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humanity the early reformers of England, who
fled from the cruel persecutions of queen Mary,
i. preface, p. iv.

Swinton, Mr., some account of, iii. 474, and n.
Symmonds, Rev. Mr., of Essex, his case, ii.
191. Vindicates himself in a pamphlet, 192
Sympson, Rev. S., removes to Holland, i.
619. His death, &c., iii. 189

Syndercombe's plot, ii. 660
Synod of Dort, i. 464, &c.
Conclusion, and behaviour of the remonstrants,
Oath, 466.
id. And of the English divines, 467.
sures on the synod, 468. Debates about the su-
bordination of synods. ii. 364

Synods of the Puritans, conclusions in them,
i. 226, 319, 338, 342, 347.-See Classes.
Synopsis Criticorum, 5 vols. folio, by Pool,
some account of, iii. 216, and n. His com-
mentary, &c., 217

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of, i. 471, and n.
Tithes, Mr. Selden's History of, an account
Petitions against tithes, ii.
right in a treatise, id.
594. Mr. Boreman maintains their divine

Titles of pamphlets, several for and against
visiters of the university of Oxford, ii. 480.
episcopacy, ii. 27, 28. Of several, against
For and against king Charles's death, 543, 547


Toleration, proposals for it by the Inde-
pendents, ii. 378. The Presbyterians' answer
to them, id. Independents' reply, 379. Pres-
second reply, id.
byterians' second reply, 380. Independents'
Conclusion of the Presby-
terians, 381. Conclusion of the Independents,
Remarks, id. Debates about toleration,
pendents for a limited one, 383.
382. The Scots declare against it, id. Inde-
general one, in answer to the reasons of the
Defence of a
London clergy, id. Presbyterians' remon-
strance against toleration, 393.
against it, 436.
the Scots, 394.
Seconded by

London ministers declare
Petitioned for by Cromwell
ableness of toleration, iii. 161. Attempted in
and his army, 555. Debates on the reason-
parliament, and the duke of Buckingham's
speech for it, 198. Act of toleration brought in
and passed, 318, and n.-See the act, Appendix,
No. XIII. Reflections on this act, &c., 477,

Taylor, Mr. Francis, his death, &c., iii. 47, &c. &c.
48, n. His valuable works, id.

Taylor, Thomas, memoirs of, iii. 467
Temple, sir William, sent to Holland, and
concludes a triple alliance, iii. 156


Templars received the sacrament sitting, i.

Test-act quoted, vol. i. preface, p. vii. Ori-
ginal design of it, id. Its hardship, ii. preface,
p. xv. xvi.

Test-act brought into the house, iii. 188.
Debated, 189. Receives the royal assent, id.
The act itself, id. Remarks, 190.

William for taking it off, 317


Testimonials to ministers, copies of, ii. 609
Thacker, Mr., executed, i. 255
Theodosius's law, a usurpation on conscience,

i. 29

Theses Martinianæ, a satirical work, published
in 1589, i. 327

Thirty-nine articles. See Articles.

Thomas, Mr. serjeant, his speech against the
bishops. ii. 41. Against deans and chapters,


Thompson, Mr. John, his sufferings, iii.


Tillotson, archbishop, his sermon quoted,
vol. i. preface, p. ix. Anecdote relating to this
quotation, id. n., Remarks on a passage of his
reflecting on the dissenters, 103.
account of, iii. 93, 196. His answer to archbishop
Sheldon, 177, n.

Timothy and Titus not called bishops in the
Alexandrian copy of the Bible, ii. 32, n.
Titchbourne, alderman, one of the lay-com-
missioners for the approbation of ministers, ii.

Tombes, Mr., some account of, ii. 280.
him, and acknowledge the Baptists, 412
His death, &c. iii. 204, 205. Triers admit

works, p. xl. of Neal's memoirs prefixed to
Tomkins, Mr. Martin, an account of his
him discussed. vol. ii. advertisement, p. xxxiii.
vol. i. n. The affair between Mr Asty and
Tomkins's plot, ii. 186

Tonnage and poundage, i. 524, 526
Tonstal, bishop, deprived, i. 53.

60. Deprived again, 99


Tories, account of them, iii. 219.
William made uneasy by them, 327.
conduct to the dissenters since the Revolu-
tion, id.


Towle, Rev. Thomas, his request to the
Asty replied to, vol. ii. advertisement, p. xxxiii.
editor, respecting an assertion relative to Mr.

Tracts in three vols. folio, against Popery,
noticed, iii. 266, and n.

at Antwerp, i. 236. Concerned in the Lambeth
Travers, Mr., testimonial of his ordination
pended, 303.
conference, 280. His troubles, 291. Sus-
Supplicates the council, id.
life, 306
Hooker's answer to it, 305. He is silenced for

woman, some account of, iii. 476
Travis, Rebecca, a rational and virtuous
Treaty of Rippon, i. 634. Of Newport, ii.
Parliament's proposals, and the king's
and the parliament divines about episcopacy,
reply, 512, 513. Conference between the king
marks, 524.
514. King's final concessions, 521, &c.
Treaty of Oxford, ii. 178, &c.
Conclusion of the treaty, 527.
Broke off,
184. Of Uxbridge, 340. The commissioners,

341. Treaty begins, 342. Debates about the
militia, 343. About Ireland, id. About re-
ligion, 344. Breaks off, and the reasons, 350.
Remarks, 351

Triers appointed for the approbation of
ministers, ii. 624. Their names and instruc-
tions, 625. Remarks, id. Copy of their pre-
sentation, 626. Complaints and objections to
them, id. and 627. Their proceedings, id.
Remarks, with Mr. Baxter's opinion of them,
629. Of their admission of Mr. Tombes, and
acknowledgment of the Baptists, iii. 412

Trigg, Hannah, her sufferings, iii. 435.
Trigland, Dr., the Dutch minister at the
Hague written to by Dr. Morley, to prove the
king's steadfastness in the reformed faith, iii.


Tuckney, Dr., some account of, ii. 254.
His death, &c, iii. 173, and n.

Tumults about the parliament-house, ii. 111.
And in the city, 112. Attempts to suppress
them, id.

Turner, Dr., some account of, ii. 486
Tutchin, Mr., sentenced to such whipping
that he petitions to be hanged, iii. 262

Twisse, Dr., prolocutor to the assembly of
divines, ii. 208. His death and character, 426.

Tyndal's translation of the New Testament,
i. 12. Of the whole Bible, 15. He suffers
martyrdom, id. 451

Vacancies in the university of Oxford filled
up, ii. 494

Valentine, Mr., committed with others to the
Tower, i. 525. Their sentences, id.

Van Paris, George, burnt for a heretic, i.
42. His character, id.

Vane, sir H. sen., his character, ii. 4. Sir
H. Vane, jun., his speech in parliament, 41.
His trial, iii. 109. His execution and beha
viour on the scaffold, 110

Vanists, a sect of people during the parlia-
ment-times, of a short duration, ii. 423

Varia Lectiones, an unfinished pamphlet
against the church, seized with many others, i.

Vassal, Mr., and other merchants, have their
goods seized, i. 524

Vaughan, bishop, translated to London, and
his answer to the French and Dutch churches,
i. 415

Vaughan, sir J., his character and conduct,
iii. 172

Faux, Guy, his plot discovered, i. 424. His
lantern taken by Mr. Heywood, and preserved
at Oxford, ii. 48

Venables and Penn take Jamaica, ii. 647.
Venner's insurrection, iii. 72


Vestments of the priests. See Habits
Vezey, bishop, resigns, i. 51
Vexatious citations, canon about them, i. 632
Vincent, Mr. Thomas, his death, &c., iii.
213, and n., and 236

Vices, ordinances against, ii. 570, 571.
crease after the Restoration, iii. 107


Vickris, Richard, his case, iii. 460
View of Public Wants and Disorders, &c.,
a book written by Mr. Penry in 1588, i. 356
Villiers, Barbara, Charles II. spends on her
most of the money that the sale of Dunkirk
produced, iii. 109, n.

Vines, Dr., some account of, ii. 253,645, n.
Vindication of the Presbyterian Govern-
ment and Ministry, some remarks on this work,
ii. 382, n.

Virginia, a bishop designated for it, iii.
255, n.

Visitation Royal, in Edward VI.'s time, for
promoting the Reformation, i. 32. To examine
the church-plate, &c., 53.
Another in queen
Elizabeth's reign, 103, 106

Vitalian, pope, first introduced music and
chanting of prayers into the church, A.D. 666,
ii. 313

Voltaire censured, i. 99, n.

Vorstius, his opinions, and James I.'s zeal
against him, i. 454, 455, and n.

Votes of no more addresses to the king, ii.
457. Revoked, 503. Resumed, 531

Vowel and Gerhard executed, ii. 615, 616,
and n.

Udal, Mr., his examination about writing the
Demonstration of Discipline, &c., i. 330. His
imprisonment in the Gate-house, 331. His
trial, id. He is convicted, 333. The judges
offer him a submission, which he refuses, but
offers one of his own, 333, 334. His peti-
tions, id. His reasons for arrest of judgment,
335. His sentence, 336. His confession of
faith, id. Petitions to be banished, id. His
death in prison, and character, 337
Undertree's sham plot, i. 218
Uniformity in religion, the unreasonableness
of forcing it, i. 30, 159. The reformers' mis-
taken opinion of its necessity, 37, 94, 98.
Debates about it, ii. 380. Act of uniformity
brought into parliament, iii. 110. And passed,
111. Abstract of it, id. Remarks, 113, &c.
Authors or promoters of it, 116. Conduct of
the Presbyterians upon it, 117. Remarks, 119.
Ministers quitting their livings, and ejected by
this act, id. Difficulty of filling the vacancies,
121. Farther consequences of the act, 122

Uniformity, act of, i. 97. Remarks upon
it, 98. Complaint made of the non-observance
of it. 125. The queen's order to enforce it, id.

Universities visited, i. 83. Their sad state,
118. See universities of Oxford and Cam.
bridge.-New visiters for them, 639. Their
influence, 640. Heads of colleges, &c., re-
stored at the Restoration, iii. 41, &c. New
creations in the universities, 42. A general
licentiousness prevails in them, 162. Their
addresses to king James upon his accession,

University of Oxford visited by the Papists,
who burn all the English Bibles, and all the
In- heretical works they could find, i. 83. Their
answer to the Puritans' millenary petition, 392.


ii. 560, 633. Its good effects, 595. Com-
missioners for Wales, 633. Sad state of that
principality, id. Numbers of ministers ejected
there, 634. Their crimes, 635. Method of
supplying the vacancies, id. Petitions against
commissioners, 636. Against them, id.
Walker, Dr. Thomas, some account of, ii, 485
Walker, Mr. George, his death, ii. 593
work on the Sufferings of the Clergy, preface to
Walker, Dr., of Exeter, some account of his
iii. 5; also in iii. 119, n.
Wallingford-house party, iii. 2.

Richard, 3

Their famous decree, 481. Their new statutes,
583. Address in favour of the hierarchy, ii.
Their loyalty, 141. Vice-chancellor's
letter in behalf of it, 142. The chancellor's
answer, 143. Condition of the university, 462.
Ministers sent to reform it, id. Ordinance for
visiting it, 464. Abstract of their reasons
against the covenant, &c., 465, &c. Remarks,
471. The visitation opened, 473. They use
the visitors ill, and will not submit, 473. Visi-
tation revived, but the university will not yet
submit, 474. Are heard by their counsel, but
cast, 475. Their case, in a letter to Mr.
Selden, 476. Their stubborn behaviour, id.
Earl of Pembroke, being made chancellor, visits
them in person, 477. And reports their beha-
viour to the parliament, 479. Numbers ejected,
id. Insolence of the scholars, 480.
search the colleges for arms, id. Scholars ex-ing, i. 260, n.
pelled, 481. Characters of heads of colleges,
&c., who submitted, id.
&c., ejected, list of them, and their successors,
Heads of colleges, i. 198
484. Characters of those who were ejected,
id. Of their successors, 487. Their behaviour,
492. Remarks, id. Vacancies in the uni-
versities filled up, 494.

University of Cambridge, their privilege of
licensing preachers debated, i. 145. They
scruple the habits, 147. Petition of some of
the students for better ministers, 240.
predestinarian controversy begins there, 358.
Declare highly for the church, 393. Thank
the Oxonians for their answer to the Puritans
394. Votes of parliament against subscriptions
there, ii. 26. Address in favour of the hie-
rarchy, 64.
Their loyalty, 144. Deliver up
their plate to the king, id. Their behaviour,
ii. 247. Visitation of it, 248.
therein, 249.

Covenant not tendered to all
of them, id. Numbers ejected, 250. Rea-
sonableness of it, id. Characters
ejected professors, 251. And of their successors,
of the
253. Remarks, 255. Form of induction of
the new masters, 256. And of the fellows,
257. State of the university afterward, id.
Their revenues preserved, 386
Usher, archbishop, i. 459, 461. His notion
of episcopacy, ii. 27, 33, n. His reduction of
it to a synodical government, 72.
ments about episcopacy, and scheme for reduc-
His senti-
ing it to the form of presbytery, 526. His
death and character, 655, 656, and ns.
Utenhovius, mentioned with respect, i. 415,
and n.

Utrecht and other places sought as an asylum
from the abuse of church-power, i. 419
Uxbridge, treaty of, ii. p. 340

Wakes and revels on the Lord's day counte-
nanced, i, 558. Laud's letter and the bishop
of Bath and Wells's answer about them, 559,
560. Their origin and use, id.

Waldron, Mr., of Exeter, his memorandum
in Mr. Neal's history, iii. 248, n.

Wales, act for propagating the gospel there,


letter to Mr. Boyle, on the opening of arch-
Wallis, Dr., account of, ii. 491, and . His
bishop Sheldon's theatre, iii. 163, n.

Walloon church, in Threadneedle-street,
origin of, and to whom its institution was ow-

Wandsworth, the first presbytery held there,

for his censures on Mr. Neal's history, i. 62,
Warburton, bishop, replied to by the editor,
130, 160, 238, 241, 243, 249, 253, 255, 266,
303, 311, 319, 330, ns. A remark of his in
Quoted and observed on, in notes of i. 390,
favour of the dissenters, ii. preface xvi. n.
401, 470, 471,473, 491, 517, 533, 588, 592;
ii. 47, 50, 96, 101, 103, 139, 152. Remarks,
242, 448, 505, 507, 539, 540–546.
corrections, &c. of him, ii. 223, 232, notes to

Humphreys, and other persecuted Protestants, i.
Warcup, Mrs., of Berkshire, shelters Dr.

Ward, Dr. Samuel, some account of, ii. 252
Ward, Dr. Seth, account of, ii. 490, and R.
Waring, Mr. some account of, ii. 486
Warmistre, Rev. Mr. his speech in convoca-

tion, ii. 8

Warner, H. arrested on a charge of heresy,
i. 6, n.

Book, i. 26, n.
Warner, Dr. his sentiments on the King's
notes of p. 68, 70, 106, 115, 118, 144, 341,
Other remarks of his in the
345, 347, 368, 394, 402, 405, 407, 417,
502, 561

Warwick, earl of, his character, ii. 3
Welsh Bibles, &c. eight thousand printed by
Mr. Gouge, iii. 233

the archbishop, i. 176. His bold speech to
Wentworth, sir Peter, his warm answer to
parliament, 187

Westminister bishopric

pressed, 53

erected, i. 14. Sup-

Westfield, bishop, his death and character,
ii. 285

West of England, Kirk and Jefferies' crueltics
there, iii. 262

Sufferings of the Whigs. 248. Severely prose-
Whig and Tory, their rise, &c. iii. 219.
cuted by king James, 262, 263

n; iii. 247
Whichcote, Dr. some account of, ii. 253, and

644, 645. Mr. William Whitaker iii. 192
Whitaker, Mr. Jeremiah, his death, &c. ii.

White, William, his bold and smart letter to
archbishop Grindal, i. 164

White, Mr. his remarkable examination, i.
209, n.

White, Mr. his publication entitled Century
of Scandalous, Malignant Priests, ii. 193. His
death and character, 353, n. 354

White, T. a Roman Catholic, his letter about
the growth of Popery, ii. 35. Mr. White's
speech against the order of bishops, 42

White, Jeremy, some account of his manu-
script list of dissenters' sufferings, iii. 272

Whitehead, Mr. his death and character, i.


Whitehead, George, and T. Burr, their per-
secution, iii. 459, 460

Whiteing, Rev. Mr. removes to New Eng-
land, i. 590

Whittingham, dean of Durham, writes to the
earl of Leicester against pressing the habits, i.
126. His troubles, 236. Validity of his ordi-
nation disputed, 237. His death and character,
id. Had a share in translating the Geneva
Bible, and Psalms in metre, id.

Wickliffe, account of him, his doctrines and
writings, i. 2. Agreed in some points with the
Baptists, 3, n. And with the Puritans, id.
His doctrines condemned at Rome and London,
id. He first translated the New Testament
into English, 4. His followers termed Lollards,
and persecuted, 4, 5. His New Testament,

Wiggington, Mr. his sufferings, i. 307
Wightman, Edward, burnt for heresy, i.
456. Remarks, id. n.

Wightwick, Mr. some account of, ii. 485
Wilcox, Mr. Thomas, his death, &c. iii. 415
Wild, serjeant, opens the impeachment against
Laud, ii. 289. Laud's character of him, 334
Wilkin, Mr. writes to the treasurer in favour
of the Puritans, i. 253

Wilkins, Dr. some account of, ii. 487. His
character, and his smart reply to the duchess of
Newcastle, 488, n. His reply to king Charles,
iii. 165. His death, &c. 183, 184

Wilkinson, Dr. John and Henry, some ac-
count of them, ii. 488. Death of Henry, 497
Wilkinson and Story, leading separatists, iii.



William III. the dissenting ministers' address
to him, iii. 314. His answer, 315.
mends to parliament to qualify all his Protes-
tant subjects for serving the government, 317.
Is made uneasy by the Tories, 327

Whitgift, Dr. writes for dispensing with the
habits at Cambridge, i. 147. But afterward
defends them, 148. Is Cartwright's great
antagonist, 173. Answers the admonition to
the parliament, 193. His standard of dis-
cipline and church-government, id. His severe
usage of Cartwright, 194. His defence of his
answer against Cartwright's reply, 196. His
ungenerous treatment of his adversary, 196,
197. Made archbishop of Canterbury, 260.
His three articles, id. His power of imposing
them examined, id. His primary visitation,
262. His reasons for subscribing his articles,
264. Remonstrates to the council against the
petitions of the people for their deprived minis-
ters, 268. Petitions the queen for a new eccle-
siastical commission, id. His twenty-four articles
of inquiry, 274. Which he justifies, 278. His
reasons for the oath ex officio, id. His com-
plaint of Mr. Beale in the star-chamber, 279.
His behaviour in the Lambeth conference, 280,
281. His letter to the queen against the bills
for farther reform, 297. His reasons against
marrying at all times in the year, 298. He re-
jects the proposals of the Puritans, 300. Gets
the press restrained, 301. Licenses Popish
books, 313. His treatment of Mr. Settle, 315.
His new articles of visitation, 329. Sir F.
Knollys's letter to the treasurer about his arbi- | ii. 244
trary proceedings, 341. His examination of
Barrow the Brownist, 353. Barrow's saying of
him, 354. And letter against him, 355. He
complains of prohibitions being granted, 376.
But in vain, id. He sends express to James I.
in Scotland, upon the death of queen Elizabeth,
391. His letter to Cecil about the Puritans,
395. His behaviour in the Hampton-court
conference, 396, 397. His flattering speech to
king James, 402. His death and character,

Whitelock, Bulstrode, esq. his speech in the
assembly of divines, about the divine right of
presbytery, ii. 362. About suspension and ex-
communication, 367. His speech on the mo-
tion for translating the laws into English, 572.
His conference with Cromwell about altering
the government, 597

Williams, bishop, favourable to the Puritans,
i. 510. His trial and cruel sentence, 592.
Set at liberty by the long parliament, ii. 18.
Chairman of the committee for innovations, his
letter to the sub-committee, 68. His scheme
of church-discipline, 71. His visitation, 91.
Made archbishop of York, 102

Williams, Dr. Daniel, his firm stand against
the dispensing power, iii. 283, and n.
Wilmot, lieutenant-general, his character,

Wilson, Mr. suspended and ill-treated, i. 320
Wilson, Rev. Mr. his sufferings, i. 462
Wilson, Mr. Thomas, his death, &c. ii. 593
Windsor, resolutions of the cabinet-council
there, ii. 123

Withers, George, deprived for objecting to
the habits, but is reinstated on his complying,
which he did in hopes of doing good, and pro-
moting the cause of Protestantism, i. 140

Women, bishop Aylmer's character of them,
i. 388. A sketch of them from Histriomastix,
570, n. Better traits of them, ii. 125, n.
Their zeal for peace, 186. Baptism by women,
&c. i. 396. First introduced as actresses, iii.
46. A sexual distinction properly disregarded,

Woodbridge, Mr. Benjamin, his death, &c.
iii. 252


Woodcock, Mr. Francis, his death, ii. 593
Woodhouse, in Devonshire, fourteen west-
country clothiers hung there by the king's party
of soldiers, though they were not in arms, ii.

cluding him the succession, 212, 218, 226. See
175. His second marriage, 192. Bill for ex-
James II.

York and Lancaster, contentions between the
houses, i. 4. Improved by the Catholic clergy

Wolsey, cardinal, his legatine power, i. 6. to their advantage, id.
His fall and death, 8

Worcester, battle of, ii. 589

Workman, Mr. his sufferings, i. 551
Worship, primitive manner of it, ii. 28, &c.
Wren, bishop, his articles of visitation, i.
585. He is censured by the parliament, ii. 21
Wright, Dr. S. p. xlv. of the life of Neal
prefixed to vol. i. n.

Wright, Mr. his sufferings, i. 250. His ordi-
nation denied, 252

Wright, Robert, history of, iii. 403
Writ, de hæretico comburendo, i. 5, 11.
Put in execution, 223

Wyat's rebellion, i. 62. Falsely accuses the
princess Elizabeth as being concerned, but
denies it on the scaffold, 83

Wyke, Mr. Andrew, his sufferings, iii. 365

Young, Mr. justice, his severity to the
Brownists, i. 350

Younge, Dr. some account of him, ii. 254

attacked, i. 369
Zanchius, and other divines, their opinions

Zanchy, professor, writes by order of the
the Puritans, i. 180. Is against ceremonies, 427
elector palatine to queen Elizabeth in favour of

Zealand, the pastors and elders of, addressed
removes into Zealand, 619
by the assembly of divines, ii. 232. The king

some account of him,
Zion's plea against prelacy, by Dr. Leighton;

Zouch, Dr. some account of, ii. 482. His
concern in the manifesto against the covenant,
&c. 465, n.

Zuinglius, with other learned foreigners,

Yarmouth, the most ancient church of the against altars, i. 45
Independents, iii. 689

Yarrington, Capt. committed to prison on a
false charge, iii. 83

Yates, Mr. and others, their books suppressed,
and the publishers questioned by the star-cham-
ber, i. 520

York, duke of, his views at the Restoration,
iii. 49. He abjures the Protestant religion,

formists on the subject of wearing the habits, i.
Zurich, divines written to by the Noncon-
the habits and ceremonies, 132, 133
131. Opinions of those learned foreigners on

Zuylestein, Mr. gives the prince of Orange
ants appearing in his favour on his landing, iii.
the strongest assurances of the English Protest-



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