ePub 版

Marvel, Mr. Andrew, writes against Parker,
iii. 161

Mary, queen, her accession to the crown, i.
59. Her declarations about religion, id. Her
treatment of the Suffolk men, 60. She re-
stores Popery, 62. 64. Her injunctions to the
bishops, 63. Her marriage with Philip of
Spain, 64. She restores the church-lands, 66.
Rases out whatever was done against the monks,
67. Burnings of the Protestants in her reign,
68, 69, &c. Her fiery zeal, 72. Number of
those who were put to death for religion in her
time, id., and n. Calamities under her govern-
ment, her sickness, death, and character, 84,

Mary, queen of Scots, her bigotry and ill
conduct, i. 154. Her favourite and husband
murdered, 155. She is obliged to resign her
crown to her son, and is put to death by queen
Elizabeth, id.

Mary, queen, dissenting ministers' address to
her, iii. 315. Her answer, 316.
Mass books called in, i. 44. Mass and real
presence asserted, 597. Mass-houses pulled
down, iii. 309

Massachusetts'-bay colony, rise of it, i. 534.
Their church-covenant, 535. Hardships, 536.
Farewell request to the church of England, id.
Numbers that went over, 537

Massacre at Paris, a terrible one, i. 200

Masters turned out of the university of Cam-
bridge, their character, ii. 251. Character of
their successors, 253. Of their induction, 256
Mather, Rev. Richard, removes to New-
England, i. 579

Mather's, Dr. Increase, his voyage to Eng-
land with addresses, and his reception at court,
iii. 281, n. The queen's reply to him, 316, n.
Matthews's Bible, i. 15. 451
Maunsel, Mr, his sufferings, i. 419
May 29th, act for its observation, iii. 70
May, Thomas, esq., his body dug up, iii. 105
Maynard, serjeant, one of the managers of
Laud's trial, his handsome reply to king Wil-
liam, ii. 333

[merged small][merged small][ocr errors]

Midwife's oath, i. 396

Miles, Dr. Henry, some account of him, p.
of the life of Neal in vol. i. n.


Militia, debates about it, ii. 124. Ordinance
of both houses for disposing of it, 127. - Det
bated at the treaty of Uxbridge, ii. 342

Millenary petition of the Puritans, i. 391
Milton, John, his books burnt, iii. 70.
death and character, 194


Ministers suspended and deprived for non.
conformity, i. 140, &c. 185, 187, 195, 206,
229, 238, 263, 267, 282, 284, 288, 315, 320,
340, 416, 418, n. 577, 586, 589, 617. Minis-
ters retire to Holland, 419, 618. Puritans'
opinion of ministers of the word, 433. Minis-
ters' petition for reforming the hierarchy, ii. 40.
Speeches on it, 41, &c. Quality of those
ejected by parliament, 196. Of their succes-
sors, 199. Committee for examining them,
236. Ministers sent to reform the university
of Oxford, 462. Their conduct and suc-
cess, id.

Merchants, committee of, appointed by Crom-
well for promoting trade, ii. 651

Merchants' lecture at Pinners'-hall, begin-
ning of, iii. 183

Merit maintained, i. 598

Mercurius Aulicus, a paper by J. Berken-
head against the parliament, ii. 486


Mercuries and diurnals printed in Oxford,
and dispersed, notwithstanding the restraints on
the press, ii. 205. Their nature, 462


Ministers, Nonconformist, see vol. i., preface,
p. v. Queen Elizabeth's aversion to them, in-
stituting a new court to deprive them of their
livings, id. Some of them quit their livings,
iii. 118. Ejected by the act of uniformity, 119.
Their hardships greater than the Papists' at the
reformation, id. And than the loyalists in the
time of the civil war, id. Compared with the
new preachers, 121. The condition of others,
122. Dr. Bates's account, 123. Their suffer.
ings, id. Mr. Baxter's account, id. Other
accounts, 124. They venture to preach during
the plague, which brings them under farther
hardships, 142. Some few take the oath in the
five-mile act, 145. . The generality refuse, and
go into banishment, id. Their names regis-
tered in the bishops' courts, 146. Their dis-
tress, 160. Their address to the prince of
Orange, iii. 311. Their address to him after he
was king, 314. And to queen Mary, 315.

Ministry, Puritans' complaint of the abuse of
it, i. 156. Their conclusions for regulating it,
226. What the Puritans wanted to have re-
formed concerning ministers, 392. 399. Mi-
nisters forbid to meddle in politics, ii. 562.
Commissioners for the approbation of ministers,
624 - See Triers. Ordinance for ejecting
scandalous ministers, 630. Instructions of the
commissioners, id. Objections against it, 631.
Commissioners for Wales, 633. Presbyterian
ministers wait on the king at Breda, iii. 34.
Their address and reception, id.

Minshull, Dr., some account of, ii. 255
Mischief and Hurt of the Mass, a book so
called, written by the firm reformers against
those who temporised in queen Mary's reign, i.


Mobbings, i. 625; ii. 22, 88, 111, 112
Monarchy turned to a commonwealth, ii.

Monasteries visited, i. 13. And suppressed,
Revenues, 14

Money, new methods of raising it, i. 458, of it in Charles II.'s time, iii. 166, 206. State
of at James II.'s accession, 256

Nature and Properties of God, a very excep-
tionable work, written by Conradus Vorstius,
i. 454. See also the editor's note as to the
author's characterising it in this mode

Naylor, James, account of, . 662. His
sufferings, 644, and ns.


Monks and priors executed by Henry VIII.
i. 18. One directs an insurrection, id.

Neal, Daniel, his life, prefixed to vol. i. cen-
sured, 40, n., 95, n. Animadverted on, 41, n.
His review quoted, 56. n., 380, n. Vindicated
against Bishop Warburton, 62, n. 130, n. 255,
n. Corrected and vindicated, 81, n. Defended
against Bishop Maddox, 146, n. 315, n. His
letter to Dr. Francis Hare quoted, with an ex-
tract from it, editor's advertisement for vol. iii.,
p. xxxiii. His view in writing this history, xi., &c.,
of author's preface to vol. ii. Vindicated, cor-
rected, &c. in notes of pages 390, 416, 449,
Monopolies, grievances by them, i. 442, 446 452, 454, 480, 487, 490, 491, 494, 502, 505,
Montague, Dr., his book favouring Popery, 512, 517-519, 533, 534, 554, 562, 563, &c.,
i. 490. Cited before the commons, 503. 576, 577, 584, 600, 608, 620, 624, vol. i.,
Censured, and a letter by several bishops in his &c.; and 12, 22, 24, 57, 97, 101, 139, 152,
favour, 503, 504. Articles against him, 506.154, 172, 174, 175, 176, 244, 296, 340, 351,
Made bishop of Chichester, 513. His articles
of inquiry concerning lectures, 587. His far-
ther favouring of Popery, 597. His death and
character, ii. 93

Monmouth's rebellion, iii. 262. Affects
dissenters, 263. Executions in the west of
England, on account of it, 263, 264, and n.


Monthly fast, ii. 155

Montrose, Marquis of, executed, ii. 563
Monuments of superstition, removal of them,
ii. 202. Ordinance for that purpose, 203. Man-
ner of its execution, 204

393, 412, 485, 525, 529, v. ii. Defends him-
self from some charges, preface to vol. iii., xxiv.
&c. Vindicated, supported, or animadverted
on, &c. in the notes to pages 552, 554, 564,
572, 575, 576, 632, 649, v. ii. A cursory view
of some circumstances of the period of which
he writes, preface of vol. iv. p. xxv. And of the
design of this history, xxvi. His sentiments on
uniformity of opinion in religion, xxvii. Of the
persecution of all parties when in power, id.
Of the clergy being invested with civil power,
id. That reformation in religion has not arisen
from the clergy, xxviii. Of freedom in religion,
in subordination to the civil power, id. Of the
present times, in contrast to the former turbu-
lent ones, xxix. Corrected or vindicated in the
notes to pages 13, 76, 97, 99, 110, 167, 207,

vol. iii.

Monk, general, reduces Scotland, ii. 590.
Marches to England for a free parliament, iii.
9. Continues his march, 10. Abjures the
king, and swears to be true to the common-
wealth, id. He enters the city, id. Pulls
down the gates, but is reconciled, 11. Restores
the secluded members, id. His character, 14.
His letter to the Independents, 22. To the
parliament, 23. Courts the Presbyterians, id.
And the Scots kirk, 24. He corresponds with
the king, 32. His protection of the Quakers,

Moore, Mr. Stephen, ii. 25
Moore and Philly, their travels, &c., iii.
443, &c.

More, Sir Thomas, refuses the oath of suc-
cession and supremacy, i. 12. Beheaded for it,
id. and 18

Moreland, Samuel, esq., sent by Cromwell
to the duke of Savoy, in behalf of the oppress-
ed Protestants, ii. 654

Moreton, bishop, his vindication, ii. 694
Morgan, a priest, executed, ii. 425

Morley, bishop, his behaviour in the Savoy
conference, iii. 92

Negative oath, ii. 131. University of Ox-
ford's objection to it, ii. 470

Negus, Mr., deprived, i. 282

Neile, archbishop, his death and character,
i. 636

Newbury, battle of, ii. 188. The second,

Morning lecture, the rise of it, ii. 156

Morrice, Mr., attorney, his arguments
against the oath ex officio, i. 342. He moves
the House of Commons against it, and against
the spiritual courts, 344. He suffers for it, and
is imprisoned, 345

Morton, Mr. John, some account of, iii.

Musgrave, Sir C., his saying on the severe 164, n.
treatment of the Quakers, iii. 456


Newcastle, parliament's propositions to the
king there, ii. 410. Which he refuses to con-
sent to, 412. His answer to them, 441

Newcomen, Mr. Matthew, his death, iii.
163. His concern in the assembly's catechism,

New England, the foundation of that co-
lony, i. 367. Puritans settle there, 477, 534,

Nag's Head consecration, a fable, i. 99; ii. 546, 571, 573, 579, 616
694, 695

Newhaven colony, i. 571

Naseby, battle of, ii. 357

Nation, distracted state of it, ii. 91; 123.
Petitions to the parliament to provide for the
safety of it, 124. State of when Cromwell
assumed the government, 612. Unhappy state

Newlin, Dr., some account of him, ii. 485
Newman, Mr. J., an account of, xlvi. of the
life of Neal, prefixed to vol. i. n.

Newman, Rev. Samuel, author of the Con-
cordance, removes to New England, i. 617

[blocks in formation]


Nonconformists, friends to their country, vol.
i. preface, p. vi. Abstract of their reasons for
nonconformity, 141, n., &c.-See Puritans.-
Curious description of them by Archbishop
Parker, i. 388. Sufferings for nonconformity,
577, 578. The beginning of their persecution,
iii. 66. Methods for that purpose, id.
hardships before the act of uniformity, 98.
Their sufferings afterward, 124. Their views,
127. They petition for indulgence, 131. Their
hardships from the conventicle act, 137. Their
cautious conduct, id. They set up meetings,
149. Project of a comprehension for them, 154.
Proposals of indulgence for such as could not
be comprehended, 159. Their persecution re-
vived, 160. Methods of it, 167. Are not for-
ward to accept indulgence by the dispensing
power, 179. Summary of the penal laws]
against them, 190. Attempts for an accommo- | His bravery and success against the French,
dation frustrated by the bishops, 195. People 183. His marriage with the princess Mary,
compassionate their sufferings, 196. Their 207. His advice to the dissenters, 286. His
"principles and practices, 201. Pamphlets in reply to James about the penal laws and test,
their defence, 202.-See Dissenters
296. His expedition, 306. His declaration,
308. His progress, 309. His answer to the
dissenting ministers' address, 312. He and his
princess proclaimed king and queen, 313. Re-
marks, id.-See William III.-King James
endeavours to convert the princess of Orange to
Popery, 295. Her reply, 296.-See Mary.

Nonconformist ministers.-Refer to Minis-
ters, Ministry.

Non-subscribers to Whitgift's articles, their
compassionate case, and supplications to the
council, i. 263, &c. Petitions of gentlemen
and parishioners in their behalf, 267. Non-
subscribers, number of them, 418. Non-sub-
scribing loyalists, act for their relief, iii.

Ordinal, a new one in King Edward's time,
i. 43, 53

Ordinance of parliament, exhorting to re-
Their prac-pentance, ii. 177. Bishop Kennet's remark
upon it, 178. Ordinance for sequestration of
benefices and estates of the clergy, &c. 195,
196. A farther explanation of it, 197. The
effects of it, 198. For removing monuments
of superstition, 202. Manner of executing
it, 204. For licensing books, id. For calling
an assembly of divines, 206.
For the com-
mittee of sequestrations, 248. For enforcing
the use of the directory, 276. For the better
observation of the Lord's day, 283. For the
ordination of ministers, 358. For suspension
from the sacrament, 368. Provisoes in it, 370.
For erecting presbyteries, 371.
Which does
not satisfy, 372. The Scots exceptions to it,
373. English Presbyterians petition against
it, 374. Another ordinance for that purpose,
511. For abolishing archbishops, bishops,

Non-jurors, their rise, iii. 316.
tices, 321

Northampton. rules for discipline agreed
upon there, i. 180. The prophesyings there,
181. Scarcity of preachers there, 239
Northumberland, Earl of, his rebellion, i.

Oak of reformation, whence so called, i. 40
Oates, Mr. Samuel, tried for the death of
Ann Martin, ii. 281. This affair more fully
discussed, with his sufferings, iii. 366

Oates, Titus, proceedings against him for
perjury, iii. 258, and n.

Oath, ex officio, what, and the unreason-
ableness of it, i. 271, 272. 276. 308. The
Puritans' objection to it, 338. Mr. Attorney
Maurice's arguments against it, 342. Many of
the Puritans take it, and discover their synods,
id. Their reasons for it, 343. Their opinion
of it, 435

Oath for churchwardens, i. 585. The oath
called et cætera, 630

Occasional conformity bill, iii. 327, Ap-
pendix, No. XIV.

Ochinus comes to England, i. 35
Ecolampadius, with other foreigners, against
altars, i. 45

Offices of the church reformed, i. 35, &c.
Ogilby, Mr., a Scots baron, sent to Spain by
James I., and for what purpose, i. 492

Okey, colonel, one of the regicides, iii. 69.
Brought from Holland, with others, and exe-
cuted, 109

Norton, Rev. Mr., removes to New Eng-
land, i. 574
Norwich, visitation of that diocess, i. 203.
Prophesyings suppressed there, 215

Novice Presbyter Instructed, a pamphlet in
answer to one entitled the Busy Bishop, ex-
tract from, ii. 438

Noy, Mr. attorney-general, his character, i.

Nyc, Rev. Philip, removes to Holland, i.
618. His death, &c. iii. 184, and n.

Olave's, St., and St. Saviour's churches in
Southwark, tumults in them, and on what ac-
count, ii. 88

Oldenbarnevelt takes the side of the Armi-
nians, in the disputes in Holland, i. 464
Oliver, Dr., some account of, ii. 485
Orange, prince of, made stadtholder, iii. 182.

&c. 418.

And for the sale of their lands, id. | chosen king of Bohemia, 475. Is beaten and
For abolishing Christmas and other holidays, turned out of his kingdom and electorate, being
458. The king dislikes it, id. It occasions basely deserted by his father-in-law, 476.
tumults, 459. A terrible ordinance against Manifesto in favour of the Palatine family, ii.
blasphemy and heresy, 508. Remarks, 510. 78. Brief for the Palatine ministers, with
Ordinance against seditious libels, 561. For Laud's exceptions, i. 576. Palatine family
taking away the penal laws, 570. For sup- great favourites of the Puritans, ii. 282
pressing vice, &c. 570, 571. For the stricter Palmer, Dr., some account of him, ii. 490
observation of the Lord's day, 571. 666. In Palmer, Mr. Herbert, some account of him,
regard to marriage, 603. For commissioners ii. 254, n. His death and character, 496
for approbation of public preachers, 624. For
Papists rise for the old religion in king Ed-
ejecting scandalous ministers, 630. Objections ward's reign, i. 39. Their demands, id. They
against, 631. For uniting small livings, and are suppressed, 40. Their numbers formid-
dividing greater, 638. Against the old seques-able in Elizabeth's time, and their expectations
tered clergy, 650. Against Papists, 666 from her death, 167. They rise in the north,
but are suppressed, id. Their first open sepa-
ration from the church, 168. Penal laws
against them, 169. 300. 381. Their expecta-
tions from king James, 390. His tenderness
towards them, and offers to meet them half-
way, 406, 407. Remonstrance of the parlia-
Ordinancement against them, 479. Laws against them

Ordination of ministers.-See Ordinal.
Ordination in foreign churches, and not epis-
copal, allowed to be valid by our first reformers,
i. 57. Admitted by archbishop Grindal, 252.
Of episcopal and presbyterian, ii. 32.
sembly of divines consult about ordination,
271. Their advice about it, 272.


Orleans, father, his confession of some reso-
lutions of the queen and cabinet at Windsor,
ii. 164. His opinion of general Monk, with
others, iii, 14. About the debates in parlia-
ment, 103

of parliament in pursuance thereof, 273. Di- relaxed, 480. Articles in their favour in the
rectory for it, 358. Debates about it, 360. Spanish match, 484. Laws against them sus-
Power of it given to the assembly of divines pended, and they are favoured and promoted at
pro tempore, id.
court, 599. Their numbers and influence, and
lord Clarendon's account of them, 599–601.
Proceedings against them, ii 49. The king
favours them, id. Applies to them to assist
him in the war, 145. Two-thirds of their estates
seized, 198. Oath for discovering them, id.
Some in the parliament army, 424. Stories of
their having a hand in the king's death, 547.
Papal titles assumed by Laud, 321. Reasons
for the protector's severity against Papists, 651.
Ordinance against them, 144. Their oath, id.
Their expectations at the Restoration, iii. 45.
Their views, 49. They declare their princi-
ples, 103. Their farther views, 127. The
commons address the king against them, 188.
194. Their insolence, 198. Act to disqua
lify them from sitting in parliament, 212.
Many of them in king James's army, 291

Parker, archbishop, publishes the ecclesias-
tical laws, under the title of Reformatio Le-
gum Anglicarum, &c., in 1571, i. 43. His
consecration, 99, and n. Confirmed by parlia-
inent, 100. Visits his diocess, 116. Settles
the order of lessons, id. His zeal against the
Puritans, 127. 136. 145. Was not fond of
the habits at first, 129. His questions to Hum-
phreys and Sampson at their examination, 137,
n. His violent proceedings, 138. 144. His
complaints, 148. 219. His zeal for uni-
formity, 199. His letter upon Mr. Deering's
being restored by the council, 205. He in-
censes the queen against the religious exercises
of the clergy, 214. And suppresses them in
the diocess of Norwich, 215. His conduct in
a sham plot, 218. Which he defends, 219.
Visits the Isle of Wight, id.
His severe pro-
cecdings there disliked by the queen, and his
angry letter thereon, 220.
character, 223

His death and

Parker, Rev. Robert, retires to Amsterdam,

Ormond, marquis of, his treaty with the Irish
Papists, ii. 392

Osbaldeston, Mr., his sentence, i. 593. Re-
leased by the long-parliament, ii. 20

Osborne, Mr., his opinion as to the discovery
of the powder-plot, i. 425

Osbourne, sir John, presents Mr. Brightman
with the rectory of Haunes in Bedfordshire, i:
441. Who dies while riding with him. id.

Owen, Sir Hugh, appointed by Cromwell
one of the commissioners for Wales, ii. 633

Owen, Dr. bishop of St. Asaph, and Dr.
Owen of Landaff, impeached with other bishops,
ii. 79

Owen, Dr. John, his death, character, &c.
iii. 245, 246, and n.
Oxenbridge, Mr. his name, with many others,
who subscribed the book of discipline, i. 315, n.
Oxford, transactions of.-See University.
Treaty of, ii. 178, &c. Broke off, 184. Ox-
ford parliament, 240. Their proceedings, 241.
Visitation of, 462. Oxford decree, iii. 241,
and n.
Oxford parliament, 226. Heads of
colleges send to the prince of Orange, and sign
the association, 310

Oyer and Terminer, the penal laws put in
execution by way of, i. 201

Paget, Mr. Eusebius, his sufferings, i. 288.
Articles against him, and his answer, 289.
Causes of his deprivation argued, 290. His
farther sufferings, id.

Palatine, elector, marries James I.'s daughter,
to the satisfaction of the Puritans, i. 457. Is

Parker, bishop, writes for the court, iii. 291
Parkhurst, bishop of Norwich, inveighs
against the habits, i. 130. His timorousness.
203. Laments the persecution of the Puritans,
213. His approbation of the religious exercises
of the clergy, 214. He is forced to suppress
them, 215. His death, character, &c. 216

Paris gardens, in Southwark, the seat of
public sports on the Lord's day, i. 256

Paris, George Van, burnt, i. 42. Craniner
the cause, id.

Parisian massacre, i. 200

i. 420. His sufferings before, and wonderful | tions for war, borrow money and plate, 140, 141.
preservation, 440
Confederate with the Scots, 147. Reply to the
general assembly's letter, 148. Abolish epis-
copacy, 150. Vote the raising of an army,
152. Character of those who took part with
it, 157. Some warm spirits among them, 158.
Whether the king may adjourn parliament, i.
Parliament sue for peace, ii. 172. The
nice point of their treating with the Scots, 175.
Their ordinance exhorting to repentance, 177.
Their propositions at the treaty of Oxford, 178.
Their five bills, 179. Plots against them, 186.
Low state of their affairs, 187.
Their pro-
Parliament, attempts in it towards a farther ceedings with regard to the clergy, 196–200.
reformation, i. 175. 178. 186. 293. 296. 311. With regard to the sabbath, 200. Monthly
344. First session of James I., his speech, and and occasional fasts, 201. Ordinance for re-
remarks, 407. Proceedings, 408. 442, &c. moving monuments of superstition, 202. Orders
King's speech, petitions of grievances, 443. for restraining the press, 204. They call an
Dissolved, 446. Another called, and dissolved assembly of divines, 206. And send them
458. Another, with the king's speech, 479. regulations, 213. They call in the Scots, 216.
Their declaration, remonstrance against Papists, Agree to the solemn league and covenant, 218..
id. Petition and protestation, 480. Dissolved, And take it, 221. Order the taking it through-
id. Another, with the king's speech, 487. out the nation, 222. Their proceedings on'
Petition against Papists, king's answer, 488. the king's bringing over the Irish forces, 226,
The first of Charles I. 500. Petition against 227. They order a new great seal to be made,
Papists, king's answer, id. Dissolved, 504. 241. They nominate men to livings, 235.
His second, 505. His third, 512. Remon Character of their army, 245.
Division among
strance, king's answer, 514. Proceedings, 521. their generals, 247. They order the assembly
Keep the speaker in the chair whilst they of divines to confer about church-government,
make a protestation, 525. Dissolved, id. The 271. They establish and enforce the use of
short parliament, 623. Sad condition of the the directory, 274. 277. Enforce the observa-
court at calling of the long one, 630. Cha- tion of the Lord's day, 283. Abolish Christ-
racter generally, and of the leaders of both mas, 284. 458. Pass a bill of attainder against
houses, i. 1, &c. Opens, appoints commit- Laud, 335. Their instructions to their com-
tees, 5. Speeches, &c. against the late canons, missioners in the treaty of Uxbridge upon
5, 6. Objections to them, 10. Proceedings religion, 345. Their reply to the king's con-
against Laud, 13, &c. Set prisoners of the pre- cessions, 349. Their army new-modelled, 355.
rogative free, 18. Censure the authors of the Character of their generals, id. Their care for
church innovations, 20. Vote the innovations a regular clergy, 358. They reject the clause
down, 26. Petitions for and against the hier- of the divine right of presbytery, 365. Their
archy, 36, &c. King's and other speeches on ordinance for suspension from the sacrament,
them, 40, 41, &c. Resolutions thereon, 47. 368. And for erecting presbyteries, 371. Their
Proceedings, &c. against Papists, 47. 49. reply to the Scots' exceptions, 374. Their
Against the earl of Strafford, 51. Court plot questions propounded to the assembly about
against them, 52. Act for its continuance, 55. the jus divinum in matters of church-govern-
Solemn vow, &c. 56 Debate on depriving the ment, 375. They attempt an accommodation
bishops of their votes, 58, &c. On abolishing between the Presbyterians and Independents,
deans and chapters, &c. 64, &c. Abolish the 377. Obtain a complete conquest over the
high-commission court and star-chamber, 76. king, 390, 391. Their management with the
Impeach thirteen bishops, 79. Declaration on Presbyterians, 394. Their propositions to the
sitting on a Sunday, 80. Proceedings on the king at Newcastle, 410. Their commissioners
Irish insurrection, 109, Grand remonstrance, receive the king from the Scots, and convey
103, 101. Declaration of their intentions, him to Holmby, 416. They abolish arch-
105. Petition presented with remonstrance, bishops and bishops, &c., and dispose of their
106. King goes to seize five members, 117.| lands, 418, 419. Their proceedings to please
City of London for them, 118. They take the Presbyterians, 420. They debate on the
away the bishops' votes, 121. King resolves assembly's confession of faith, and reject the
to break with them, 124. Petitions to them, articles of discipline, 429, 430. Approve and
id. Proceedings, &c. 126, 127. King's reply, authorize their catechisms, 430. Controversy
their answer, and remarks, 128, &c. Accept between them and the army, 443. Eleven of
the Scots' mediation, their declaration concern- their members impeached, id. Tumults in the
ing reformation, 131. Appoint a negative house, 445. Upon which several of the mem-
oath, id. Proceedings, 133. Memorial, 134. bers retire to the army, id. Proceedings of
Their nineteen propositions, 136. Prepara- the remainder, id. Which were annulled upon

« 上一頁繼續 »