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Field, Mr. suspended, i. 267
Field and Wilcox imprisoned for the admo-
nition to the parliament, i. 188. Their apology,
189. Their supplication, 191. Their confes-
sion of faith, and preface to it, 190, n. &c.
Their conference with the archbishop's chap-farther account of him, iii. 419. 432, 433. 437.
lain, 192. And hard usage, id.
Fox, George, an account of him and his pa-
rents, ii. 572, &c. and ns. His sufferings,
574, and ns. Is joined by others, 576.
Field conventicles, act against, iii. 254
Fifth-monarchy men, their plot against Crom-
well, ii. 687. Their insurrection after the
Restoration, iii. 72, 73, n. Consequences of
Disowned by the Independents, id.
By the Baptists, 74, and n. By the Quakers,
75, and n.
Fifths of estates allowed wives and children
of delinquents, ii. 197. And of ejected clergy-
Finch, lord-chief-justice, his character, i. 497
Finch, Rev. Mr. his case, ii. 192
First-fruits and tenths.-See Annates
Fisher, bishop, refuses to take the oath of
succession and supremacy, i. 12. Beheaded for
Fisher, Mr. Samuel, his death, &c. iii. 147
Fitz-Harris's sham plot, iii. 227. He is exe-
demned to be burnt, 223. His death and cha-
Finch, Dr. sent to invite the prince of Orange,
by the heads of colleges, to Oxford, iii. 310
Fire of London, iii. 148. Produces a sort
of liberty to the Nonconformists, 149
Firmin, Mr. George, his character of Mr. kingdom, 476
Marshall, ii. 658
Five members, king goes to seize, ii. 117.
Authors of that project, 118, and n.
Foxes and Firebrands, authors of, iii. 200, n.
France, war with it, i. 512. French am-
bassador's speech to the protector, ii. 613.
Their conquests, iii. 156. Declare war with
the Dutch, and overrun their country, 182.
Their ministers employed to enforce the idea of
king Charles's being a Protestant, iii. 20, &c.
Their conduct after the Restoration, 102
Fleetwood, lieutenant-general, for deposing
Richard Cromwell, iii. 3. Henry Cromwell's
letter to him, 4. His death, 6
Frankfort, the congregation there, and their
manner of worship, i. 77. Interrupted by Dr.
Cox and his party, 79. Remarks on that affair,
80, &c. The congregation divided again, 82.
Their new book of discipline, id.
Freke, Dr. made bishop of Norwich, i. 228.
His severity against the Puritans, 238. And
against the Brownists, 248. His articles against
the justices, id.
French church in London restored, i. 111.
French match, i. 488. Completed, and the
Fownes, Mr. George, history of, iii. 414, 415
Fox, Mr. John, his letter to Dr. Humphreys,
i. 118. His Acts and Monuments, 124. Neg-
lected by the church for scrupling the habits,
id. Summoned before the commissioners, but
refuses to subscribe, 140. Intercedes with the
queen to spare some Anabaptists that were con-
Frederick, elector palatine, marries the prin-
cess Elizabeth, i. 457. Chosen king of Bohe-
mia, 475. Defeated and driven out of his
Freemen of London to be disfranchised for
not going to church, i. 160
Free-will, the first reformers' opinion about
it, i. 24, n. Rise of the controversy about it,
73. See Predestination.
Five-mile act against Nonconformist
ters, iii. 144, n.
Five points, a declaration forbidding to preach consequences of it, 495, 496
on them, ii. 315, 316
Frewen, Dr. an account of, iii. 44, and n.
Frith, John, burnt, i. 13
Frith, Simon, publishes a book against friars,
Fletcher, Dr. made bishop of London, and
persecutes the Puritans, i. 366.
displeased at his second marriage; his death, id.
Ford, Mr. and others expelled the univer-
sity for preaching against Arminianism and the
new ceremonies, i. 545
Foreign Protestants take sanctuary in Eng-id.
land, i. 35. Their sentiments about the habits
and ceremonies, 132, &c. Foreign Protestant
churches disowned, i. 576. Laud discourages
them, ii. 322, 323. 327
Forma promissionis et objurationis, i. 206
Forms, &c. a variety of them in different
churches, allowed even by the Papists, i. 37.
This complained of in the church of England,
Fuce, Joseph, his sufferings, iii. 436
Fuller, Mr. his sufferings, i. 419
Fuller and Grey's idea of superstition, ii.
Fundamentals in religion, attempts to settle
them, ii. 621. Committee to draw them up,
The articles, id. &c. Remarks, 623
Gag, a new, for the old Gospel, some account
of this work, i. 490. And of the work, Apello
Cæsarem, 490, 503. 506
Gale, Mr. Theophilus, his death and charac-
ter, iii. 214, n.
Galloway, Mr. P., his account of the Hamp-
ton-court conference, i. 397
Gangræna, Mr. Edwards's, ii. 421. Re-
Gaping Gulf, a treatise against the designed
French match with the queen, for which the
author, &c., had their hands cut off, i. 241
Gardiner, bishop, sent to the Fleet prison
for protesting against the injunctions and
homilies, i. 33. His farther persecution, 39.
Deprived of his bishopric, 51. Restored by
queen Mary, 60. Commissioned to persecute
the Protestants, 68. His cruelty to Dr. Tay-
lor the martyr, 69. His farther cruelties, 70.
His remarkable illness and death, id.
Gardiner, Mr., his melancholy case and hard 618
usage, i. 306
Gaches, Raymond, his letter to Mr. Baxter,
on the king's constancy in religion, iii. 20
Goodwin, Mr. John, some account of him
and his writings, ii. 437. His reply to Mr.
Gataker, Mr. Thomas, his death, &c., ii. Jenkins, 438. Writes in defence of the king's
death, 543. His book burnt, iii. 70
Garments, Popish.-See Habits.
Goodwin, Dr. Thomas, his death and charac-
ter, ii. 539, and n.
Good works, our first reformers' opinion about
them, i. 25, n.
Goodyear, Thomas, his ill-treatment, iii. 427.
Goring, lord, his character, ii. 244
Gosnold, Mr. John (a friend of Tillotson's),
some account of, iii. 415. His treatise on bap-
tism and laying on of hands, 416
Gospellers, congregations of reformers so
called in queen Mary's reign, their places of
meeting, their discovery, and fate, i. 75, &c.
Gouge, Dr. William, his death and character,
Gatford's treatise for the vindication of the
use of the common prayer mentioned, ii. 631
Gauden, Dr., his protestation against trying
the king, ii. 532. The author of Eikoon Basi-
like, 541. His behaviour in the Savoy con-
ference, iii. 92
Gaunt, Mrs., burnt, iii. 263
Gawton, Mr., his bold letter to the bishop of
Norwich, i. 228
Geneva Bible, account of it, i. 110, 452
Gerhard and Vowel executed, ii. 615. Lord
Clarendon's account of their dying behaviour,
General assembly in Scotland, their protesta-
tion against setting up bishops there, i. 447..
General assembly at Glasgow, 612. Dissolved,
but continues sitting, and their reasons for it,
613. Their acts, 614. They depose the
bishops, id. General assembly at Edinburgh,
620. Their reasons to induce the convention
of states to assist the English parliament, ii. 217
General and particular Baptists, ii. 278
Geneva discipline set up by some of the Cromwell's turning out the long parliament, ii.
English exiles at Geneva, i. 80
Geneva divines, their opinion of the habits,
&c., i. 133
German and Dutch church established in
London, i. 49. Put down by queen Mary, 61.
Restored under queen Elizabeth, 111. Forbid
to admit Puritans to their communion, 213.-
Germany kindly shelters the reformers, who
fled from queen Mary's persecution, i. preface,
iv. Disputes there occasioned by the Interim,
ministers to enter into an association of concord,
&c., ii, 610
Goodman, a priest, reprieved by the king, ii.
Goodwin, Dr. Thomas, retires to Holland, i.
Gillibrand's almanack, ii. 317, 318
Gilpin, Mr. Bernard, his death and extraor-
dinary character, i. 256, &c.
Glamorgan, earl of, his treaty with the Irish
Papists, ii. 352
Gloria patri, of standing up at it, ii. 312
Gloucester, city of, besieged by Charles I.,
but relieved by the earl of Essex. ii. 187
Godfathers and godmothers, opinion of the
Puritans about them, i. 158
Godfrey, sir Ed., particulars of his murder,
iii. 211, and n.
Good, Mr., of Exeter, prevails with the
Gouge, Mr. Thomas, his death, &c., iii.
Gough's history of the Quakers, abstracted
in this edition, see vol. iii. 417
Govan, captain, executed in Scotland, iii. 100
Government, remarks on the change of it on
Government of women, a book against, i. 185
Granger, remarks from him, i. 571, n.
Great seal, a new one ordered by parliament,
Gerrard, Mr., burnt, i. 23
Gibson, William, history of, iii. 468
Gifford, Mr., his sufferings, i. 283
Giles's, St., church consecrated by Laud, i. her husband, 63
Greaves, Mr., some account of him, ii. 486
Greenham, Mr., suspended, i. 229
Greenville, sir Rich., his character and be-
haviour in the war, ii. 244
Greenwood, the Brownist minister, tried with
Barrow, &c., and executed, i. 354
Greenwood, Dr., some account of him, ii. 488
Greenwood, Dr. D., a Presbyterian divine,
vice-chancellor of Oxford, ii. 569
Grenville, sir John, brings letters from the
king at Breda to the house of lords, &c., and
his reward for it, iii. 32, and n. 33
Grey, lady Jane, proclaimed queen, 59.
Tried for high treason, 61, 62. Executed with
Grey, Dr., some account of him, and of his
examination of Mr. Neal's history, vol. ii. editor's
advertisement, p. xxxii. Quoted, and observed
on in notes of i. 390. 411. 432, &c., 490. 518.
533. 554, 564. 568. 570. 584. 597. ii. 16.
36. 86. Quoted and observed on also in the
notes of 172-177. 204. 210. 227. 246. 271.
290. 312. 335. 351. 412. 413. 449.462. 502.
522. 525. 676.677. 680. 686. References,
&c., to him, iii. 11. 70. 99. 152. 153. 207.
Grievances complained of by the Puritans, i.
309. In the state, 442. Petitions about
them, 444, &c. In religion, ii. 104
Grimstone, sir Harbottle, his speech against
Laud, ii. 16
Grindal, Dr., made bishop of London, i. 100.
Was against the habits, though he conformed,
129. Of a mild temper, 136, 149. Several
Puritans examined before him, 161. White's
smart letter to him, 164. Is made archbishop
of York, 175. Suppresses a letter to the queen
from the elector palatine in favour of the Puri-
tans, 180. Cannot go the lengths of archbishop |
Parker, 184. Sampson's plain dealing with
him, 217. He is made archbishop of Canter-
bury, 224. Petitions to him in behalf of Mr.
Stroud, 229. He regulates the prophesyings,
231. Refuses to put them down, and writes to
the queen in their behalf, 233. For which he
is sequestered and confined, 234. He submits
in part, 235. Licenses Puritan ministers to
preach, 238. Admits of Presbyterian ordina-
tion, 252. His death and character, 259.
Grosvenor, Dr. B. p. xlvi. of life of Neal
prefixed to vol. i. n.
Growth of Power, and Argument to Grand
Juries; a pamphlet, supposed by Andrew
Marvel, great rewards offered for the author,
&c., iii. 199
Gualter, his advice to the English reformers,
i. 87. Their answers, id. His letters against
the habits, 132
Guernsey and Jersey, reduced to conformity,
Guest, Dr., bishop of Rochester, his opinion
of the ceremonies, i. 130
Guise, Dr. John, p. xliv. of the life of Neal
prefixed to vol. i. n.
Gunning, bishop, his behaviour in the Savoy
conference, iii. 90, 92. His zeal against the non-
Gunpowder-plot, i. 424. To be fathered on
the Puritans, 425
Guthrie, Mr., executed in Scotland, iii. 100
deprived ministers against them, 149. And of
the Puritans in general, 156
about them, 136. Their arguments against
them, 137, 138, n. Reasons of the deprived
London clergy for refusing them, 141, &c. n.
They are scrupled by the university of Cam-
bridge, 147. Abstract of the reasons of the
Hakewell, Dr., some account of him, ii. 482
Hale, sir Matthew, made lord-chief-justice by
Cromwell, ii. 612. His upright conduct, iii.
Hales, Judge, his hard usage, i. 61
Hales, John, of Eton, his death, character,
and works, ii. 671, 672. n.
Hall, bishop, his divine right of episcopacy, i.
622. Revised and altered by Laud, id. His
defence of liturgies, ii. 28. Answered by Smec-
tymnuus, id. His concessions about liberty of
His farther defence of episcopacy,
31. His death and character, €6), 670
Hall, William, of Congleton, persecuted, iii.
Hamilton, marquis of, sent high-commissioner
into Scotland, i. 611. Declaims against lay-
elders, 613. Duke Hamilton enters England
with the Scots army, ii. 500. Is defeated by
Hammond, Dr. his vindication, ii. 437. Far-
ther account of him, 487. His protestation
against trying the king and putting him to death,
533. His death and character, iii. 79
Hampden. Mr. his character, ii. 4. His
death, &c. 238
Hampton-Court conference, proclamation for
it, i. 394. Persons concerned in it, 395. Par-
tial accounts of it, 396-402. First day's con-
ference, 396. Remarks upon it, 397. Second
day's conference, id. Remarks upon it, 401.
Third day's conference, 402. Remarks on the
whole, id. Puritans refuse to be concluded by
it, and their reasons, 403
Happiness, on, a celebrated work, by Mr.
Bolton, i. 548, n.
Harbour for Faithful Subjects, a treatise
against the wealth, &c. of bishops, by Ayliner,
before his own advancement, i. 225, 287
Hardcastle, Mr. Thomas, some account of,
Habernfield's plot, archbishop Laud's conduct
in relation to it, ii. 328
Habits or vestments, the reformers' opinions
of them, i. 37. Who were the heads of the
two parties, 38. Rise of the controversy about
them, 45. Hooper refuses them, 46. Judg.
ment of foreign divines about them, 48. And
of the reforming clergy at home, 49, n.
Puritans write to the courtiers against pressing
But the bishops are for enforcing
More sentiments of the first re-
formers about them, id., &c. State of the
question, 131. Farther sentiments of foreign
divines on them, 132, &c. The English laity i. 395, notes to 469, and 493, and in other
averse to them, 134, 152. The bishops' in-places; ii. 59, 406, 407, &c. ns. &c.
Harman, Mr. some account of him, ii. 492
Harris, Dr. William, some account of him,
p. xlv. of life of Neal prefixed to vol. i. n.
Harris, Dr. of Honiton, his history quoted,
junctions for enforcing them, 135. Dr. Harris, Dr. of Trinity-college, some account
Humphreys and Sampson cited, and examined of, ii. 489
Harris, Dr. John, his death, fi. 702
Harris, Dr. Robert, his death, &c. ii. 703, n.
Harsnet, bishop, and others, grounds of his
and their rise at court, i. 489, and n.
Harvey, Mr. suspended, i. 228
Harwood, Dr. his character of Fell's Greek
Testament, 12mo. iii. 294
Hayden, Rev. Mr. of Devonshire, his suffer-
ings, i. 549
Heads of colleges in Oxford that submitted to
the parliament, and kept their places, ii. 481.
Their characters, 482. List of those who were
ejected, and of those who succeeded, 484. Cha-
racter of the former, id. &c. Of the latter,
487. Their behaviour, 492. Heads and fel-
lows of colleges restored, iii. 41, &c.
Heylin, his unreasonable reflection upon Ed-
ward VI., i. 57
Heath, bishop, deprived, i. 45, 53. Restored,
60. His speech against the act of uniformity,
97. Deprived again, 99
Heywood, justice, stabbed by a Papist, ii. 48
Hierarchy of the church, objections of the
Puritans against it, i. 156. Opposed by Cart-
wright, 173. The Brownists' opinion of it, 348,
n. Petitions against it, ii. 36, &c. In favour
of it, 38, &c. Ministers' petition for reforming
it, 39. The king interposes in favour of it,
40. Speeches against it, 41, &c. Speeches
Heavens, Elizabeth, and Elizabeth Fletcher,
their cruel treatment, iii. 425, and n.
Helwise, Mr. Thomas, an account of him and for reforming it, 43. Others, for and against
his works, iii. 368, 369
it, 63, &c.
Henchman, bishop, character of, iii. 207, 208,
High-church clergy, their character, iii. 128.
Their conduct, 231
Henderson, Mr. his speech against bishops in
the treaty of Uxbridge, ii. 345. His confer-
ence with the king about episcopacy, &c. 399.
His first reply, 400. His second, 402. His
third, 405. His pretended recantation, 407.
The falseness of it, 408, and n. See also the
papers in the Appendix, No. X.
Henry VIII. his birth and character, i. 6.
Obtains the title of defender of the faith, by
the pope, for writing against Luther, id. Moves
the pope to be divorced from his queen Cathe-
rine, and appeals to the principal universities of
Europe, 7. Breaks with the pope for not
granting the divorce, 8. Assumes the title of
supreme head of the church, id. Is divorced,
and marries Ann Boleyn, 9, &c. The clergy
submit to him, 11. Obtains the first-fruits and
tenths, id. Monasteries surrendered to him,
and suppressed, 13, 14. Articles of religion
devised by him, 16. He is excommunicated
by the pope, 17. His injunctions in conse-
quence, for regulating the behaviour of the
clergy, 18. Obstacles to a farther reformation
in his reign, 20. He persecutes the Protestants
and Papists, 23, 27. State of the reformation
at his death, 27. His death, 28
Henry, prince, his death and character, i.
457. His death by poison discussed, id. n.
Henry, Mr. Philip, his sufferings, iii. 232
Henshaw's, bishop, persecuting spirit, iii.
Heretics, rise of the penal laws against, i. 4.
Reflections thereon, 5. Some of those laws
repealed, 10, 33. Revived in queen Mary's
reign, 67. Again repealed, 89. Several burnt,
Hertford, marquis of, his declaration con.
cerning church-government, with a remark from
Warburton, ii. 347, and n.
Hewet, a poor apprentice, burnt, i. 13
Hewet, Dr. his trial, ii. 688. He is con-
demned and executed, id.
Herle, Mr. Charles, one of the assembly of
divines, ii. 209. His opinion of the apologeti-
cal narration of the Independents, &c. 268.
Prolocutor, and one of the committee of the as-
sembly of divines, for forming the confession of
faith and catechism, 428. His speech at the
conclusion, 431. His death, iii. 27
Hertford, earl of, chosen protector and gover-
nor of Edward VI. i. 31
High-commission-court, erected by queen
Elizabeth, i. preface, v. The rise of it, 89.
A great grievance to the subject, 90. The first
in queen Elizabeth's reign, 106. Their proceed-
ings, id. 135, 137, 140. Their new injunctions,
with the consequences of them, 144. Their
arbitrary doings, 191, 207. Their farther pro-
ceedings, 201, 202. A new one appointed, and
the preamble to the commission, 269, and n.
Copy of it, id. The reason of the name, and
their jurisdiction, 270, &c. Their powers de-
bated, 271. Their power of imprisonment,
272. Of their fines, and power to frame arti-
cles for the clergy, id. Manner of their pro-
ceeding, and form of citation, 273, &c. Their
interrogatories framed by Whitgift, 274, n.
Their prohibition to preach in the city without
a licence, 318. Their powers debated in Mr.
Cawdery's case, 341. Their cruelty set forth
by the Brownists, 350. Their proceedings
against the Puritans, 417. Petition of the
parliament against it, 445. Grievances in its
execution, 446. Summary account of their
arbitrary proceedings, 498. Farther account of
them, 616. Act for its abolition, ii. 76
High court of justice for the trial of Charles I.
Hildersham, Mr. his form of recantation
and sufferings, i. 320. His death and character,
Hill, Dr. some account of, ii. 254. His
death, 611, and n.
Hill, Mr. called Consul Bibulus by Laud,
and why, ii. 334
History of Nonconformity, octavo, 1708,
mentioned, iii. 87, n. An account of their
meetings; a pamphlet, 202. Conformists'
Plea, 231. Nonconformists' Plea, 242
Histriomastix, a book against plays, &c. by
Mr. Prynne; some account of this and his
other works, and of the consequences, i. 569,
and n. 570
Hitton, Mr. burnt at Smithfield, i. 13
Hoadley, bishop, a reflection of his, ii.
Holdsworth, Dr. some account of, ii. 252
Holgate, archbishop of York, sent to the
Tower, i. 60
Hollis, Denzil, esq. his character, ii. 4
Hollis, the cosmopolite, his memoirs quoted,
ii. 323, n.
Holmby-house, Charles I. carried thither, ii.
416. How he lived there, 417
Holt, in Norfolk, the religious exercises
there, commended by the privy-council, i. 215
Homilies, first book of, i. 32. A second
Honiton magistrates, at its quarter-sessions,
act with great severity towards some Quakers,
iii. 418. Others at different towns act with
great injustice and cruelty to them, id. &c.
Hood, Dr. some account of, ii. 482
Hooker's Ecclesiastical Polity, account of
that book, i. 363. General principles contained
in it, id. Remarks upon them, 364
Hooker, Rev. Mr. removes to New-England,
Hooper, bishop, his character, i. 46. Refuses
the habits, and his reasons for it, 47. III
treated for it, 48. Complies a little, and is
made bishop of Gloucester, id. His character
as a bishop and a preacher, 49. Imprisoned by
queen Mary, 60. His martyrdom, 68. His
excellent letters to Bullinger, &c. id.
Horn, Dr. flies beyond sea, i. 61. Made
bishop of Winchester, 100. Preaches for the
habits, 127. But was not fond of them at
Hornbeck, professor, translates into Latin the
Independents' declaration of faith, ii. 691
Hotham, sir John, his character, ii. 4. Pro-
claimed a traitor by the king, 132
House and field conventicles in Scotland, iii.
Howe, Mr. his conversation with archbishop
Tillotson, on his sermon preached 1680, i. pre-
face, ix. n.
Howe, Mr. Samuel, some account of him, ii.
25, and n. Of his treatise, entitled, The Suffi-
ciency of the Spirit's Teaching, id.
Howe, Rev. John, chaplain to the young pro-
tector, one of the synod of the Independents,
ii. 690. Imprisoned, iii. 66. Against the dis-
pensing power, 283. Anecdote, &c. 285, and
Howgill, Francis, his sufferings, iii. 434.
Death, &c. 451
Hoyle, Dr. account of, ii. 488
Hubbard, Mr. xliv. of life of Neal prefixed
to i. n.
Hubberthorn, Richard, his death, &c. iii. 446
Hubbock, Mr. his sufferings, i. 341
Hubert, a man who suffered for the fire of
London, iii. 149, and n.
Huddlestone's treatise, A Short and Plain
Way, &c. mentioned, ii. 590
Hughes, Dr. O. xlvi. of the life of Neal pre-
fixed to, i. n.
610. His death and character, iii. 155, and
Hughes, Rev. George, prevails on ministers
to enter into an association of concord, &c. ii.
Hull, the king denied entrance there, ii. 132
Humble petition and advice, ii. 673. Article
relating to religion in it, 674. Remarks, 675
Humphreys, Dr. his letter against the habits,
i. 131. Cited with Mr. Sampson before the
ecclesiastical commissioners, 136. Their letter
to them, 137. Their answers to the arch-
bishop's questions, id. n. Humphreys's letter
to the queen, 139. He obtains a toleration,
and at last conforms, id. His death, 325
Hunt, Dr. J. xlvi. of life of Neal prefixed to i. n.
Hutchinson, colonel, adopts the principles of
the Baptists, iii. 381. Some account of his
family, 383. Is violently persecuted, 384.
Chosen member of parliament, 385. His death
and character, 386
Jamaica taken from the Spaniards, ii. 647
James I. born, i. 154. Writes to queen
Elizabeth in favour of Mr. Udal, 336. Writes
to her again in favour of Mr. Cartwright and his
brethren, 339. From a rigid Calvinist becomes
an Arminian, and an enemy to the Puritans,
author's preface, xi. His children, 389. His be-
haviour previous to his coming to England, and
his declaration in the general assembly in favour
of the kirk, id. His sudden change on coming,
390. Application of the Papists, bishops, French
and Dutch churches to him, 390, 391. His
answer to the latter, id. Application of the
Puritans to him, id. Proclamation for the
Hampton-court conference, 394. His behaviour
in it, 395, 396, 398–402, n. His speech at
the first day's conference, 396. Is satisfied
about some little scruples, 396, 397. His rea-
son for permitting Popish books, 399. His
speech about uniformity, 400. And against
Presbytery, 401. Is flattered by the bishops,
&c. id. His letter to Mr. Blake about the
Puritans, id. He resolves to enforce conformity,
and publishes a proclamation for that purpose,
402, 404. Proclamations against the Jesuits
and Puritans, 406. His speech to his parlia-
ment, 407. Remarks on it, id. His arbitrary
proceedings, id. and 447. Ratifies the canons,
415. Demands the opinion of the twelve judges
in regard to proceedings against the Puritans,
416. His solemn protestation against favouring
Popery, 418. How the gunpowder-plot was
discovered to him, 424. His severe speech
against the Puritans, 425. His tenderness and
respect to the Papists, id. Confirms the church-
government of Guernsey and Jersey, but after-
ward destroys it, 438-440. His prerogative
advanced above all law, by the bishops' creatures,
439. Summons the parliament to Whitehall,
and makes an arbitrary speech to them, 443.