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Their remonstrance thereon, 444. Their peti-
tion to him in favour of the Puritans,
against the high-commission, 445.
them in anger, 446. Project for
episcopacy in Scotland, &c. 447, &c.
tion of the Bible in his reign, 451.
against Vorstius, 454. State of his court, 457.
Marries his daughter to the elector palatine,id.
Calls a parliament and dissolves them in anger,
458. His discourse in the star-chamber, 462.
His progress into Scotland, and behaviour there,
468. His weak management in the affair of
Bohemia, 476. Of a zealous Calvinist he be-
comes a favourer of the Arminians, 478. His
speech to his parliament, 479. He adjourns
them, id. Writes to the speaker, and dissolves
them, 480. Relaxes the laws against Papists,
480, 488. His injunctions to restrain preach-
ing of Calvinism, 481, 482. His proceedings
in the Spanish match, 483, &c. Speech to his
parliament, 487. His remarkable answer to
their petition, 488. His letter to the pope,
id. He dies, 489. Summary state of religion
in his reign, id. Character of him and his
court, 491. Supplemental remarks to his reign,
by the editor, iii. 345
Jefferies, judge, his scurrilous treatment of
Mr. Baxter, iii. 260. His cruelties in the west
of England, 262. He is taken and sent to the
Jeanes, Mr. Henry, his death, &c. iii. 125
Jenkyn, Mr. William, his sufferings, death,
&c. iii. 251, and n.
Jennings, Dr. xliv. of life of Neal prefixed
to, i. n.
Jerome, Mr. burnt, i. 23
Jersey and Guernsey, reformation there,
and their book of discipline, i. 220. Reduced
to conformity, 439, &c.
Jessey, Henry, memoirs of, iii. 140, &c. His
great kindness to the Jews, 141
Jesuits, proclamation against them, i. 406.
Jesuits' letter about the growth of Arminianism,
Jewel, Mr. (afterward bishop), subscribes in
queen Mary's reign, but afterward recants, i. 75.
His letter to Bullinger about a thorough refor-
mation, 88. He preaches for the habits, 126.
But inveighed against them before, 129. His
death, character, and writings, 183
Jews, the lord-protector Cromwell is for en-
couraging and admitting them, ii. 651. Argu-
ments for and against it, 652. Remarks, 653..
Mr. Jessey's goodness to them, iii. 141
Images in part taken from churches, i. 20..
Taken wholly away, 31, 35. Set up again, 64.
Images and crucifixes countenanced by Laud, ii.
300. Their antiquity, 301
Impropriations, of buying them up, ii. 320,
James II. His first speech to the privy-
council, iii. 256. Universities' addresses to
him, 257. And the Quakers', id. Begins
with arbitrary and severe methods, 258. His
severity towards his enemies, id. Meets his
parliament, 259. His severe prosecution of the
whigs, 261. His speech to his parliament, 263.
An open war between him and the church, 267.
He caresses the dissenters, 269. Erects an
ecclesiastical commission, 274. His standing
Invades the privileges of the uni.
versities, 278. He courts the dissenters, 279,
n. His speech in council for liberty of consci-
ence, id. and n. His declaration for indulgence, Independents in the assembly of divines, ii.
280, and 281, n. Remarks, id. Goes a pro- 266. Their apologetical narration, id. Vin--
gress, 289, and n. Changes the magistrates indication of them, 269. Debates with them
corporations, id. Goes into rash and violent about crdination, 360. Their objections to the
measures, 290. Attempts to convert the divine right of presbytery, 361. They complain
princess of Orange to Popery, 295. Attempts of their usage in the assembly, 365. Their
the prince, 296. His queen declared to be with opinion about suspension and excommunication,
child, 297. His second declaration for liberty 367. Design of a comprehension for them de-
of conscience, 298. His answer to the bishops, feated by the Presbyterians, 378. Their pro-
301, and n. Remark, id. Sends the bishops posals for a toleration, 379. Their reply to the
to the Tower, 302, and n. Suspected birth of Presbyterians, id. Their second reply, 380.
the prince of Wales, 305. He has intelligence Their declaration at the end of the debate, 381.
of the prince of Orange's expedition, 306. His They were for a limited toleration, 383. They
proceedings upon it, 307. He applies to the are courted by the king, 385. Oppose the
bishops, but wavers, id. His preparations Presbyterians' remonstrance against sectaries,
against the prince of Orange, 308. He leaves 394. Their separate views, 438. Their be-
the kingdom, 310. Outlines of a memorial haviour with regard to the king's death, 536.
presented to him by a Jesuit, for entirely root- How far they were concerned in it, 546.
iug out the Protestant religion, 478
Friends to the protector, 614. Hold a synod,
and agree upon a confession of faith, 689, and
n. 190. Abstract of it, 691. Of their dis-
cipline, independency of churches, their opinions,
&c. 691, 692. and n. Their sentiments on
liberty, 693. Remarks, id. Monk's letter to
them, iii. 22. Their behaviour against Monk
and the Presbyterians, 25. Their rise, and
James, Mr. J. his sufferings, iii. 393-397
Janeway, Mr. James, his death, &c. iii. 193
January 30th, act for its observation, iii. 67.
Remark, id. n.
Indemnity, act of, published by the long-
parliament, ii. 592
Independent church-government, its rise, i.
364, &c. Independents, who was the first of
them, 423. Rise of them in England, 461,
Their manner of erecting a church, 462. Their
history continued, ii. 23. They appear in
resolute progress through the war, id.
state at the Restoration, 45. They disown
Venner's insurrection, 73. Their address to
king James, iii. 284
Indians, corporation for
gospel among them, ii. 561.
Progress, &c. of
Indulgences granted by the church to Protes-
tant Nonconformists, not prejudicial to it, i.pre-
face vi. Nonconformists' petition for it, iii.
131. Charles's declaration concerning it, id.
Supported by his speech to the parliament, 133.
Address of the commons against it, id. Re-
marks, 134. The king moves for a general in-
dulgence, 154. The parliament petitions against
it, id. Another project for it, and how it was
resented, 177. A new declaration of indul-
gence, 178. The Nonconformists not forward
to accept it by the dispensing power, 179.
King James's declaration of indulgence, 280.
His second, 298. Appointed to be read in all
churches, 299. With which some of the bishops
comply, 300. But others refuse, id. Conse-
quences, 301, 302
Infant baptism, on what ground it was found-
ed by the reformers, i. 119, n.
Informers, i. 579; iii. 202. Their method,
id. Their infamous lives and deaths, id. Are
encouraged by the court and bishops, 203
Ingoldsby, colonel, his case, iii. 67, n.
Injunctions of Henry VIII. on the clergy, i.
18. Of Edward VI., 32, n. Of queen Mary,
63. Of Elizabeth, 103. Of king James to
restrain the preaching of Calvinism, 481. Re-
marks, 482. Injunctions against lecturers,
Innovations in the church, i. 540. Authors
of them censured in parliament, ii. 13. Votes
against them, 26. Committee for consider-
ing them, 68, &c. Bill against them, 179.
Laud charged with countenancing them, 300
Institution of a Christian Man, a remarkable
book, set forth, i. 19
Instrument of government for the protector,
abstract of it, ii. 604. Articles relating to reli-
gion, 605. Remarks, 606
Insurrections, 18, 39, 167; iii. 7, 72, 73
Intellectual System, by Cudworth, some ac-
count of this excellent work, ii. 253, n.
Interim in Germany, what, and its conse-
quences, i. 46
Interrogatories, Whitgift's twenty-four, i.
274, n. The lord-treasurer's remarks on them,
276. Whitgift justifies them, id.
Invocation of saints favoured by the clergy,
Johnston, Mr., his address to the Protestant
officers in James's army, and his sufferings on
that account, iii. 276, and n.
Johnson, Mr.. a rigid Brownist, i. 420
Johnson, Mr., suspended, i. 185. His far-
ther sufferings aud death, 207
Jones, lord-chief-justice, his observation to
the king, with his reply, iii. 268, n.
Joy, George, translates the Psalter, Jere-
miah, and the Song of Moses, i. 451
Ireland, abstract of the reformation there, i.
458. Scots settlements there, 459. State of
religion there, 516. The thirty-nine articles
received there, 573. Reduced by Cromwell,
ii. 552, 553. Summary account of its state,
554. Ordinance for encouraging religion and
learning there, 560. Incorporated with Eng-
land, 615. Popery revives there, iii. 71. Epis-
copacy restored, 101. Condition of it in James's
reign, iii. 277
Ireton confers with the king, ii. 449. His
speech in parliament, 457. Burnet's opinion
of the hand he had in the king's death, 547.
His death and character, 592, n.
Irish forces brought over by the king, ii.
227. Il consequences of it, id. The affair
debated in the treaty of Uxbridge, 343. Earl
of Glamorgan concludes a treaty with the Irish
Papists, 352. As also does the marquis of
Ormond, 391. Articles of it, 392. Parlia-
ment's commissioners protest against it, 393
Irish insurrection and massacre, ii. 94.
Spreads terror over England, 95. Authors of
it, 96. Concern of the English court in it,
97. Earl of Essex's account of it, 98. And the
marquis of Antrim's, id. Proceedings of the
parliament upon it, 100. Remarks, 101
Judges, their opinion about deprivations, pro-
hibitions, and petitions, i. 416, 417. Remarks
thereon, id. Their character, 497. Their
opinion of the convocation's sitting after the
dissolution of the parliament, 626
Julian the Apostate, a book published in
1682, some account of, iii. 276, n.
Junius succeeded in the divinity chair of
Leyden by Arminius, i. 442
Jurisdiction of bishops and presbyters, ii. 32
Jury, judges of law as well as fact, ii. 563,
A curious return of one for Sussex, 602,
n. A practice before this period, id. n.
Jus divinum, Mr. Glyn speaks on this point,
ii. 365. Questions about it, 375, 376, 395,
396. A treatise on the divine right of an
evangelical ministry, 621
Justices of Norfolk, Suffolk, &c., their an-
swer to the bishops' articles of impeachment
against them, i. 249. Their supplication to the
council in behalf of the Puritans, and the effect
of it, 253, 254
Justification, our fist reformers' opinion about
it, i. 24, n.
Juxon, bishop, made lord-high-treasurer, i.
588. Of the nature and grounds of his rise,
id. ns. His death, iii. 139
Kalendar reformed, i. 116
Katherine, queen, divorced from Henry VIII.,
i. 7, 9
Keach, Mr. B., his sufferings, his publica-
tions, &c. iii. 393-398
Kennet, bishop, his remark on the ordi-
nance exhorting to repentance, ii. 177. On
the breaking off the treaty of Oxford, 184
Kentish ministers, their supplication to the
council, i. 266. Numbers suspended, 263
Langley, Dr., some account of, ii. 489
Lascels and others burnt, i. 27
Lasco, John, obtains a patent for establish-
Key to open Scripture Metaphors, a cele-ing a church of foreign Protestants in London,
brated work, iii. 242, n.
i. 49. His book De Ordinatione Ecclesiarum
Peregrinarum in Anglia, 55. Commanded by
queen Mary to leave the kingdom, 61. Returns
in Elizabeth's time, 111. Resigns as minister
of the Dutch church, id.
Keys, on the power of, contention about, ii.
Keyser, John, committed to jail on a charge
of heresy, i. 6, n.
Ket, a tanner, heads a Popish faction in Nor-
folk, i. 40. Dispersed by the earl of Warwick,
and the leaders, with Ket, executed, id.
Killingworth, Mr. G., his tract on baptism,
&c. p. xlvii. of the life of Neal in vol. i. n.
Kimbolton, lord, his character, ii. 3
Kingly power of reforming the church de-
bated, i. 29. Canons about it, 628
King's Book in Henry VIII.'s time, and
abstract of it, i. 23, 24, n.
Laud, bishop, of his temper, principles, and
conduct, author's preface, p. xiii., and i. 496,
499. Made bishop of London, 519. Becomes
prime minister, id. His answer, to the com-
mons' remonstrance, and remarks upon it, 523.
Libels against him, 526. His scheme for go-
verning the church, 530. His behaviour at
passing sentence on Dr. Leighton, 540. His
consecration of Creed-church, &c., id. His
care of the press, 552. His behaviour in Scot-
land, 555. His regulation of the king's chapel
at Edinburgh, id. His letter about wakes and
revels, 559. Makes alterations in the service-
book, 564. His account of the state of his
province, 568. He obliges the French and
Dutch churches to conformity, 574, &c. His
exceptions to the brief for the Palatine ministers,
576. Farther account of his province, 578.
Increases the power of the ecclesiastical courts,
582. Makes new statutes for Oxford, 583.
His speech in the star-chamber, 591. More
libels against him, 595. He complains against
the king's jester, 611. Stirs up the king to
hasten his preparations against the Scots, 614.
Excites the clergy to contribute towards the
war, 615. Revises and alters bishop Hall's
book of Episcopacy, 622. Is insulted by the
populace, 625. The secretary's letter to him
against pressing the et-cetera oath in the
canons, 633. Justifies the canons, ii. 12. Is
impeached of high-treason, 13. The Scots
charge against hian, 14. His reply, id. n. Sir
Lactantius, and others, their opinion of H. Grimstone's speech against him, 16. Com-
images, as parts of divine worship, ii. 302 mitted to the black rod, id. Heads of his im-
Lad, Mr., his sufferings, i. 419
peachment, 17. He speaks for himself, 18. Is
Laity, English, their zeal against Popery and sent to the Tower, id. Suspended from his
the habits, i. 134. Form of subscription for jurisdiction, 90. His superstitious remarks on
lord Brooke's death, 185. Suspended by par-
liament, 235. Trial for high-treason, 286. Arti-
cles of impeachment, id.
His answer, 288.
Order and method of trial, id. Summary of
the charge, 289. Impeachment opened by
serjeant Wild, id. The archbishop's speech,
First branch of the charge, subverting the
rights of parliament; with the archbishop's reply,
King's inauguration-day, canon about it, i.
623. Debates about the title of king, ii. 672.
The protector's reasons for declining it, 673.
Remarks, id. Attainder of the king's judges,
iii. 67. Trials and execution, 68. Remarks,
id. Execution of more, 109
Kingsmill, Mr. Andrew, his death and cha-
racter, i. 169
Kirk of Scotland, James I. declares solemnly
in favour of it, i. 389. But afterward deserts
it, 390. Kirk-discipline, an account of, ii.
432, n. Its low condition, 591. Insulted, id.
Courted by Monk, iii. 23
Kirk's cruelties in the west of England, iii.
Kneeling at the sacrament, by what autho-
rity enjoined, i. 97. Exceptions of the Puri-
tans against it, 158, 428, 429
Knight, Mr., his sufferings, i. 282
Knight, Rev. Mr., his sermon against the
prerogative, i. 481. His bold auswer, upon
being questioned by the court, id.
Knollys, Rev. H., his sufferings, iii. 362
Knox, Mr., banished from Frankfort, i. 79.
Chosen pastor by the English exiles at Geneva,
30. Begins the reformation in Scotland, 111.
His death and character, 200, &c.
Lancy, Dr., some account of, ii. 251
Langbain, Dr., some account of, ii. 482
Langley, Mr. John, his death, iii. 685,
Lambert, John, burnt in Smithfield, i. 21
Lambert, colonel, imprisoned in Jersey, iii.
Lambeth articles, i. 369. Disliked by the
court, 370. Lambeth chapel, superstitious
pictures in it, 544
Lancashire provincial assembly, ii. 507
Lathorp, Mr., account of him, ii. 23
Latimer, bishop, promotes the reformation,
i. 12. Resigns his bishopric on account of the
six articles, and is imprisoned, 21. Complains
of the alienation of church-revenues, 53. Is
sent to the Tower, 60. Burnt at Oxford, 70.
Was against the habits, 127
Leighton, Dr. writes against the bishops, i.
His sentence, sufferings, and character,
His petition to the long parliament, and
release, ii. 19
290, &c. Arbitrary speeches made by him for
the king, 291. Arbitrary speeches of his own,
292. Second charge, viz. attempting to set aside
the laws; with his reply, 293-301. Of ship-
money, tonnage, and poundage, &c., 293. Of
pulling down houses for the repair of St. Paul's,
&c., 294. Illegal commitments and prohibi-
tions in the spiritual courts, 295. Bribery, 296.
Commutation of penance, 297. Alterations
in the coronation-oath, id. Attempt to set up
an independent power in the clergy, 298.
Sitting of the convocation after the parliament,
299. Remarks, id. Third general charge,
viz. attempting to alter religion, and introduce
Popish innovations; with his answers, and the
managers' replies, 300-328. Images and cru-
cifixes, 300. Consecration of churches and
altars, and feasts of dedication, 303. His letter
to sir N. Brent, 307. Introducing divers super-
stitions into divine worship, 310, &c. Pro-
moting the book of sports, 313. Remarks, 314.
Encouraging Arminianism and Popery, 315,
&c. Prosecuting Puritans, &c. 320. Recon-
ciling the church of England with Rome, assum-
ing Papal titles, discouraging foreign Protest-
ants, corresponding with Popish priests, &c.,
321, &c. Managers' conclusion, 328. His
speech at the close of his trial, 329. Points of
law debated, id. Censures of his behaviour,
331. His character of the witnesses, 332. His
censure of the managers, id. Petitions for
justice against him, 334. Condemned by bill
of attainder, 335. His last speech, 336. His
prayer, id. His execution, and Mrs. Macau-
lay's reflections on this event, 337, and n. His
Lenthal, William, esq. his character, ii. 3.
Reprimanded by the speaker, iii. 38
Lessons, the order of them settled, i. 117
L'Estrange, sir Roger, an account of, iii. 199,
200, and n. 212, and n.
Letter of the assembly of divines to foreign
Protestants, ii. 229. The king's reply to it,
232. Letter to a dissenter, by lord Halifax,
abstract of it, v. 38
Levellers oppose the new commonwealth, ii.
551. Are dispersed, id.
Liberty of prayer, defence of it, ii. 28.
Bishop Hall's concessions about it, 30. Liberty
of conscience settled in Scotland, 591. Voted
by Cromwell's little parliament, 603. Esta-
blished by his instrument of government, 605.
James's speech in council for it, iii. 279.-See
Licences for preaching, to be renewed, i. 135,
On what condition, 136, n. 145. To be
renewed again, 184. 225. Licences to marry,
632. Ordinance for appointing licencers of
books, ii. 205. Copy of Charles's licence for
a Nonconformist minister to preach, iii. 180,
Partiality of licencers, 267, n. Licence-
office, 269. 279, n.
Life and Manners of True Christians, &c., a
book published in 1582 by Robert Brown, i.
Laurence, Mr. suspended, i. 238
Lawrence, Dr. account of him, ii. 483
Laws, Popish, repealed, i. 33
Laws, motion for translating them into Eng-
lish, ii. 572. Lawsuits, attempts to regulate
Lay-assessors in the assembly of divines, ii.
208. Lay-elders, 363. Causes of the increase
of lay-preachers, 494. Rise of it in the army,
356. Discouraged by the parliament, 420. See 594
Appendix, No. IX.
Laying on of hands, controversy about, iii.
405. Gosnold's treatise about, 416.
Leavesly, Mr. T. p. xlvi. of life of Neal,
Lecturers, an account of those in Berry-street
and Salters'-hall, p. xlv. to xlvii. of life of Neal
prefixed to vol. i. King's instructions about
lecturers, i. 531. Character and proceedings
against them, 532. Injunctions against them,
568. Bishop Montague's articles of inquiry
concerning them, 587. Bishop Pierce's usage
of them, id.
Legate Bartholomew burnt for Arianism, i.
456. Copy of the writ for burning him, id. n.
Legate's court in England under Wolsey, i. 6
Legenda Lignea, a work published by the
Papists, some mention of, ii. 590
Leicester taken by storm by Charles I., and
the inhabitants used cruelly, ii. 356
Lightfoot, Dr. account of him, ii. 255
Lilburne, Mr. his sentence and sufferings, i.
Lilburne, colonel, his trial, character, &c. ii.
Limborch quoted on persecution, i. 456, n.
Lincolnshire ministers' reasons for not sub-
scribing, answers, &c. i. 426-430
Lindsey, Mr. his representation of Wight-
man's opinions, i. 456, n.
Lisle, lady, her case, iii. 262
List of the assembly of divines, ii. 208
Litchfield and Coventry, bishop of, his sermon
quoted and observed on, vol. i. preface, p.
Litchfield and Coventry, bishop of, his letter
for putting down the prophesyings, i. 232.
Little parliament, called by Cromwell, ii.
601. Their proceedings, 602, &c. They re-
sign their authority to Cromwell, 604
Liturgy, king Edward's first, i. 37.-See also
Service-book.-The first ages used none, id.
Exceptions of the Puritans against it, 156. New
liturgy confirmed by parliament, 38. 53. Rea-
sons for amending it, 263. Abstract of the
controversy on the antiquity of liturgies, ii. 28.
Reasons for setting it aside, 274. Restored,
ii. 40. Reviewed, 95. Altered, id. &c. Ad-
ditions to it, 97, and n. Sent amended to
king, council, and peers, 98. Farther altera-
tions proposed in it, 157
Livings, the augmentation of poor ones, by
tithes and first-fruits, ii. 559. Ordinance for
uniting small ones, and dividing greater, 638
Loan, a method of raising money, i. 504.
Persons imprisoned on account of it, 509
Loe, Thomas, his death, &c. iii. 450
Lollards, Wickliffe's followers so called, i. 4.
Statutes against them, 4, 5, and n. Repealed,
London, lines of circumvallation drawn round
it, ii. 174. King's proclamations against it,
186. Commotions there, 444. Submits to
the army on their approach, 446, Provincial
assemblies there, 433, 434. 504
London ministers assert the divine right of
presbytery, ii. 395. Their paper of considera-
tions and cautions, 396. Their testimony to
truth, and against error, 435. Their aversion
to a toleration, 436. Their vindication of them-
London, citizens of, their petition to the par-
liament for better ministers, i. 239. Sad con-
dition for want of preachers, 149. Its charter
taken away, iii. 235. Bishop of London sus-
pended, 277, 278, and ns.
Londonderry built, i. 459
Long parliament.-See Parliament
Lord's-day, public sports on it, i. 256.
bill for the better observance of it rejected by
the queen, 302. Wakes, &c. on it counte-
nanced, 559. Declaration for sports on it, 560.
Of its morality, 561. Votes for the strict ob-
servance of it, ii. 86. It was strictly observed
by the parliament party, 155. Ordinance for a
stricter observance of it, 571. Another, 666
Lords disagree with the commous, ii. 87.
House of, laid aside, 532. 537
Madye, Rev. Mr. and others, censured for
preaching on predestination, i. 538
London clergy, proceedings of the ecclesias-201. 315. A remark of his, 254, ns.
tical commissioners against them, i. 141. Rea-
sons of those who were deprived for refusing
the habits, id. n. Sad consequences of these
proceedings, 149. Abstract of their reasons for
nonconformity, 150. Answered, and their
replies, 151. Their petition to convocation to
be restored, 266. Classical division of the pro-
vince of London, ii. 397, &c.
Magdalen-college, Oxford, its privileges in-
vaded, ii. 278
Magistrates, contests about their election, iii.
Lords of the council dissatisfied with the
bishops' proceedings against the Puritans, and
write to them about it, i. 278
Lower, Thomas, and George Fox, particulars
of their persecution, &c. iii. 457
Lowinan, Mr. Moses, an account of, p. xlvi.
of life of Neal, i. n.
Ludlow, major-general, taken into custody,
Love, Mr. his sermon at Uxbridge, ii. 342.
His trial, 581. Evidence against him, 582.
His defence, 583. A remarkable incident,
585. Intercessions for him, id. n. His speech
on the scaffold, 586. His execution and cha-
racter, id. His history, id. n.
Love, alderman, renounces the dispensing
power in the name of the dissenters, iii. 186
Low-church clergy, their character, iii. 130
Lushington, Mr. Thomas, an account of, iii.
Lutherans, their uncharitableness, i. 76
Macaulay's History of England quoted, i.
406, n. &c. ii. 310. 313. 336. 340. &c. ns.
and in various other places.
Maccail, Mr. his sufferings and last words,
M'Gili's prosecution for his Essay on the
Death of Christ, adduced as a proof of the in-
tolerance of Scotch presbyterianism; and some
reflections on the principles of the English Pres-
byterians, ii. 448, n.
Maddox, bishop, his opinion of the habits, i.
49, n. Replied to by the editor, 51. 146. 186.
Major-generals appointed, ii. 646
Man, isle of, bishop of, has no barony, but is
equally a bishop, as to jurisdiction and ordina-
tion, but has no place in parliament, ii. 61
Manchester, earl of, his character, ii. 249.
His proceeding in reforming the university of
Cambridge, id. His warrant to the committee
for scandalous ministers, 258. His instructions
to them, 259. His letter to them, id. His
method of ejecting the scandalous or malignant
minister, and filling the vacant benefice, 260
Mansel, Dr. some account of him, ii. 483
Manton, Dr. his death and character, iii. 208,
Manwaring, Dr. his sermon, i. 509. His
severe sentence, 513. Is pardoned and pre-
Marcus Antoninus, Gataker's valuable edi-
tion of, ii. 643, n.
Marriages of the clergy legitimated, i. 53.
Queen Elizabeth averse to them, 118. Ordi-
nance relating to marriages, ii. 603. Act for
confirming them, iii. 67
Marriage ring, forbidding it at certain times,
and licensing it for money, disliked by the Puri-
tans, i. 159
Marshall, Mr. S. his death, &c. ii. 657, and
n. His body dug up, iii. 105
Marston-Moor, battle of, ii. 343
Martin Mar-Prelate, a satirical pamphlet, i.
Martin, Dr. some account of, ii. 251
Martyr, Peter, invited to England, and had
the divinity-chair at Oxford, i. 35.
nion about the habits, 47. 132. 137. Ordered
to leave the kingdom in queen Mary's reign,
61 His wife's body dug up, 83