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ence, id. Their charity to other dissenters, id.
Their persecutions, particular sufferings, &c.
454-461, &c. Exert themselves to promote
liberty of conscience, 461. Grant of William
Penn, 463. Consequences, id. Memoirs of
principal members, men and women, 446-452,
464 477. They abrogate sexual distinctions,
tinued from the declaration of indulgence to the queen Mary, 63, 64.
Revives under qucèn
Revolution, A. D. 1674-1688, p. 453, &c. Elizabeth, 85, &c. Advice of foreign divines
Avail themselves of the declaration of indulg-about it, 87. The clergy in convocation against
it, 98. The populace for it, 107 Goes on but
slowly, 118. Attempts in convocation for a
farther reformation, 121. Unsuccessful but by
a single proxy, 123. It is in great danger by
the queen's sickness, 166. Popish confederacy
to banish it out of the world, 167. Parliament
for a farther reform, 175, 178, 186. Stopped
by the queen, 176. Farther proceedings in
parliament in favour of it, 307, 312, &c.
Again stopped by the queen, 313; see also 324.
Reformation of doctrine required in the Hamp-
ton-court conference, 398. Reform in the
manners of people remarkable in the parlia
ment times, and in their army, ii. 157
Reformers in Henry VIII.'s time, their sen-
mistake about uniformity, 37, 98. Are divided
about the habits or vestments, 37. Many of
them of persecuting principles, 41. Which gave
great advantage to the Papists, 42. Several fly
beyond sea in queen Mary's reign, 60. See
Exiles. The declaration of faith of those that
were imprisioned. 65. Divided about discipline
and ceremonies in queen Elizabeth's time, 99.
Their declaration of faith in the beginning of
her reign, 114.
Refugees return in Edward VI.'s reign, i.
31. In queen Elizabeth's time, 86-88. See
Queen of Charles I., her character and influ-
ence over the king, i. 495, ii. 164. Her nego-
tiations in Holland, 123, 139. A chief means
of bringing on the civil war, 164. Sends arms,
&c. to the king, 178. And men and money,
187. On which the commons impeach her of
high-treason, id. King's letter to her, 242.
Laud forbids the clergy to pray for her convertiments in sundry points, i. 24, n.
sion, 325. Letters of the king to her, 341,
Queen's letters, with his answers,
351. She presses him to comply with the
Queen-mother, her Catholic court at Somer-
set-house, iii. 108
Queen of Bohemia.-Refer to Bohemia
Querela Cantabrigiensis, by Dr. Barwick,
extract from, ii. 257
Radcliffe, Dr., some account of, ii. 484
Ralphson, Mr., his sufferings, iii. 244
Rapin, some remarks on him, ii. 74
Rawlin, Mr., mentioned p. xlii. of Neal's life Exiles.
prefixed to vol. i. n.
Reading taking by the king, ii. 172. Retaken Edward VI., i. 31
by the earl of Essex, 187
Reasons taken out of God's Word, &c., a—69. Remarks, id., and n.
treatise by Mr. Jacob, a zealous Puritan,
printed in 1604, i. 423
Relics and images destroyed, i. 13
Rebellion, the Puritans vindicate themselves
from the charge, i. 343
Religion, sad state of it, i. 199, 233, 231.
Religious assemblies broke up, 216. The oc-
Reformation, state of religion in England be-
fore it, i. 1. Wickliffe's attempts towards it,
2-4. Rise of it in Henry VIII.'s time, 9.
A remarkable circumstance at this period, 10.
Its farther progress, and by whom favoured,
12. The body of inferior clergy against it, id.
And also the monks and friars, 13. A farther
account of the state of it in this reign, 16-20,
21, 23, 27. Obstacles to its progress, 20.
State of it at the king's death, 27. The parties
for and against it, on Edward VI.'s succession,
Recognition of the government imposed by casion of them, 217. Puritans' opinion of reli-
Cromwell on his parliament, ii. 618
gion, 432. Unsettled state of it, ii. 87, 91.
Parliament's propositions relating to it, 137.
Debated at the treaty of Uxbridge, 344. Pro-
positions relating to it sent to the king at
Newcastle, 410. State of it, 495. Under the
rump parliament, 562. Articles relating to it
in Cromwell's instrument of government, 605.
Affairs of it in his time, 620. Committee
draw up the fundamentals of it, 621. Article
relating to it in the humble petition and ad-
vice, 674. State of it after the Restoration,
The beginning and progress of it in this
reign, 31, &c. Reformation of the communion
and other offices, 36, 52. Of the ecclesiastical
laws which do not take place, 43. Of the
doctrines of the church, 51. Blemishes of the
Reformation, 54. It was left imperfect, 55.
Farther progress of it intended, 56, &c. Re-
flections by the editor, on the principles upon
which it was founded, in opposition to the con-
duct of the reformers, 57. Hopes of the pro-
gression of the Reformation done away by
Regency appointed during the minority of
Regicides tried, and many executed, iii. 67
Three more exc-
Religion of Protestants a Safe Way to Salva-
tion, an excellent treatise by Chillingworth,
Religious Peace, a pamphlet by L. Busher,
published in 1614; a defence of general tole-
ration, iii. 483
Remonstrance of parliament against Papists,
i. 479. Of king Charles's third parliament,
514, 517. Of the long parliament against Pa-
pists, ii. 49. Their grand remonstrance, 103,
104. Petition presented with it, 106.
Removal of certain Imputations, &c., a
pamphlet published by the ministers of Devon
and Cornwall to vindicate their loyalty, i.
437. An animated extract, id.
Roundhead and Cavalier, origin of those
appellations, ii. 111.
Rouse, Mr., his speech in parliament, i. 521
Rowe, Mr. John, his death, &c. iii. 209, and n.
Royal State of the royal family, ii. 641.
Origin of the Royal Society, 684. Cromwell's
management of the royalists, 613. Their plots
against him, 615, 619, 687. His severity
against them by decimation, 620
Revels. Refer to Wakes.
Rudd, bishop, his speech in convocation on
Revolution, reflections on, and on the act of the cross in baptism, and in favour of the Puri-
toleration, iii. 477, &c.
tans, i. 408
Reynolds, Dr., his remarks on Bancroft's
sermon about the divine right of episcopacy, i.
322, n. His part in the Hampton-court con-
ference, 398, &c. His death and character,
remarkable case of him and his brother, 440
Reynolds, Dr. Edward, some account of him,
ii. 487. His behaviour in the Savoy confer-
ence, iii. 92. His death, &c. 204, n.
Rhemist Testament, Cartwright forbid to an-
swer it, i. 306, 453
Ridley, Dr., preaches against images in
churches, i. 31. Succeeds Bonner in the
bishoprick of London, 42. Is very zealous
about the habits, 47. Relaxes in his opinion of
them, 49. Burnt with bishop Latimer at Ox-
Was utterly against the Popish gar-
ments at last, 127, 150
Ring in marriage, why the Puritans disliked
it, i. 159
Republicans, two sorts of, and Cromwell's
management of them, ii. 614. They plot against
Responses, first adopted at the Reformation,
i. preface, iv.
Restoration of Charles II., iii. 28, &c. Of
the times preceding, 46. Of the times that fol-
Rippon, treaty of, i. 634
Rippon, Rev. Dr., his edition of the Baptists'
confession of faith, noticed with others, iii. 407
Rites and Ceremonies, of retaining the Popish
ones, i. 37.
Reasons of the English exiles at
Geneva against them, 80.-See also Ceremo-
nies. Canon about them, 630
Rosewell, Mr., his trial, iii. 249. He is
condemned, but pardoned, 251
Roberts, Dr., some account of, ii. 490
Robinson, Rev. John, the first Independent,
i. 422. His parting speech to his congregation
at their going to New England, 476. He takes
leave of them, 477
Rupert, prince, his character, and behaviour
in the war, ii. 243. His bad conduct in the
battle of Naseby, 357. The king displeased
with him, 358
Russel, lord, beheaded, iii. 238
Rye-house plot, iii. 237. Nonconformists
charged with it, 239. Quakers exonerate them-
selves from it, 240
Romish missals, foundation of the morning
and evening services of the Common Prayer-
book, i. 36
Root and Branch petition, ii. 36. Counter
petition, 38. Speeches for the former, 41
Sabbath, controversy about it, i. 367.—See
Lord's day.-Strict observation of it, ii. 200.
Ordinance for that purpose, 283
Rippon, Mr., the Brownist, inscription on his answered, ii. 628
coffin, i. 350
Sacrament, act for administering it in both
kinds, i. 34. Sacramentaries, who, 20. Re-
formation of the service, 35, 52
Sacramental test, a national blemish, vol. i,
preface, p. vii.; vol. ii. preface, p. xvi.
Sacramentaries persecuted, and who, i. 20
Sadler, Rev. Mr., his case published and
Saints' days, &c. disliked by the Puritans, i.
157. Abolished, ii. 458
Salisbury entered by a party of armed horse
during the assizes, and the judges seized by the
royalists, ii. 619. They proclaim the king, but,
being unsupported, march into Dorset and De-
von, are defeated, and the leaders executed,
Salkield, Mr., his sufferings, iii. 244, and n.
Sale of bishops' lands, ordinance for it, ii.
418. Whether sacrilege, 523
Salters'-hall lectures, an account of, p. xlvi.
of life of Neal prefixed to vol. i.
Saltmarsh, Mr., his death, and the extraordi-
Robinson's Plan of Lectures, 5th edit., a quo-
tation from it, on the various degrees of relinary circumstances attending it, ii. 497
gious tyranny, ii. 394, n. On the directory,
Samaritan Bible, some particulars of it, ii.
Sampson, Mr., his letter against the habits, i.
Rochelle, siege of, i. 502
Rockrey, Mr., expelled the university for 131. Proceedings of the ecclesiastical commis-
nonconformity to the habits, i. 229
sioners against him and Dr. Humphreys, 137, n.
He is deprived, 139. Resigns his lecture, 217.
His plain dealing with Grindal, id. His death
and character, 324
Rogers, John, assists in translating the Bible,
i. 15. Preferred, 31. His martyrdom, 68.
Was against the Popish habits, 128.
Rogers, Rev. John, his sufferings, i. 589.
Mr. N. Rogers retires to New England, id.
Mr. Ezekiel Rogers retires also, 616
Sancroft, archbishop, his circular letter to his
clergy, iii. 303
Sanderson, Dr., some account of, ii. 486,
and n. His sentiments concerning the act of
uniformity, iii. 117, n.
Sandys, bishop of Worcester, inveighs against
the habits, i. 130. Reminds the queen of the
great scarcity of preachers, 145. Translated
Imposed by the prerogative, 605. Occasions
tumults, 606. Reasons against it, id. Peti-
tions against it, 607. And a protestation, 608.
Scots parliament, 621. Scots settlements in
Ireland, 459. Their discipline, 460. Their
ordinations, 461. Scots tables, 608. Solemn
Saunders, Mr., burnt at Coventry, i. 69
Saunders, Dr., some account of, ii. 482
Scandalous ministers, committee for them, ii.
190. White's publication, called the First
Century of them, 193. Other testimonies of
their character, 194. Another committee for
them, and the earl of Manchester's warrant
empowering it to act, 258
to London, and his charge to the clergy, 175.
His letter to the treasurer for suppressing the
Puritans, 195. Made archbishop of York, 224.
His proceedings against dean Whittingham, 236.
And other Puritans, 316. His death, 325.
Remarkable passage in his will, id.
Saville, lord, his letter to encourage the league, &c. 609. Band of defence, 610. King's
Scots, i. 623.
concession to them, 611, 612. Preparations of
the English court against them, 614. Arc
encouraged by the English, 623. Their charge
against Laud, ii. 14. Abstract of the pacifica-
tion with them, 81. Declared faithful subjects,
85. Offer their mediation between the king
and English parliament, 130 Their letter to
the parliament, 147. First Scots war, i. 615,
619. The second, 633. Scots called in by the
English parliament and assembly of divines, ii.
216. Their reasons for assisting the parlia-
ment, 217. They appoint a solemn league and
covenant, id. Their unbounded zeal in impos-
ing it, 222. Their army enters England, 242.
Their exceptions to the ordinance for erecting
presbyteries in England, 373. And the parlia-
ment's reply, 374. Their declaration against
toleration, 382. The king surrenders himself
to their army, 391. Their zeal against secta-
ries, 393. Their behaviour to the king, 399.
Their kirk will not trust him, and publish a
solemn warning and declaration, 414. Proceed-
ings of their parliament in relation to him, id.
They deliver him up, and publish their reasons,
415. They receive the whole Westminster
confession of faith, 429. Their commissioners
take leave of the assembly, 431. They appoint
a fast for the distractions of England, id.
Scotland, the reformation there, i. 111, &c. count of the discipline in their kirk, 432. n.
Their confession of faith, and kirk discipline, King's private treaty with them, 454. Their
114. Farther account of affairs there, 154. army enters England under duke Hamilton,
Their kirk discipline established, 155. A sum- 500. And is defeated by Cromwell, 502.
mary of the kirk affairs there, 361. Scots They press the king's consent in the treaty of
divines write to the bishops against imposing the Newport, 523. They protest against putting
habits, 134. Behaviour of James I. before his him to death, 537. Their declaration against
accession to the English crown, 389. Episco- the English, 558. Their treaty with the king
pacy restored there against the sense of the in Holland, id. Conditions of it, 564. Crom-
nation, 448. His progress and proceedings well marches against them, 565. Defeats them
there, 469, 470. Charles's progress there, 553. at Dunbar, id. He invites their ministers to
Laud's behaviour there, 555. Book of canons return, 566, &c. Remarks, 568. Their army
for that kingdom, 581. And liturgy, 604. under the king marches to England, 587. Are
Charles's second progress, ii. 83. Progress of defeated at Worcester, 589. Low state of the
the English army there, 563, 587. Reduced kirk, 591. Terms on which they would restore
by Monk, and united to the commonwealth, the king, iii. 30. New Scots bishops made,
690. Low condition of the kirk, 591. Liberty 99. Their character, 101, 253. Character of
of conscience settled, id. The kirk insulted, id. the Scots Presbyterians, id. Their sufferings,
State of Scotland then, and afterward, 592. 253
Incorporated with England, 615. Episcopacy Scripture, whether to be interpreted by anti-
restored, iii. 98, &c. Summary of the persecu-quity and tradition, ii. 405
Schism, Puritans vindicate themselves from
this and other charges, i. 340. Schism bill. iii.
328. Repealed by George I. id.-See Appen-
dix, Nos. XV. XVI.
Scholars of the university of Oxford, their
insolence, ii. 480. They are expelled, 481
School in Gravel-lane, Southwark, an account
of, iii. 482
Schoolmasters restrained, i. 303
Scriptures, debates about translating them, i.
tion there, 253. Proceedings of the govern
Which occasion an insurrection, id.
Of house and field conventicles, 254. Effects
of the persecution, id. Its affairs in James's
reign, 276. His declaration there, 281. Pres-
bytery restored, 326.
Savoy confession, ii. 690, &c.
Savoy conference, iii. 84. Names of the
divines on both sides, 85, 86. Opening of the
conference, id. Hardships of the Presbyterians
in it, 87. Proceedings of the commissioners, id.
A disputation proposed, 88. The subjects of
it, id. Remarks, 90. The Presbyterians de-
scend to entreaties, id. Behaviour of the com-
missioners, 92, Of the disputants, id. Of the
auditors, 93. Censures of the conference, 94
Scots bishops consecrated, i. 448. Their
declinator against the general assembly, 612.
They are deposed, 614. Scots liturgy, 604.
Scruple-shop, an appellation of contempt, by
some of the scholars, on the conference held by
the divines sent by parliament to reform the
university of Oxford, ii. 463
Seaman, Dr., some account of, ii. 253
Se-Baptist, a title given to Mr. Smith, and
why, i. 422
Secret History of the Court and Reign o↑ 163, n. His letter to the bishops against the
Charles II., this work quoted, i. 403, n. 408, n. Nonconformists, 168. Another, 195. His death,
492, n. and in other places.
207, and ns.
Sheppard, Rev. Mr. removes to New-Eng-
land, i. 573
Sherfield, Mr. tried in the star-chamber, for
demolishing some painted windows in St.
Edmund's church, Salisbury. i. 550. His
defence, id. His sentence, 551. Noticed in
vol. ii. 303
Ship-money, tonnage, &c. promoted by Laud,
Shorter, sir J. lord-mayor, his behaviour,
Sectaries, canon against them, i. 629. Pres-
byterians' remonstrance against them, ii. 393.
The Independents oppose it, 394. Presbyte-
rians' petition against them, 419. Farther
account of them, 420. Edwards's Gangræna
written against them, 421. Mr. Baxter's ac-
count of them, 423. Lord Clarendon's and
bishop Bramhall's, 424
Sedgwick, Mr. O., his death, ii. 685
Sees, vacant ones, debates about filling them,
iii. 16. Difficulties that attended it, id.
pedients proposed, 17. Remarks, id.
Selden, Mr., his recantation, i. 470.
character of the clergy, 491, and n.
ments concerning convocations, ii. 212, n. On
the parliament at Oxford, 241, n. His speech
against suspensions and excommunications, 366.
His death and character, 641, 642, and ns.
Self-denying ordinance, ii. 355
Self-employment in Secret, by Corbet, an
excellent work, iii. 226
Seminaries, Popish, crected, i. 221. The
oath taken by the students, 222
Separation from the church of England, the
rise and sad consequences of it, i. 153. Re-
marks thereon, id. The chief leaders of it, 160.
It increases, 243. Protestation of the members
of those that joined the separate church, 211.
Their assemblies broke up, 216. Archbishop Skippon, major-general, encourages his sol-
Laud's sentiments of it, 424. A second sepa-diers, ii. 173. His bravery in the battle of
ration from the church, 431. Debates about Naseby, 357
the lawfulness of it, ii. 380
Sequestrations, committee of, ii. 248
Servants, time allotted for their recreation,
Service-book, or liturgy, king Edward's first,
i. 37, 38. Occasions insurrections, 39. His
second service-book, 52, 53. A better designed
by Cranmer, 56. Disputes about it among the
English exiles, 77. Calvin's judgment of it, 78.
Reviewed and established under queen Eliza-
beth, 96. The pope offers to confirm it, 115.
Motives for amendments in it, 263. Service
of the church, what the Puritans wanted
amended, 392-400. Laud's alteration in the
service-book, 561. Of reading the second
service, ii. 312.
Seward, Dr. his reply to Mr. Henderson
about bishops, ii. 346
Sexual distinction, wisely abrogated by
Quakers, iii. 476
Shower, Mr. John, his reception at Geneva,
iii. 237, n.
Sibbes, Dr. his death and character, 582. Of
his works, id., n.
Sibthorpe's sermon, i. 510. He is preferred,
Sidney, Algernon, executed, iii. 238, and n.
Sims, Rev. John, his sufferings, iii. 365
Simpson, Mr. Cuthbert, put to the rack and
burnt, i. 76
Singleton, Dr. John, account of him, p. xlii.
n. of Neal's memoirs prefixed to vol. i.
Singularity, the Puritans vindicate themselves
from that, and other charges, i. 340
Six articles, statute of, and sad effects of, i.
21, 22. Their rigour abated, 27. Repealed,
Shaftesbury, earl of, deserts the cabal, iii.
187. He is sent to the Tower, 230
Settle, Mr. his examination and troubles, i. and n.
Shaxton, bishop, a friend to the Reformation,
i. 12. Resigns his bishopric, but turns apos-
tate and prosecutor, 21
Sheldon, archbishop, some account of, ii.
484. His munificent deeds, id. n. Promotes
the act of uniformity; his character, iii. 116.
The proceedings at the opening of his theatre,
Smallbrook, Dr. extract from his charge to
his clergy, on the danger of the church, on dis-
senters, &c., preface to vol. iii. p. xxi. xxii.
Smart, Rev. Mr. his sufferings, i. 533. His
character, &c. id. n.
Smectymnuus, who, ii. 28. They reply to
bishop Hall's defence of liturgies, id. And of
the English liturgy, 30. They are for ordina-
tion by presbyters, 33. Their petition about
episcopacy and liturgy, 36
Smith, Mr. George, p. xlv. of the life of
Neal prefixed to vol. i. n.
Smith, Mr. John, examined with other Puri-
tans by archbishop Grindal, i. 161, &c.
Smith, Mr. and other Brownists, their suffer-
ings, i. 349, &c. An account of him, 422,
Snape, Dr. the spirit of his writings, ii. 238
Snelling, Mr. his sufferings, i. 563
Society for propagating the gospel, some ac-
count of, iii. 139. For distributing Bibles, &c.
in Wales, 195, n.
Socinianism, canon against it, i. 629
Solemn league and covenant renewed, i. 609.
Solemn vow, &c. of the long parliament, ii. 56.
Ordered to be generally taken, 57. Remarks,
id. Drawn up and passed by the Scots, 217.
Debates upon it in England, 218. Where it is
agreed to, id. A copy of it, id. Manner of
taking it, 221. An exhortation to the taking it,
222. Unreasonableness of imposing it, 223-
226. Instructions for taking it in the country,
224. The king forbids the taking it, 225.
The influence it had on the clergy, 226. Or
dered to be read and hung up in churches, 284.
Presbyterians' petition to have it imposed on the
whole nation, 419. Abstract of the university
of Oxford's reasons against it, 465. Exceptions
against the preface, id. Against the covenant
in general, id. Against the first article, 466.
Against the second, id. Against the third, 467.
The fourth, fifth, and sixth, 467, 468. Contra-
dictions and doubtfulexpressions in the covenant,
469. Absurdities in pursuing the ends of it, id.
Of the salvos for taking it, id. The solemn
league, &c. declared illegal, iii. 81
Song of Solomon and the Revelations, com-
mentaries on, published by Mr. T. Brightman,
Spanish invasion, i. 323
Spanish match, i. 483.
Broken off, 488
Sons of the clergy, origin of the society for,
Strype, Mr. his errors in the memorials of
archbishop Cranmer, p. xxxi. in editor's adver-
tisement prefixed to vol. i. n.
Stubbs, Mr. writes against the queen's de-
Articles of it, 484. signed French match, for which his right hand
was cut off, i. 241
77. On his change of sentiments, 79, n.
Writes against dissenters, 223. Various answers
to him, id.
Stordy, Thomas, history of, iii. 467
Strafford, carl of, advises a second war with
the Scots, i. 613. His impeachment and trial,
ii. 51. His execution and character, 54. Several
speeches against him, id.
Stretten, Mr. R. his sufferings, iii. 245
Strickland, Mr. forbid the house of commons
by the queen, i. 175
Stringer, Dr. an account of, ii. 485
Strong, Mr. William, his death, &c. ii. 643.
His body dug up, iii. 105
Stroud, Mr. his sufferings, i. 195. His far-
ther troubles, and petitions in his favour, 229,
Spanish Plate fleet taken, ii. 660. Another
Sparke, Dr. his part in the conference at
Lambeth, i. 280
Subscriptions to human forms, the unreason-
ableness of imposing them, and the difficulties
the clergy labour under therefrom, i. 178, 179.
Speeches of James I. to his parliament, i.
407. 443. 479. 487. Of bishop Rudd, about-See Articles. Form of subscription for the
the cross in baptism, and in favour of the Puri- clergy and laity, 207, 208 Subscription re-
Speech against bishops and their quired by Whitgift, 260. His reasons for it,
courts, 442. Speeches in parliament, 521. ii. 264. Subscription required of the clergy, 414
5. 41, &c. 65, 66, &c. Of king Charles I. at-416. Numbers that refuse, 418. Lincoln-
dissolving his third parliament, i. 525. In favour shire ministers' reasons against it, 426. Occa-
of the hierarchy, ii. 40
sions a second separation, 431
Spratt's History of the Rye-house Plot, iii.
Spiritual courts, on what ground their autho-
rity now stands, and how limited, i. 10, 11.
Objections of the Puritans against them, 156.
Their extortion and rigorous proceedings, 170.
208. Debates in parliament about them, 344.
Prohibitions to stop proceedings in
Succession and supremacy, the oath of, i. 12.
Uninterrupted succession of the bishops main-
Sufferings of Christ, dispute about the nature
of them, i. 372
Suffolk men, how treated by queen Mary, i.
Spurstow, Dr. some account of, ii. 255
Spurstow, Dr. William, his death and cha-
racter, iii. 151
Stuarts, character of the house of, i. 389.
End of the male line of, iii. 311
Stern, Dr. some account of, ii. 252
Sternhold and Hopkins' obsolete version of
the Psalms complained of by the assembly of
divines, and Rouse's version adopted by both
houses of parliament, ii. 385
Stillingfleet's Irenicum, extracts from it, iii.
Supplication of the Puritans to the parliament,
with their survey and bill annexed, i. 307, &c.
Supplication of the Beggars, a book, i. 12
Surplice. See Habits.-Puritans' objections
to it, i. 428, 429
Squire, Rev. Mr. his case, ii. 192
Standing army, origin of, iii. 72. n. James's,
275. Mr. Johnson's letter to them, 276.
New-modelled by the admission of Papists, 291
Star-chamber court, an account of it, i. 338.
A great grievance, 339. Account of it, 498.
Act for abolishing it, 406
Supremacy, act of, i. 8. Oath administered,
12. Executions for refusing it, 18-23. It
may as well be prejudicial as serviceable to reli-
gion, 58. An act for restoring it under Eliza
beth, 88. Powers vested in the crown thereby,
90, &c. An act to confirm it, 119. Puritans'
Statutes of Oxford, ii. 310, 311
sentiments about it, 341. Protestation about it,
Staunton, Dr. some account of, ii. 490. His 435. Reasons for amending the act of, 445
death, &c. iii. 180, and n.
Survey of the state of the church, as to its
Stay against straying, the last work of Mr. J. ministers, in the years 1585, 1586, i. 310. 318
Ball, i. 635
Suspension from the sacrament, debates about
it, ii. 366. Ordinance for it, 368. Rules for
it in case of ignorance, id. In case of scandal,
369. Provisos in the ordinance about it, 370
Swaffield, Mr. J., of Salisbury, his sufferings,
Switzerland, &c., entertain with great