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the army's marching to London, 446. Remarks
447. They agree to the proposals of the army,
451. Their votes of non-addresses to the
king, 457. Their remonstrance, id. They
send ministers to reform the university of
Oxford, 462. They resolve on a visitation of
it, and pass an ordinance for that purpose, 463,
464. They resolve to support their visitors,
474. Presbyterians prevail amongst them in
the absence of the army, 502. They make a
terrible ordinance against blasphemy and heresy,
508. Their ordinance for the farther estab-
lishment of presbytery, 511. Their proposals
to the king in the Isle of Wight, 512. Reply
of their divines to the king's papers about
episcopacy, 515. 517. Their commissioners
press his consent, 521. Their proceedings upon
the army's marching to London, 530. They
are purged by the army, id.
remainder, who resolve to try the king, 532.
Votes of the
And establish a high court of justice for that
Parliament called the Rump, and why, set
up a commonwealth, ii. 550, and n. Their
measures to support their authority, 557.
Vindicate themselves, 558. State of religion
under them, 562. Their preparations against
the king and Scots army, 588.
act of indemnity, and choose a new council of
Their Dutch war, 595. Quarrel
with the army, 596. Cromwell dissolves them
by force, 598. Their character, 599, and n.
New model of parliament in Cromwell's instru-
ment, 604. Cromwell's first parliament. See
Little parliament. His second, 616.
speech to them, 617. Their proceedings, id.
His second speech, id. A test or recognition
appointed them, 618. Farther proceedings, id.
Dissolved, 619. Speech at their dissolution,
623. His third, 658. Obliged to recognise
the government, 659. Their acts, 660. Pro-
ceedings, 672, &c. Upper house appointed,
679. Bad consequences of it, 680. Dissolved,
id. Richard Cromwell's parliament, iii. 1.
Army compel him to dissolve them, 2.
rump restored, id. Turned out again, 8.
Restored again, 10. Secluded members re-
stored by Monk, 11. Proceedings of the par-
liament hereon, 12. Restore presbytery, 13.
Dissolve themselves, id.
Their proceedings, 259. They are dissolved,
264. For king William's, see Convention.
Parsons, Mr. his sufferings, iii. 66
Paske, Dr. some account of, ii. 251
Passive obedience, &c., revived, iii. 65
remarkable instance of his candour, id.
Patrick, Dr. his friendly debate, iii. 161. A
palling down its cross, ii. 202.
Paul's, St., church repaired. i. 543. Of
down houses for its repair, 294. Commutation
of penance for it, 297.
A proverb on this
Pearson, Dr. John, his death, &c. iii. 293
obnoxious in the articles devised by Henry
Pelagians, their opinions pointed out as
VIII., i. 16
ford, and visits in person, ii. 477. His pro-
Pembroke, carl of, made chancellor of Ox-
university to parliament, 479
ceedings, id. Reports the behaviour of the
Penn and Mead, their trial, iii. 170. In-
threatened, id. Acquitted, 172. Recorder's
justice and cruelty of the court, 171. Jury
speech, id. n.
Penal laws taken away by the rump parlia
ment, ii. 570. King Charles's parliament
petition to put them in execution, iii. 154.
quences of them, 191
A summary account of them, 190. Conse-
Penn, William, his grant, and consequences,
Of his writings, &c. 405. 438, &c. 468
His prognostications verified,
Pennington, Isaac, memoirs of, iii. 465
Penry, Mr. the Brownist, his history, i.356.
His petition to the queen unfinished, 356, n.
Proclamation against him, id. Is taken, 358.
His trial, condemnation, declaration, and com-
plaints to the treasurer, 358, &c.
358, 359. Is executed in 3
Perkins, Mr. William, his death, character,
and writings, i. 378
Pern, Mr. A. his death, &c ii. 643
Persecution of the Protestants under Henry
heretics in Edward VI.'s time, 41, 42.
VIII. i. 12. 22, 23. 27. Of those called
Protestants in queen Mary's reign, 67, &c.
Of the Protestants in France and the Low
Countries, 166. Of the Anabaptists in Eng-
land, 222. Of the Brownists, 248. 347, &c.
Perth, five articles of, i. 469
Parliament, king Charles's first.-See Con--See Anabaptists, Brownists, Puritans.
vention. His second, and character of, iii. 80,
and n. Their acts, 81. A farther account of
their passing the act of uniformity, 110. 116.
Begin to open their eyes, and vote against the
dispensing power, 185. They address the king
against Papists, 188, 194. Are dissolved, 212.
His third, 214. Bring in the bill of exclusion,
and are dissolved, id. Proceedings of the fourth,
220. Bring in the bill of exclusion a second
Their votes, and dissolution, 223,
&c. The fifth, at Oxford, 226.
exclusion bill, &c. 228. Suddenly dissolved,
id. James the Second's parliament, 258.
against subscription, i. 265, 265.
Petitions of the ministers in several counties
men, and parishioners for their ministers, 267.
307. To the convocation, 299. To the queen,
Their petitions to parliament, 293, 294.
317. 340.-See Supplication.-Petition for
liberty of conscience for the Puritans, 436.
Petition of the parliament in their favour, 444.
And against the ecclesiastical commission, 445.
Calvinists against the king's declaration, 520.
Against the growth of Popery, 500. Of the
Of the Scots against the liturgy, 607. Of Dr.
Of reconciles the kingdom to Rome, i. 66. Loses
his influence, because not severe enough against
heretics, 83. His death, 85
Pool, Mr. Matt., his death, &c. iii. 216, and n.
Pope's power and extortions in England,
i. 1. Restrained by the statutes of provisors
and premunire, id. and 2. Henry VIII. quar
rels with him, and for what, 7. His authority
in England abolished by parliament, 8-10.
Oath to be taken against it, 12. He excom-
municates Henry VIII., 17. Laws against him
repealed in queen Mary's time, 66. Revived
by queen Elizabeth, 89. 119. His authority
abolished in Scotland, 114. 155. He admonishes
queen Elizabeth, 115. And excommunicates
her, 168. Pope's nuncios in England, ii. 324.
Leighton to the long parliament, ii. 19.
that parliament to the king, 106. Of the
lord-mayor, &c. to the parliament, 109. Of
the London apprentices, id. Of the Puritan
clergy for reformation, 110. Petitions for and
against the hierarchy, 36, &c. 109. Petition
of right, i. 512. Of the city ministers, for
settling discipline and worship, ii. 272. Petition
for unordained preachers, 494
Petitioners and abhorrers, iii. 218, 219
Peyton, sir John, a zealous churchman,
appointed governor of Jersey and Guernsey,
with secret instructions to root out the Geneva
discipline, and plant the English liturgy and
ceremonies, i. 439. His proceedings and suc-
cess, 439, 440
Philip, king, marries queen Mary, i. 64.
His riches, and view in the connexion, id.
Popery revived under queen Mary, penal
laws against the reformers put into execution,
Philips, Mr. Arthur, professor of music, numbers fly to Germany, Switzerland, and Ge-
neva, i. preface, iv. Sad picture of it, 58. It
is restored by parliament, 61. A bloody reli-
gion, 72, 73. 124. The people of England's
aversion to it, 134. It gains ground in queen
Elizabeth's time, 199. 221. 249. 361. Sta-
tute against seducing her subjects to it, 244.
Advances to it in James I.'s reign, 489. In
Charles I.'s reign, and cause, 496. Increase
in Ireland, 517, &c. Advances of the church
of England towards it, 596. Its great increase,
599. Canons against it, 628. Popery con-
nived at and encouraged by Laud, ii. 315, &c.
His correspondence with Popish priests, and
countenancing them, 327, &c.
Philpot, a papist, hanged, i. 23
Philpot, Mr. his martyrdom, i. 71. His
intolerant spirit, id. n.
Piedmont, sufferings of the Protestants
there, ii. 653. Are assisted by Cromwell, 654
Pierce's Vindication of the Dissenters, a
learned work, referred to, i. 3, and in a variety
of other places in the course of the work.
Pierce, bishop, his usage of the lecturers,
Pilkington, bishop of Durham, writes to the
earl of Leicester against pressing the habits,
i. 126. 129. His death and character, 230
Pinfold, Dr. notice of, iii. 265, and n.
Pitt, Dr. some account of, ii. 485
Plague, the great one, iii. 142.
relative to it, id. n.
Plays, &c. put down, ii. 155. 495.
Plot against the long parliament, ii. 52.
Consequences of it, 53. Plots against parlia-
Plumbers'-hall, the Puritans meeting there
apprehended and examined, i. 161. They are
Plundered ministers, committee for, ii. 192
Pluralities and nonresidence, the bill against
them opposed by the convocation, i. 295.
Rejected by the lords, 296. Another bill to
prevent them, which the convocation also
addresses the queen against, 324. Puritans
complain of them, 399. Bill against them, ii.
Pocock, Dr., some account of, ii. 483. Anec-
dote of him, id. n.
Pocklington, Dr., censured in parliament, ii.
22. Occasion of his works of "Sunday no
Sabbath," and "Christian Altar," id.
Poley, Mr., his receipts for money and
plate of St. John's, Cambridge, for the king's
Polyglot Bible, in 6 vols. folio, published,
iii. 682. Encouraged by Mr. Cawton, iii. 28,
Pole, cardinal, arrives from the pope, and
Popery revives in England, iii. 71. 103.
And in Ireland, 71. Its growth in England,
174. Causes of it, 175. Remedies proposed
by parliament against it, id. Its progress, 265.
Clergy forbid to preach against it, 266. But
write against it, id. Reasons for the dissenters
not writing against it, 266, 267
Popish laws repealed, i. 33
Popish books licensed, i. 313
Popish bishops deprived, i. 99. Their be-
haviour to queen Elizabeth, 115. Popish
lords petitioned against, ii. 109
Popish confederacy to extirpate the Protes-
tant religion, i. 167
Popish plot, iii. 210. Alarms the nation,
but not credited at court, 211. Remarks, 212
Pordage, Dr., ejected, ii. 631, and n. His
pamphlet and answer, id.
Potter, Dr., some account of, ii. 485
Portuguese ambassador's brother executed,
Powel, Mr. V., of his case, his vindications,
&c., ii. 637, and n. Of his sufferings, death,
&c., iii. 181, 182, n. 356-361
Powers, civil and ecclesiastical, observations
concerning their just boundaries, i. 93, 94
Poynet, Dr., translated to the see of Win-
chester, i. 51. His death, 82
Practice of Prelates, a pamphet published by
the Puritans, i. 265
Prayers for the dead, opinion of the reform-
ers about them, i. 25, n. Of bidding prayer,
nisters wait on the king at Breda, 34. Their
ministers made king's chaplains, 39. Address
Preachers, the great scarcity of good ones for a comprehension, 50. Abstract of their
formerly in the church, i. 109. 116, 117. 148, first proposals, id. Their reception, 52. Ab-
149. 239, &c. The reasons of it, 240. 274, stract of a defence of these proposals against
n. 307. 309, &c. 318. Diligence of the Puri- the bishops, 55. The beginning of their suf-
tan preachers, 225. Preaching ministers de-ferings, 56. They apply to the king, id. Ab-
sired by the Puritans, 399. Preaching on stract of their second paper of exceptions and
conformity, 631. Votes for encouraging it, ii. requests, 60.
The king's declaration accept-
86. Petition for unordained ones, 494. Com- able to most of them, 63. Some accept pre-
mittee for preaching ministers, 189 .
ferments, 64. Are in despair on the commons
rejecting the king's declaration, id. Their
troubles, 76. Sham plots fathered on them,
82. 136. 210. 227. Their hardships in the
Savoy conference, 87. They descend to en-
treaties, 90. Behaviour of their divines at the
conference, 93. Their hardships before the
act of uniformity, 98. Their conduct after
the act, 117. Their difficulties, 118.-See
Nonconformists and Dissenters.
Preaching forbid i. 16, 35. 60. 86
Predestination and free-will, rise of the con-
troversy about them, i. 73. Revived in the
university of Cambridge, 368. Sentiments of
the church on this head, 369, 371
Premunire, the statute of, i. 2
Prerogative, acts in favour of, i. 22. Ad-
vances of it, 441. Sibthorpe and Manwaring's
sermons for it, 509
Presbyterians, their ordination admitted by
archbishop Grindal, i. 252. Their first church
in England established at Wandsworth, 198.
Presbyterians in the assembly of divines, and
their chief patrons in the parliament, ii. 265.
Their severity in enforcing uniformity in the
use of the directory, 277. Their reply to the
Independents about the divine right of presby-
tery, 362. Their zeal to have that right esta-
blished, 366. Are offended at the provisos in
the ordinance, about suspension from the sa-
crament. 370. Petition against the ordinance
for presbyteries, because it gave them not
power enough, 374.
Defeat the design of a
comprehension for the Independents, 377.
Their reply to the proposals for a toleration,
378. Argue against the lawfulness of a sepa-
ration, 380. Their high notions of uniformity,
and against liberty of conscience, id., &c.
Censured in a pamphlet, 383. Petition against
sectaries, &c., 393. Seconded by the Scots,
id. Petition again against sectaries, &c. 419.
Their aversion to a toleration, 436. Their
separate views, 438. Their proposals, 453.
Counter-petition of their clergy, and an ordi-
nance in their favour, 460. Their provincial
assemblies, 433. 506. Their country asso-
ciations, 508. A terrible ordinance passed by
their influence against blasphemy and heresy,
id. Remonstrance of their ministers against
the proceedings of their army in relation to the
king, &c., 533. Their farther vindication,
535. Whether they are chargeable with the
king's death, 545. Their conduct towards
the commonwealth government, 555 Refuse
the engagement, 556. Proceedings against
them, 568. A plot against parliament,
580. Their state under Cromwell, 608. Co-
pies of testimonials to ministers, 609. Enc-
mics to Cromwell's government, 613. Are for
restoring the king, iii. 7. Are in full posses-
sion of the nation, 12. 28. Are courted by
Monk, 23. Terms on which they would re-
store the king, 30. Their vain expectations
from the court, id. A deputation of their mi-
Presbyterian government. &c. Presbytery
established by law in Scotland, i. 361.
lish Presbyterian churches in Holland, 419.
Ordination by Presbyters defended, ii. 33.
Their jurisdiction, 34. Propositions for esta-
blishing it in the treaty of Uxbridge, 344.
Divine right of it debated, 362. Carried in
the assembly of divines, 365. But dropped in
parliament, id. Petitions to admit the divine
right of it, 366. Established by way of proba-
tion, 372. Remarks, id. Exceptions of the
Scots, and their amendments to it proposed,
373. Parliament's reply, id. Questions sent
to the assembly of divines, about its divine
right, 375. Remarks, 376. Attempts for
a farther establishment of it, 393, &c. London
ministers assert it to be jure divino, 395.
How far the establishment of it prevailed, 398.
510. A description of it as settled in Scot-
land, 432, n. University of Oxford's objec-
tions to it, 465. It is established without li-
mitation of time, 511. Presbyterian govern-
ment established, 559. Endeavours to sup-
port it, 620. Restored, iii. 13. Abolished at
the Restoration, 40. 45. Restored in Scotland,
Press restrained, i. 151, 301. A private
one set up by the Puritans, 326. Discovered,
and its promoters punished, 329. Restraint
of it, in favour of Arminianism and Popery, 507,
508. Laud's care of it, 552. Farther re-
straint of it, 595. Orders for restraining it, ii.
204. Abuse of by Laud, 316. Again fet-
tered, iii. 126, 127
Preston, Dr. John, i. 487. 491. 499. His
death, &c., 527. 529, n.
Price, Mr. Samuel, p. xxxiv. of memoirs of
Neal prefixed to vol. i. n.
Prince of Wales, king's letter to him, ii.
528. Remarks, id.
Prisoners of the prerogative released by the
long parliament, ii. 18
Proclamation for the Hampton-court con-
ference, i. 394. To enforce conformity, 404.
Against Jesuits and Puritans, 406. Against
parliament, ii. 18. His memento against the
king's death, 533
Psalms, a new version of, ii. 385
Puritans, origin of that term, i. preface, v.
An account of the rise and publication of the
present work in 1732, page xliii. of memoirs
of Neal prefixed to vol. i., and editor's adver-
tisement to vol. i.
Their doctrines agree-
able to Wickliffe, i. 3. Their rise also,
76. Their sentiments concerning the supre-
macy, 93. They were for uniformity in reli-
gion in their way, as well as the other reform-
ers in theirs, 102. When and on what account
they began to be called Puritans, 96. Several
of them refuse bishopricks, 99. Their prin-
ciples compared with those of the other re-
formers, 100, &c. Some of them refuse livings,
and others comply for the present, 116. Their
proposals in convocation for a farther reforma-
tion, 121, 122. They write to the courtiers
against pressing the habits, 126. Their reasons
against them, 131, 137, n. 141, n. Other
things in the church disliked by them, 132.
Deprived for refusing the habits, 140. Farther
severities against them, 145. University of
Cambridge favourable to them, 146, and n.
148. Sad consequences of their deprivation to
themselves and the church, 148. The hard-
ships they were under, 152. Some continue
Protestants unhappily adopt the persccuting in the church, others separate, id. Their ob-
conduct of the Papists, i. 41. Burnt in queen jections against the hierarchy, &c. 156. Agree
Mary's time, 73. Private congregations of them, with the conformists in doctrine, 159. A meet-
75. A mixed execution of Protestants and ing of them broke up at Plumbers'-hall, and
Papists, 23. Protestants in France and the their examination before the bishop of London,
Low Countries, &c. cruelly persecuted, 165, &c. 161, &c. Their sufferings, 163. Their
167. See Persecution and Reformers.-Pro- zeal, id. Their loyalty, 169. The laws against
testant interest in Germany ruined by king the Papists turned against them, id. Their
James, 475. Union of it protected by Crom-courage and integrity in confessing what they
well, 682. Protestants turned out, and Papists
put into office by king James, iii. 291
Protestation of Puritan ministers on the king's
supremacy, i. 436. Of loyalty, from the Devon
and Cornwall ministers, 437. Of the general
assembly in Scotland, against episcopacy, 447.
Of the commons, against Arminianism, 523.
Against that, and tonnage and poundage, 525.
Of the Scots, against imposing the liturgy, 606,
608. Of the long parliament, ii. 56. Of the
bishops, 113. Objections against it, 115
Protestation of the king's supremacy, made
in the name of the afflicted ministers, and op-
posed to the shameful calumniations of the
prelates, a pamphlet, extract from it, i. 436, 437
Provincial assembly of London, the first, ii.
433. General rules for it, id. The second,
and their petition to parliament, 434. The
third, 506. The fourth, id. Lancashire assem-
bly, 507. Assembly of London, their pro-
believed to be the truth, 170, and n. The
difficulties they laboured under in their ordina-
tions, 177, 228. Farther hardships put upon
them by the clergy in convocation, 179. And
by archbishop Parker, 184. More of them sus-
pended, 185. They apply to parliament, 188.
Their admonitions to them, id. They gain
ground, 198. Erect a presbytery at Wands-
worth, id. A severe persecution began against
them, 200. They offer a public disputation,
203. Deprived for refusing to subscribe two
forms of the ecclesiastical commissioners, 206.
New forms of subscription, 207. Their minis-
ters caressed by the people, 210. Their sepa-
rate communions, and the protestation of the
members, 211. Dutch and French churches
forbid to admit them to their communion, 212.
A sham plot fathered on them, 218. Diligence
of their preachers, 225. Their associations, id.
And conclusions therein, 226. More of their
ministers suspended, 228. Several of them
ordained at Antwerp, 235. Farther severities
against them, 238, 243, 244. The third period
of Puritanism commences with the Brownists,
245, n. They are received into gentlemen's
houses, 249. Supplication of the justices in
their favour, 253. A great many more of their
Papists in Ireland, 517. Against prescribing a
time for calling parliaments, 527. For re-
pairing churches, 642. For preventing the
emigration of the Puritans, 596. For the bet
ter government of the king's army, ii. 163.
Proclamations, acts concerning them, i. 22.
Professors in the university of Oxford who
submitted to the parliament, ii. 483. Of those
who were ejected, 486. Of those who suc-
ceeded, 487. Their behaviour, 492
Prohibitions granted to stop proceedings in
the bishops' courts, i. 376, 377. Prohibitions
in the spiritual courts, ii. 295
Prophesyings, what, the rise of them, and
orders about them, i. 181, 182. Confession of
faith signed by the members, id. They in-
Are suppressed in the diocess of
Norwich, 214. The council's letter to continue
them, 215. But to no purpose, id. They are
regulated in other diocesses, 231. Queen's rea-
sons for putting them down, id. Her letter to
the bishop of London, &c. for that purpose,
232, n. Letter of the bishop of Litchfield and
Coventry to his archdeacon, in compliance there-
with, 232. Grindal refuses to put them down,
and writes to the queen in their favour, 233.
They are totally suppressed, 235. Attempt to
revive them to no purpose, 301
Provisors, the statute of, i. 1.
Prowd, Mr. his letter to lord Burleigh, i. 242
Prynne, his sentence with Bastwick and
Burton in the star-chamber, i. 569, 570, and
ns. Their second sentence, 590, 591. Dis-
gusts the nation, 592. Released by the long
ministers suspended, 263. The hardships they
were under from Whitgift's articles, 263, 264.
Petitions in their favour, 265. The lord-trea-
surer and the council write to the archbishop
in their favour, 275, 278. They obtain a kind
of conference at Lambeth, 279. Bishop Ayl-
mer's severities against them, 281, &c. More
of their ministers suspended, 282, 283. Their
farther hardships, 288, &c. Their book of dis-
cipline, 292. Apply to parliament, 293. Their
proposals for reform, id. Their supplication,
294. Bishops' answer to their proposal, id.
They apply to convocation, 299. Their apology
to the church, and proposals to the archbishop,
id. Supplicate parliament again, 307. Bill
for farther reform, 311. Ballard's judgment
of them, 313. They remove farther from the
church; their form of subscription to the book
of discipline, 314. Names who signed the book
of discipline, 315, n. Farther sufferings, 315.
Their quiet behaviour, 317. Petition the queen,
id. Apply to the court of aldermen, but in
vain, 318. Proceedings in their classes, 319.
Apply again to parliament, 324. Farther suf-
ferings, 337. The ministers address the queen,
and vindicate themselves from all charges, &c.
340; and Appendix, No. V. vol. iii. Some of
them take the oath ex officio, and discover their
synods, 342. Their opinion of the nature of
Christ's sufferings, 372. They are turned over
to the assizes, 374. The controversy between
them and the church ceases for a time, 376.
Summary of the controversy with them in the
reign of queen Elizabeth, 378. Their princi-
ples and character, 379, 380. Sir Francis Wal-
singham's account of the queen's conduct towards
them, 380. Remarks upon it, 382. King
James I. an enemy to them, vol. ii. author's
preface, p. v. They increase under his reign,
and the cause, id. and vi. Combined against
by the Arminians, &c. id. Their expectations
from James I. i. 389. Millenary petition, 391.
Answered by the university of Oxford, 393.
Conference with the bishops at Hampton-court,
395, &c. How they were treated, 400, &c.
Refuse to be concluded by it, and reasons, 403.
Offer an answer in writing, id. Proclamation
against them, 406. Struggles in convocation to
no purpose, 408. Bishop Rudd speaks in their
favour, id. &c. Canons against them, 412, &c.
To suffer excommunication, 414. Persecution
of them revived, 418. Furiously carried on,
419. Many retire to Holland, id. Differ about
the lawfulness, &c. of separation from the
church, 423. Gunpowder-plot to be fathered
on them, 425. Their arguments returned upon
that of the bishops against tolerating them, 426.
Offer a public disputation, id. Arguments
against subscribing the book of common prayer,
427. Against the ceremonies, and particularly
the surplice, 428, 429. Against the cross in
baptism, 428, 429. Against kneeling at the
Sacrament, 428, 429. Against ceremonies, 428.
Remove farther from the church, and the occa-
sion, 431. Their principles about religion in
general, the church, ministers of the word,
elders, and church-censures, and concerning the
civil magistrate, 432-435. Their protestation
on the king's supremacy, 436. And petition
for liberty of conscience, 437. They protest
their loyalty, id. The unreasonableness of
persecuting them, 438. Petition of parliament
in their favour, 444. Several emigrate to Ire-
land, 459. Rejoice at the elector palatine being
chosen king of Bohemia, 475. They settle in
New England, 477. Distinction of church and
state Puritans, 478. Doctrinal Puritans, 482.
Gain ground, 489. Bishop Williams favour-
able to them, 510. More emigrate to New
England, 534, 571, 573, 579, 616. Hardships
in relation to the book of sports, 562. Indis-
creet zeal, 579. Their courage, 594. Forbade
to leave the kingdom, 596. Remarks on that
severity, id. They increase, id. What they
aimed at in Charles I.'s time, ii. 73. Their
petition for reformation, 109. Character of the
Puritan clergy, 158. Their political behaviour,
159. Their vindication, id. &c. Sufferings
of the Puritan clergy, 188, 192. Of those who
were ejected at the Restoration, 262. Severely
prosecuted by Laud, 320, 321. The name of
Puritans is sunk, and they are spoken of under
other titles, 264, n. Changed to that of Pro-
testant Nonconformists, iii. 127
Pury, alderman, bis speech against deans and
chapters, i. 671
Pym, Mr., his speech in parliament, i. 521.
Character, ii. 4. Death, &c. 239. His vindi-
cation of himself, 240. His body dug up, iii.
Quakers, their rise, ii. 423, 572, 578. First
called by that name, and why, 576, and n.
Their behaviour, 577. Their doctrines, 578,
and n. Their forgiving temper under injuries
illustrated by facts, 598, n. Their history
continued, 661. Their extravagances, 662.
Vindication, 661, n. They address king Charles
and avow their innocency, iii. 75. Publish a
declaration also, id. Petition for a toleration,
166. Act against them, id. and n. Their
sufferings, id. and 107, n. 138. The effect of
the act of uniformity and corporation act on
them, 113, n. Their courage, &c. 169, 170,
and n. Publish an account of their sufferings,
232. They address, 240. In vain, id. Ad-
dress king James on his accession, 257. Of the
reality of this address, id. n. Summary account
of their sufferings, 270, 271. On their petition,
270, n. The penal laws on which they suf-
fered, id. n. Their address of thanks for
James's indulgence, 282, and n. Their history
continued from the protectorship of Cromwell
to the declaration of indulgences, 1674, 417,
&c. Their situation under Cromwell, 417.
Many persecuted in the west, &c. 418, &c.
Remarks, 219. General Monk's kindness to-
wards them, 425. Remarks, 426.
monthly and yearly meetings, 440. Their
general character, 445, &c. Their history con-