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His only remaining descendants, 166.
Success of his arms abroad, 169. Plots
against him, 170. His sickness, 180. His
last prayer, 181. His death, burial, and
character, 181, 182. As a soldier and
statesman, 183. His public, religious,
and moral character, 181, 185. His en-
thusiasm, 186. Objections against him
considered, ib. In regard to his dissimu-
lation, ambition, &c. 187. Sum of his
character, 188. Poems on, ib. His body
taken up after the Restoration, 273.
Cromwell, Henry, appointed by his
father lord-lieutenant of Ireland, iv. 165.
Some account of him and his family,
166. His letters to his brother, 193.
His letter to Fleetwood, 194. Others,
Cromwell, Richard, chosen chancellor
of Oxford, iv. 165. Proclaimed pro-
tector, 190. Calls a parliament, 191.
Obliged by the arıny to dissolve them,
192. Deposed by the army,
resigns the protectorship, 197, and n.
Resigns his chancellorship, and ab-
sconds, 234. His character, 235. Death
and character of his wife, 437, n.
Crosby's History of English Baptists,
quoted by the cuilor, i. 16, n. and in a
variety of other places in the course of
the work. See an account of this work,
editor's advertisement to vol. iii.
Cross in baptism, objections of the
Puritans against it, i. 193. Bishop
Rudd's moderating speech about it, ii.
26. Puritans' objections, 48. 51.
Cross of the, in baptism, a learned
treatise, by Mr. R. Parker; conse-
quences to the author, ij. 65.
Cross, Dr. some account of him, iji.
Crosses, several pulled down, iii. 39.
Pamphlet on it, ib. n.
Crowder, Mr. his hard treatment, ii.
Crowly, Mr. his sufferings, i. 181.
Cudworth, Dr. some account of him,
iii. 101, 102, n.
tions to Queen's-college, Cambridge,
Davenport, Rev. Mr.
New England, ii. 229.
Davenport, Christopher, some account
of the work he wrote under the title of
Franciscus de Clara, and of himself, ii.
263, and n.
Day, bishop, deprived, i. 55. Resto-
Deacons, conclusions of the Puritans
concerning theni, i. 279.
Dead bodies of considerable persons
in Cromwell's and parliament times dug
up, iv. 318.
Dead, praying for them, i. 37.
Deans and chapters, &c. bill for abo-
lishing them, ii. 390. Dr. Hackett's de-
fence of them, 391. Several speeches
against them, 393, &c. Origin of them,
ib. Resolutions of the commons against
Declaration of faith, by the reformers
in prison, i. 79. Of articles of religion,
set forth by the bishops, 127.
Declaration of the Doings of those
Mnisters, &c. a work published in 1566,
to justify those who refused the gar-
-ments; an abstract from it, an account
of the answers it produced, and the mi-
nisters' reply, i. 183–185.
Declaration to encourage sports on the
Lord's day,a curious one issued by James
1. an extract and account of, ii. 105.
Deering, Mr. articles of his examina.
tion, i. 250. Deprived and restored,
251. Deprived again, 252. His death
and character, 283.
Deering, sir Edw. his speech against
the hierarchy, ii. 389.
Defence of the ministers' reasons for
refusal of subscription to the Book of
Common Prayer, against the cavils of F.
Hutton, B. D. Dr. Covel, and Dr.
Sparkes, a work published in 1607 ; an
extract from it, ii. 54.
Defender of the faith, the origin of
that title, i. 7.
Defenders in Bohemia, some account
of, ii. 107.
Delaune, Mr. his sufferings, iv. 485
--487, and notes.
Delegates, rise of the court of, i. 14.
Delinquents, ordinance for seizing
their estates, iii. 32.
Dell, William, a Baptist minister,
some account of, v. 191.
Demonstration of Discipline, a book
so called; proceedings against the sup-
posed author, i. 408, &c.
Denne, Mr. Henry, his disputation in
prison with Dr. Featly, iii. 268, n. His
sufferings, v. 134. His death and charac-
ter, iv. 39%, n.
Daillé, of Paris, his letter on the king's
constancy in religion, iv. 215.
De L’Angle on the same, ib.
Damplin, a Papist, hanged, i. 28.
Danger of the church, cry of, iv.
Dangerfield's plot, iv. 573. Proceed-
ings against him in James's reign, v. 4.
D'Anvers, an eminent minister and
writer, an account of, v. 200.
Darrel, Mr. his sufferings for pretend-
ing to cast out unclean spirits, i. 459.
His protestation, ib.
Davenant, bishop, censured, ii. 187.
Death and character, 427. His benefac-
Derby, eart of, defeated, iv. 48. reformers and Papists, i. 78. Another
Descent of Christ into hell, contro- appointed by queen Elizabeth, 117.
versy about it, i. 457.
Dissenters, Protestant, friends to their
Design of this work, i. preface, p. i. country, i. preface ix. Grievances on
them, ib. See more under Nonconform-
Detestation of the Errors of the Times; ists. Bill for their ease, iv. 419. It mis-
a book published by the assembly of di. carries, 420. Severity of the court
vines about 1645, against the sectarians, against them revived, 426. Their suffer-
ings, 426, 427. Bill for easing them
Devon and Cornwall ministers' pro- withdrawn by the clerk, 462. Proceed-
testation of their loyalty, ii. 62.
ings thereon in the next parliament, 467.
De Wits murdered, iv. 413.
Their persecution revived by order of
Dewsbury, William, his death and king and council, 471. Treatises in
character, v. 275.
favour of them, 472. Their farther suf-
Digby, lord, his speech against the ferings, 474. Their persecution com-
bishops and new canons, ii. 318. An- pared with the reformers in Mary's reign,
other for reforming the hierarchy, 367. 497. Persecution revived in James's
Another against the earl of Strafford, reign, v. 3. Some turn from the church
to them, 10. Progress of the persecution
Diodati of Geneva, his temperate an- against them, ib. Their methods to con-
swer to the letter of the assembly of di- ceal their meetings, 11. Reasons for
vines, iii. 76, n.
their not writing against Popery, 13.
Dippers Dipt, by Dr. Featley; a cele. Have liberty by means of the dispensing
brated piece against the Baptists, iii. power, 15. Are caressed by the court,
16. The end of their prosecution by the
Directory for public worship esta- penal laws, 17. Computation of suffer-
blished, iii. 127. Preface to it, ib. Its ers, and estimation of damages, 19, 20,n.
variations from the Book of Common Reasons of their numbers not decreas-
Prayer, 129. Success of it, 131. Ordi- ing, 20. Commission of inquiry into
nance for enforcing the use of it, ib. Re- their losses by the church-party, 22.
marks, ib. The king forbids the use of They are courted by the king and
it, 132. University of Oxford's objec- church, 29. Admitted to serve offices,
tions, 371. The king's objection to it, 32. But will not generally acknowledge
436. See Appendix, No. VIII. the dispensing power, 33, and n. Ad-
Directory for ordination of ministers, dresses of some of them, 34, 35, and ns.
iii. 232. See Appendix, No. IX. Are jealous of the king's conduct, 36.
; a book in high The church applies to them for assist-
esteem, written by Mr. Travers, pub- ance, with assurances of favour in better
lished in English by Mr. Cartwright, i. times, 37. Prince of Orange's advice to
them, ib. Remarks, ib. Letter to them,
Discipline of the church, reformers' 38. Reasons for their not being for abro-
opinion of, i 29, n. 68, 69. Puritans' ob- gating the penal laws at this crisis, 41.
jections, and complaints of the want of Are courted by the bishops in their dis-
it, 192. The commons address the queen tress, with fair promises, 58, 59. Re-
to reform it, 219. Rules for it, agreed marks, 60. Conduct of the tories towards
upon by the ministers, &c. of Northamp- them since the Revolution, 88.
ton, 221. Associations of the Puritans Distractions in the state, ii. 425.
for restoring it, 277. Their book of dis- Divine Beginning and Institution of
cipline, 358. Another treatise, called Christ's true,visible,and material Church;
the Abstract, 359. Bill to reform it, ib. a small treatise,by Mr. Jacob, 1610. Ex-
Form of subcription to the book of dis- plication and confirmation of ditto, an-
cipline, 387. Persons who subscribed it, other treatise, ii. 92. Otherworks of his ib.
ib. What the Puritans wanted reformed Divisions between the first reform-
in it, ii. 5. Innovations in it. 397. Bi- ers that fled to Frankfort and Geneva,
shop Williams's scheme of it, 400. i. preface vi.
Disney, Dr. his life of Jortin quoted, Doctrinal Puritans, i. preface vii, and
iii. 419, n.
Dispensing power, arguments for and Doctrine of the church, reformers'
against it, iv. 416. The commons vote opinions on, i. 29, n. Doctrines reforni-
against it, 417. The dissenters renounce ed, 62. Reformation of it desired in the
it, 418, and v. 33. Exercised by James conference at Hampton-court, ii. 13.
II. 15. Declared legal by the judges, Innovations in it, 397.
ib. and 16.
Dod, Mr. his death and character, iii.
Disputation at Oxford between the 270. Of his sayings, ib. n.
Dorislaus, Dr. circumstances of his
murder, iv. 3. Anecdotes of him, ib. n.
Dorset, Devon, Somerset, and Hamp-
shire, ravaged by the king's troops, iii.
Downer, Ann, a woman of eminent
strength of piety and intellect, v. 278.
Downing, Dr. and Mr. Marshall, de-
fended against a charge of Dr. Grey, iii.
Downing, Dr. his death and charac-
ter, iii. 147.
Drelincourt, his letter on the king's
constancy in religion, iv. 214.
Drop of Honey, &c. a popular little
tract, v. 201.
Dublin university founded, ii. 88.
Du Moulin, Dr. Lewis, some account
of him, iii. 397. His sentiments about the
authors of the king's death, 465.
Dunbar, battle of, iv, 21.
Dunkirk delivered to the English, iv.
169. A story of Cromwell, in relation to
it, ib. Sold to the French by Charles II.
and lord Clarendon's hand in it, 322,
Dury, Mr. writes against the Jews, iv.
Dutch and French churches, their ad.
dress to James I. and his answer, ii. 4.
Address to the bishop of London, and
his answer, 34, 35. Laud obliges them
to conformity, 232. His injunctions to
them, 233. They are broken up, 234.
See German and Dutch church. Dis.
turbed by archbishop Laud, iii. 194.
Dutch war, under the long parliament,
iv. 57. Cromwell puts an end to it, 78.
In Charles II. 360. The second, 406.
Ended, 427. Overrun by the French,
Duppa, Dr. an account of, iv. 243,
and n. His charities, ib. n.
Dyke, Mr. suspended, i. 348. His pa-
rishioners and the lord-treasurer intercede
for him, but in vain, 349.
Ecclesiastical historians, remarks on, i.
Edge-hill fight, ii. 502.
Edmund's, St. church in Salisbury,
some particulars relating to it, and to its
painted windows, ii. 202, 203.
Edinburgh-castle surrendered, iv. 24.
Edward VI. born, i. 24. Succeeds his
father, 37. The regency appointed dur-
ing his minority, ib. The reformation ad-
vances, ib. His injunctions about reli-
gion, &c. 39, n. His first service-book,
44. Prohibits all preaching, and why,
42. Insurrections in his reign, and on
what account, 47. Severities on account
of religion in his time, 48, 49. His re-
luctance to sign the warrant for Joan
Boucher's execution for heresy, 49. An
instance of his piety, 56. His letter to
the archbishop to dispense with the ha.
bits in Hooper's consecration, 58. His
patent for establishing the German church
in London, 60. His book of articles, 62.
His second service-book, 63, 64. Ap-
points a royal visitation about the church
plate, &c. 64. How far the reformation
proceeded, and the king's desire of pro-
ceeding farther, 66, 67. He laments that
he could not restore the primitive disci-
pline, 67. His death and character, 68,
69. Remarks on the sentiments of the
reformers in this reign, 69. By his will
appoints lady Jane Grey his successor,
71. His laws about religion repealed, 75.
But revived by queen Elizabeth, 108.
His service-book re-established, with al-
terations, 118, 119.
Edwards, Dr. some account of him, üi.
Edwards's Antapologia, against the
Independents, iii. 120. His Gangræna,
310. Remarks upon it, 312.
Ejected ministers, their sufferings, iv.
340. Names of those who survived the
Revolution, v. 89. See Ministers.
Eikoon Basilikè, a spurious book, iï.
Elders, Puritans' opinion concerning
them, ii. 57.
Elector palatine takes the covenant,
and sits in the assembly of divines, iii.
66. 137. His answer to the committee of
lords and commons, 138.
Elenchus Religionis Papisticæ, with
an appendix by Dr. Bastwick; this work
denies the divine right of the order of
bishops, &c. ii. 228. Other works as-
cribed to him, 252. Extract from the
Elenchus of Dr. George Bates, an emi-
nent royalist, 513.
Elizabeth, queen, on her accession
wishes to restore king Edward's liturgy,
i. preface, vii. Objected to by many, but
enforced by her, and subscription urged
Earle, Dr. J. an account of, p. xxv of
life of Neal, prefixed to vol. i. n.
Eaton, Rev. John, his death and cha-
racter, ii. 428. Of his work entitled
The Honeycomb of Free Justification,
Ecclesiastical courts, their power ex-
tended by Laud, ii. 244. Held in the
bishops' own names, 245. Ecclesiastical
commission erected, v. 23. To prepare
materials for a bill of comprehension, 78.
Names of commissioners, 79. Their
powers, ib. Dispute about the legality
of their commission, 80. Reasons against
alterations in the liturgy, ib. And for
them, ib. Proceedings, 81. Ecclesiastical
laws; see Canons.
by the bishops to the liturgy, ceremo- ings of parliament, 399. Prohibits the
nies, and discipline, of the church, vii. books against the church, 404. Her arbi-
Erects a court of high-commission, viii. trary messages to the parliament, 423.
Carries her prerogative as high as 425. She repents of putting Barrowe
Charles I. ib. illegitimated by her father, and Greenwood, two Brownists, to death,
19. Her danger and sufferings in her 437. Dislikes the predestinarian con-
sister's reign, 101. Her accession to the troversy, 45.). She again stops the par-
crown, 104. State of the nation and of
liament's proceedings, 461. 464. Her
religion at that time, 105. She furbids death and character, 471. The editor's
all preaching for a time, ib. The su- supplemental reflections on her reign,
premacy restored to her by parliament, 473-479.
108. She appoints ecclesiastical com- Elizabeth, princess, married to the
missioners, 110. Is afraid of reforming elector palatine, ii. 86.
too far, 118. 146. Her injunctions about Elliot, sir John, his speech in parlia-
religion, 127. She retains images, and ment, ii. 167. He dies in prison, 171.
several Popish ceremonies in her chapel, Of his portrait, ib. n.
132. Assists the confederate Protestants Elliot, Rev. Mr. removes to New-
in Scotland, 139. The pope writes to England, ii. 197.
her, 142. She is averse to the married Elliston, Mr. his sufferings, i. 353.
clergy, 146. Her supremacy confirmed, Engagement, a new oath established
ib. She writes to the archbishops to en- to the commonwealth, iv. 2. Enforced,
force the act of uniformity, 1.54. Refuses 8. To be taken by the whole nation, ib.
to ratify the bishops' advertisements, Refused by the Presbyterians, 9. Cava-
156. 168. 173. She visits the university Jiers and sectarians take it, ib. Reasons
of Cambridge, 179. A remarkable in- for and against it, 10. Tendered to the
stance of her stretching the prerogative, universities, 25.
197. Her dangerous sickness, and the England's Complaint, &c. a pamphlet
hazard of the reformation at that time, against the canons, ii. 305.
204. She assists the confederate Pro- English Pope, a work printed in 1643.
testants of France and Holland, 205. A snart quotation from it, ii. 262.
Rebellion of her Popish subjects, 206. English Puritanism, a treatise by Mr.
She is excommunicated by the pope, ib. Bradshaw, abstract from it, ij. 55.
Proceedings of her parliament there- Enthusiasm, rise of it in the army,
upon, 207. She is very arbitrary with iji. 229. A farther account of it, 313.
her parliament, 215. 220. 229. And Episcopacy, rise of the controversy
stops their attempts for a farther refor- about its divine right, i. 395. The con-
mation, 239. Her inveteracy against troversy carried on, 446. Restored in
the Puritans, and attempt to suppress Scotland, ii. 75, &c. Pamphlets for and
them, 246. 250. She was favourable to against, 344. Bishop Hall's defence of
the Papists, 271. Persécutes the Ana- it, and answer by Smectymnuus, 345.
baptists, 273. Her reasons for putting Remarks, 351. Bill for its abolition,
down the religious exercises of the clergy, 498. Remarks, 500. Debated in the
284, n. 288. Her letter to the bishop of treaty of Uxbridge, iii. 216. Between
London for that purpose, 284, 1. Grin- the king and Mr. Henderson, 284. Abo-
dal's. honest advice to her, 287. For lished by parliament, 306. Debated in
which she sequesters and confines him, the treaty of Newport, 426. Remarks,
288. Her designed marriage with the 432. Archbishop Usher's sentiments
duke of Anjou, 296. She forbids a fast about it, 441. State of, before the Re-
appointed by the commons, 297. And storation, iv. 208. Restored in Scotland,
the private fastings of the clergy, ib. against the king's mind, 311, 312. Re-
She requires full conformity, 298. Con- stored in Ireland, 314. Abolished in
tinues to assist foreign Protestants, 307. Scotland, v. 85. Which excites disaffec-
Grants a commission of concealments, ib. tion to the government, and to the Eng-
But revokes it, 308. Grants a new ec- lish dissenters, 86. Cromwell tolerates
clesiastical commission, $30. Again stops episcopalians, iv. 72.
the parliament's proceedings for a far- Erastians, their opinion of church-go-
ther reforin, 366. A plot of the Papists vernment, iii. 116. Their chief patrons
against her life, 369. Rejects the bill for in the assembly of divines, and in the
the better observation of the sabbath, parliament, 117. Their objections to
371. Stops other bills for reform, 385. the divine right of presbytery, 236.
Another plot of the Papists against her, Their conduct, 240. Their opinion
.386. Purilans petition her, but in vain, about suspension and excommunication,
390. Her conduct in the Spanish inva- 242.
sion, 398. She again stops the proceed- Erasmus's Paraphrase on the Gospels
in English, ordered to be set up in They return home on queen Elizabeth's
churches, i. 127.
accession, and with what temper, 105.
Erastus's famous book De Excom- Their good resolutions, 107.-See Re-
municatione, anecdote of it, i.' 465, n. formers.
His principles, ii. author's preface, ix.
Erudition of a Christian Man, a re- Factories, English, in Holland, regu-
markable book, called the King's Book, lations of them projected by Laud, ii.
an account of, i. 29, and n. Remarks 205.
Fagius comes to England, i. 42. His
Essex, earl of, his character, ii. 314. bones dug up and burnt by the Papists,
Character of his party, 315. Arrives in 89.
London after the battle of Edge-hill, iii. Fairfax, general, his character, iii. 228.
1. Is defeated in Cornwall, 89. He is King's clergy's petition to him, 358.
removed, 228. His death and character, Counter-petition of the Presbyterian
clergy to him, 359. He suppresses the
Essex, petitions for their deprived mi- cavaliers in Kent and Essex, 407.
nisters, i. 328, 349. Names of those that Faith, the first reformers' opinion about
were suspended, 345, n.
it, i. 29, n.
Et cetera oath, ii. 302. Objections Falkland, lord, his speech for reform-
against it, 325.
ing the hierarchy, ii. 365. Against the
Evans, Dr. John, some account of, p. earl of Strafford, 379.
xxi of memoirs of Neal prefixed to vol. False news. proclamation against
spreading, iv. 414.
Evans, Catherine, &c. travels and Family of love, an enthusiastic sect, i.
history of, v. 234.
Ewins, Mr. some particulars of him, Farmer, Richard, some account of, v.
v. 199, and n.
Exchequer shut up, iv. 405.
Fast, voted by the commons, i. 297.
Exclusion bill brought in, iv. 452. Forbid by the queen, ib. Parliament's
Brought in again, 458. 467.
monthly one, iii. 37. The king's in op-
Excommunication, Puritans' notion of position, 38. Parliament's kept on Christ-
it, i. 427, and n. Terrible consequences of mas-day, 140. Occasional fasts, 38.
it in spiritual courts, ii. 32. Canon about Fastings of the clergy put down, i. 297.
it, 304. Opinions of the Presbyterians, Feasts of dedication, ii. 214. iii. 164.
Independents, and Erastians, on it, iii. Their rise, 168.
242. Ordinance for it, 244.
Featley, Dr. expelled the assembly of
Executions for Treason, a book so divines, and taken into custody as a spy,
called, quoted, i. 88.
jr. 79. His death, 267. An account of
Exercises, religious.—See Prophesy- his book against the Baptists, 268, n.
His challenge in defence of the church of
Exeter besieged by a Popish faction, England, 268. His character, and last
in Edward VI.'s time, i. 48. The inha-
bitants relieved by lord Russel, ib. It Fell, Dr. vice-chancellor of Oxford,
surrenders to the parliament-army, and treats the parliament's visiters with con-
the princess Henrietta, the king's tempt, iii. 374, 375. Is deprived of his
daughter, made prisoner there, but vice-chancellorship, and taken into cus-
escapes to France, iii. 272.
tody, 377. Some farther account of him,
Exhortation to the Governors, &c. a 388. His death, &c. v. 47, 48.
book published by Mr. Penry in 1588, Fell, Mrs. M. persecuted, v. 224.
Fellows, form of inducting the new
Exhortation to the taking of the solemn ones at Cambridge, iii. 106.
league and covenant, iii. 63. Answered, Felton, stabs the duke of Buckingham,
Exiles for religion in queen Mary's Fenner, Mr. defends the Puritans, i.
days, i. 74. 93. Their petition to her in 389, 390.
behalf of the sufferers at home, 84. Dis- Feoffees, censured in the star-cham-
putes among them about the ceremonies ber, ii. 201.
and service-book, which gave rise to the Ferrars, bishop, burnt, i. 84. He was
Puritans, 93. They appeal to Calvin, against the Popish garments, 157.
96. Some of them set up the Geneva dis- Field, Mr. suspended, i. 328.
cipline, 97. Their reasons for laying Field and Wilcox imprisoned for the
aside the rites and ceremonies, 98. Re- admonition to the parliament, i. 231.
marks upon the breach between them, Their apology, 232. Their supplication,
ib. Farther difference among them, 100. 235. Their confession of faith, and pre-