English Puritanism, a treatise by Mr. Brad-
shaw, abstract from it, i. 432
Enthusiasm, rise of it in the army, ii. 356.
A farther account of it, 423
Episcopacy, rise of the controversy about its
divine right, i. 321. The controversy carried
Restored in Scotland, 448, &c.
Pamphlets for and against, ii. 27. Bishop Hall's
defence of it, and answer by Smectymnuus, 28.
Remarks, 32. Bill for its abolition, 150.
Remarks, 151. Debated in the treaty of Ux-
bridge, ii. 345. Between the king and Mr.
Henderson, 400. Abolished by parliament,
418. Debated in the treaty of Newport, 514.
Remarks, 519. Archbishop Usher's senti-
ments about it, 526. State of, before the Re-
storation, iii. 15. Restored in Scotland against
the king's mind, 99, 100. Restored in Ireland,
101. Abolished in Scotland, 325. Which
excites disaffection to the government and to
the English dissenters, 326. Cromwell tole-formers.
rates episcopalians, ii. 608
Factories, English, in Holland, regulations of
them projected by Laud, 552
Erastians, their opinion of church govern-
ment, ii. 265. Their chief patrons in the as-
sembly of divines, and in the parliament, id.
Their objections to the divine right of presby-
tery, 361. Their conduct, 365. Their opinion
about suspension and excommunication, 366
Erasmus's Paraphrase on the Gospels in Eng-ter-petition of the Presbyterian clergy to him,
lish, ordered to be set up in churches, i. 104
Fagius comes to England. i. 35. His bones
dug up and burnt by the Papists, 73
Fairfax, general, his character, ii. 355.
King's clergy's petition to him, 459. Coun-
460. He suppresses the cavaliers in Kent and
Erastus's famous book, De Excommunica-
tione, anecdote of it, i. 378, n. His principles,
ii. author's preface, xiii.
Erudition of a Christian Man, a remarkable
book, called the King's Book, an account of, i.
23, and n. Remarks upon it, 26
Essex, earl of, his character, ii. 3. Charac-
ter of his party, 4. Arrives in London after
the battle of Edge-hill, ii. 172.
Cornwall, 243. He is removed, 355. His
death and character, 425
Is defeated in
Exhortation to the taking of the solemn
league and covenant, ii. 222. Answered, 223
Exiles for religion in queen Mary's days, i.
61, 76. Their petition to her in behalf of the
sufferers at home, 69. Disputes among them
about the ceremonies and service-book, which
gave rise to the Puritans, 77. They appeal to
Calvin, 79. Some of them set up the Geneva
discipline, id. Their reasons for laying aside
the rites and ceremonies, 80. Remarks upon
the breach between them, 81. Farther differ-
ence among them, 82. They return home on
queen Elizabeth's accession, and with what tem-
per, 87. Their good resolutions, 88. See Re-
Faith, the first reformers' opinion about it,
i. 24, n.
Falkland, lord, his speech for reforming the
hierarchy, ii. 43. Against the earl of Straf-
False news, proclamation against spreading,
Family of love, an enthusiastic sect, i. 222
Farmer, Richard, some account of, iii. 413
Fast, voted by the commons, i. 241. Forbid
by the queen, 542. Parliament's monthly one,
ii. 201. The king's in opposition, id. Par-
liament's kept on Christmas-day, 284. Occa-
sional fasts, 201
Fastings of the clergy put down, i. 242
Feasts of dedication, i. 559, ii. 303. Their
Featley, Dr. expelled the assembly of divines,
and taken into custody as a spy, ii. 234. His
death, 387. An account of his book against
the Baptists, id. n. His challenge in defence
of the church of England, id. His character,
and last prayer, 388
Fell, Dr. vice-chancellor of Oxford, treats
the parliament's visiters with contempt, ii. 473.
Is deprived of his vice-chancellorship, and taken
into custody, 475. Some farther account of
him, 484. His death, &c. iii. 294
Fell, Mrs. M. persecuted, iii. 434
Fellows, form of inducting the new ones at
Cambridge, ii. 257
Felton, stabs the duke of Buckingham, i.
Fenner, Mr. defends the Puritans, i. 316,
Feoffees, censured in the star-chamber, i.
Ferrars, bishop, burnt, i. 69. He was against
the Popish garments, 128