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face to it, 234, 1, &c. Their conference Fox, Mr. John, his letter to Dt. Hum-
with the archbishop's chaplain, 235. phreys, i. 145. His Acts and Monuments,
And hard usage, ib.

153. Neglected by the church for scru-
Field conventicles, act against, iv. pling the habits, ib. Summoned before
500.

the commissioners, but refuses to sub-
Fifth-monarchy men, their plot against scribe, 173. Intercedes with the queen
Cromwell, iv. 170. Their insurrection to spare some Anabaptists that were con-
after the Restoration, 278, 279, n. Con- demned to be burnt, 273. His death and
sequences of it, 279. Disowned by the character, 394, 395.
Independents, 280. By the Baptists, Fox, George, an account of him and
281, and n. By the Quakers, 282, and n. his parents, iv. 29, &c. and ns. His suf-

Fifths of estates allowed wives and ferings, 31, 32, and ris. Is joined by
children of delinquents, iii, 33. And of others, 33. A farther account of him, v.
ejected clergymen, 114.

206. 222, 223. 228. 253, &c.
Finch, lord-chief-justice, his character, Foxes and Firebrands, authors of, iv.
ii. 135.

435, n.
Finch, Rev. Mr. his case, iii. 26.

France, war with it, ii. 154. French
Finch, Dr. sent to invite the prince ambassador's speech to the protector, iv.
of Orange, by the heads of colleges, to 79. Their conquests, 360. Declare war
Oxford, v. 66.

with the Dutch, and overrun their coun-
Fire of London, iv. 372. Produces a try, 413. Their ministers employed to
sort of liberty to the Nonconformists, enforce the idea of king Charles's being
373.

a Protestant, 214, &c. Their conduct
Firmin, Mr. George, his character of after the Restoration, 315.
Mr. Marshall, iv, 134.

Frankfort, the congregation there, and
First-fruits and tenths.See Andates. their manner of worship, i. 94. Inter-

Fisher, bishop, refuses to take the rupted by Dr. Cox and his party, 96.
oath of succession and supremacy, i. 14. Remarks on that affair, 98. The congre-
Beheaded for it, 15, and 22.

gation divided again, 100. Their new
Fisher, Mr. Samuel, his death, &c. iv, book of discipline, ib.
S71.

Frederick elector palatine marries the
Fitz-Harris's sham plot, iv. 467. He is princess Elizabeth, ii. 86. Chosen king
executed, 468.

of Bohemia, 108. Defeated, aud dri-
Five members, king goes to seize, ii. ven out of his kingdom, 109.
457. Authors of that project, 458, and n. Freemen of London to be disfran-

Five-mile act, against Nonconformist chised for not going to church, i. 197.
ministers, iv. 366, 367, n.

Free-will, the first reformers' opinion
Five points, a declaration forbidding about it, i. 29, n. Rise of the contro-
to preach on thenu, iii. 179, 180.

versy about it, 89.-- See Predestina-
Fleetwood, lieutenant-general, for de- tion.
posing Richard Cromwell, iv. 192. Hen- Freke, Dr. made bishop of Norwich,
ry Cromwell's letter to him, 194. His i. 280. His severity against the Puritans,
death, 196.

292: And against the Brownists, 305.
Fletcher, Dr. made bishop of London, His articles against the justices, ib.
and persecutes the Puritans, i. 450. The French church in London restored, i.
queen displeased at his second mar- 137.-See Dutch.
riage; his death, 451.

French match, ii. 125. Completed,
Ford, Mr. and others expelled the and the consequences of it, 133, 134.
university for preaching against Armini- Frewen, Dr. an account of, iv. 243,
anism and the new ceremonies, ij. 196.

Foreign Protestants take sanctuary in Frith, John, burnt, i. 16.
England, i. 42. Their sentiments about Frith, Simon, publishes a book against
the habits and ceremonies, 163, &c. friars, i. 15.
Foreign Protestant churches disowned, Fuce, Joseph, his sufferings, v. 226,
ij. 235. Laud discourages them, iii. 187. 227.
189. 193.

Fuller, Mr. his sufferings, ii. 39.
Forma, promissionis et objurationis, i. Fuller and Grey's idea of supersti-
258.

tion, ii. 427, n.
Forms, &c. a variety of them in dif- Fundamentals in religion, attempts
ferent churches, allowed even by the to settle them, iv. 89. Committee to
Papists, i. 14. This complained of in the draw them up, ib. The articles, 89, &c.
church of England, 154.

Remarks, 91.
Fownes, Mr.George, history of, v. 199,
200,

Gag, a new for the old Gospel, some

and n.

account of this work, ii. 127. And of Elizabeth, 136. Forbid to admit Puri-
the work, Apello Cesarem, 127. 143. tans to their communion, 261.--See
146.

Dutch.
Gale, Mr. Theophilus, his death and Germany kindly shelters the reformers
character, iv. 451, 452, n.

who fled from queen Mary's persecution,
Galloway, Mr. P. his account of the i. preface, vi. Disputes there occasioned
Hampton-court conference, ii. 12. by the Interim, 55.

Gangræna, Mr. Edwards's, iii. 310. Gerrard, Mr. burnt, i. 28.
Remarks, 312.

Gibson, William, history of, v. 267.
Gaping Gulf, a treatise against the Gifford, Mr. his sufferings, i. 347.
designed French match with the queen, Giles's, St. church, consecrated by
for which the author, &c. had their hands Laud, ii. 192.
cut off, i. 296.

Gillibrand's almanack, iii. 181. 183.
Gardiner, bishop, sent to the Fleet Gilpin, Mr. Bernard, his death and
prison for protesting against the injunc- extraordinary character, i. 315, &c.
tions and homilies, i. 40. His farther per- Glamorgan, earl of, his treaty with the
secution, 47. Deprived of his bishop- Irish Papists, iii. 225.
rick, 61. Restored by queen Mary, 73. Gloria patri, of standing up at it, iii.
Commissioned to persecute the Protest- 175.
ants, 83. His cruelty to Dr. Taylor the Gloucester, city of, besieged by
martyr, 84. His farther cruelties, 85. Charles I. but relieved by the earl of
His remarkable illness and death, 86. Essex. iii, 20.

Gardiner, Mr. his melancholy case, Godfathers and godmothers, opinion
and hård usage, i. 377.

of the Puritans about them, i. 194.
Garments, Popish.-See Habits. Godfrey, sir Ed. particulars of his

Gataker, Mr. Thomas, his death, &c. murder, iv. 448, and 1.
iv. 115.

Good, Mr. of Exeter, prevails with
Gatches, Raymond, his letter to Mr. the ministers to enter into an association
Baxter, on the king's constancy in reli- of concord, &c. iv. 75.
gion, iv. 214.

Goodman, a priest, reprieved by the
Gatford's treatise for the vindication king, ii. 372, 373.
of the use of the common prayer men- Goodwin, Dr. Thomas, retires to Hol-
tioned, iv. 101.

land, ii. 288.
Gauden, Dr. his protestation against Goodwin, Mr. John, some account of
trying the king, iii. 448. The author of him and his writings, iii. 330. His reply
Eikoon Basilikè, 459. His behaviour in to Mr. Jenkins, ib. Writes in defence of
the Savoy conference, iv. 303.

the king's death, 461. His book burnt,
Gaunt, Mrs. burnt, v. 9.

iv. 277.
Gawton, Mr. his bold letter to the Goodwin, Dr. Thomas, his death and
bishop of Norwich, i. 280.

character, iv. 455, and n.
General assembly in Scotland, their Good works, our first reformers' opi-
protestation against setting up bishops nion about them, i. 30, n.
there, ii. 74. General assembly at Glas- Goodyear, Thomas, his ill treatment,
gow, 280. Dissolved, but continues sit-
ting, and their reasons for it, 281. Their Goring, lord, his character, iii. 91.
acts, 283. They depose the bishops, ib. Gosnold, Mr. John(a friend of Tillot-
General assembly at Edinburgh, 290. son's), some account of, v. 201. His treas
Their reasons to induce the convention tise on baptism and laying on of hands,
of states to assist the English parliament, 202.
ii. 56.

Gospellers, congregations of reformers
General and particular Baptists, iii. so called in queen Mary's reign, their
132.

places of meeting, their discovery, and
Geneva discipline set up by some of fate, i. 92.
the English exiles at Geneva, i. 97.

Gouge, Dr. William, his death and
Geneva divines, their opinion of the character, iv. 76.
habits, &c. i. 164.

Gouge, Mr. Thomas, his death, &c. iv.
Geneva Bible, account of it, i. 135. 474,475, n.
ï. 80.

Gough's history of the Quakers, ab-
Gerhard and Vowel executed, iv. 82. stracted in this edition, see vol. v. 203.
Lord Clarendon's account of their dying Govan, captain, executed in Scotland,
behaviour, ib. n.

iv. 313.
German and Dutch church establish- Government, remarks on the change
ed in London, i. 60. Put down by of it on Cromwell's turning out the long-
queen Mary, 74. Restored under queen parliament, iv. 62.

v. 216.

Government of women, a book against, Growth of Power, and Argument to
i. 227.

Grand Juries; a pamphlet, supposed by
Granger, remarks from him, ii. 228, n. Andrew Marvel, great rewards offered

Great seal, a new one ordered by par- for the author, &c. iv. 434.
liament, iii. 86.

Gualter, his advice to the English re-
Greaves, Mr. some account of him, formers, i. 106. Their answers, 107. His
iji. 391.

letters against the habits, 163.
Greenham, Mr. suspended, i. 281. Guernsey and Jersey, reduced to con-

Greenville, sir Rich. his character and formity, ii. 63, &c.
behaviour in the war, iii. 90.

Guest, Dr. bishop of Rochester, bis
Greenwood, the Brownist minister, opinion of the ceremonies, i. 160.
tried with Barrow, &c. and executed, i. Guise, Dr. John, p. xxiii of the life of
436.

Neal prefixed to vol. i. n.
Greenwood, Dr. some account of him, Gunning, bishop, his behaviour in the
jii. 393.

Savoy conference, iv. 300. 303. His zeal
Greenwood, Dr. D. a Presbyterian against the Nonconformists, 396.
divine, vice-chancellor of Oxford, iv, 25. Gunpowder-plot, ii. 45. To be fathered

Grenville, sir John, brings letters on the Puritans, 46.
from the king at Breda to the house of Guthrie, Mr. executed in Scotland,
lords, &c. and his reward for it, iv. 229, iv. 312.
and n. 230.

Grey, lady Jane, proclaimed queen, Habernfield's plot, archbishop Laud's
i. 72. Tried for high-treason, 75. Exe- conduct in relation to it, iii. 195.
cuted with her husband, 76.

Habits or vestments, the reformers'
Grey, Dr. some account of him, and of opinions of them, i. 45. Who were the
his examination of Mr. Neal's history, heads of the two parties, 46. Rise of the
vol. ii. editor's advertisement, p. v. vi. controversy about them, 55. Hooper re-
Quoted, and observed on in notes of p. fuses them, 56. Judgment of foreign di-
2. 29. 55, &c. 130. 162. 181. 208. 220. vines about them, 57. And of the reform-
225. 228. 245. 261. 330. 355. 418. ing clergy at home, 59, 60, n. The
Quoted, and observed on also in the Puritans write to the courtiers against
notes of vol. iii. p. 2---5. 41. 48. 69. 92, pressing them, 155. But the bishops are
93. 124. 147. 175. 204. 223. 299, 300. for enforcing them, 156. More sentiments
345. 361. 411. 435, 436. 439. Refe. of the first reformers about them, 157,
rences, &c. to him, iv. 156, 157, 160. &c. State of the question, 161. Farther
168. 203. 276. 311. 376, 377.443, 444. sentiments of foreign divines on them,

Grievances complained of by the Pu- 163, &c. The English laity averse to
ritans, i. 380. In the state, ii. 68. Peti- them, 166. 187. The bishops' injunctions
tions about them, 70, &c. In religion, 441. for enforcing them, 167. Dr. Humphreys

Grimstone, sir Harbottle, his speech and Sampson cited, and examined about
against Laud, ii. 330.

them, 168. Their arguments against
Grindal, Dr. made bishop of London, them, 169, 170, n. Reasons of the de-
i. 123. Was against the habits, though prived London clergy for refusing them,
he conformed, 159. Of a mild temper, 174, &c. n. They are scrupled by the
168. 183. Several Puritans examined university of Cambridge, 180. Abstract
before him, 198. White's smart letter to of the reasons of the deprived ministers
him, 202. Is made archbishop of York, against them, 183. And of the Puritans
215. Suppresses a letter to the queen in general, 195.
from the elector palatine in favour of the Hacket executed, and the Puritans
Puritans, 221. Cannot go the lengths of not concerned with him, i. 422, 423.
archbishop Parker, 226. Sampson's plain Hackett, Rev. Dr. his defence of deans
dealing with him, 267. He is made arch- and chapters, ii. 392.
bishop of Canterbury, 275. Petitions to Hackstone, his execution, and invin-
him in behalf of Mr. Stroud, 281. He cible courage, iv. 500.
regulates the prophesyings, 283. Re- Hæretico comburendo de, act repealed,
fuses to put them down, and writes to iv. 443, and n.
the queen in their behalf, 286. For which Hakewell, Dr. some account of him,
he is sequestered and confined, 288. He iii. 386.
submits in part, ib. Licenses Puritan Hale, sir Matthew, made lord-chief-
ministers to preach, 292. Admits of justice by Cromwell, iv. 78. His upright
Presbyterian ordination, 310. His death conduct, v. 255.
and character, 318.

Hales, judge, his hard usage, i. 74.,
Grosvenor, Dr. B. p. xxv of life of Hales, John, of Eton, his death, cha.
Neal prefixed to vol. i. n.

racter, and works, iv, 149, 150, n.

Hall, bishop, his divine right of epis-
copacy, ii. 292. Revised and altered by
Laud, 293. His defence of liturgies, 345.
Answered by Smectymnuus, ib. His
concessions about liberty of prayer, 348.
His farther defence of episcopacy, 349.
His death and character, iv. 148, n.

Hall, William, of Congleton, perse-
cuted, v. 250.

Hamilton, marquis of, sent high-com-
missioner into Scotland, ii. 278. De-
claims against lay-elders, 281. Duke
Hamilton enters England with the Scots
army, iii. 408. Is defeated by Crom-
well, 410.

Hammond, Dr. his vindication, iii.
329. Farther account of him, 392. His
protestation against trying the king and
putting him to death, 449. His death
and character, iv. 287.

Hampden, Mr. his character, ii. 316.
His death, &c. iii. 83.

Hampton-Court conference, procla-
mation for it, ii. 8. Persons concerned
in it, 9. Partial accounts of it, 10-18.
First day's conference, 10. Remarks
upon it, 12. Second day's conference,
ib. Remarks upon it, 17. Third day's
conference, 18. Remarks on the whole,
18. Puritans refuse to be concluded by
it, and their reasons, 19.

Happiness, on, a celebrated work, by
Mr. Bolton, ii. 199, 200, n.

Harbour for Faithful Subjects, a trea-
tise against the wealth, &c. of bishops,
by Aylmer, before his own advancement,
i. 276. 353.

Hardcastle, Mr. Thomas, some ac-
count of, v. 199.

Harman, Mr. some account of him, iji.
398.

Harris, Dr. William, some account of
him, p. xxv of life of Neal prefixed to
vol. i. n.

Harris, Dr. of Honiton, his history
quoted, vol. ij. notes to p. 9 and 10. 101,
131. 38+, and in other places ; iii. 291,
292, &c. ns. &c.

Harris, Dr. of Trinity-college, some
account of, ii. 394.

Harris, Dr. John, his death, iv. 188.

Harris, Dr. Robert, his death, &c. iv.
189, 190, n.

Harsnet, bishop, and others, grounds
of his and their rise at court, ii.126, and 11.

Harvey, Mr. suspended, i. 280.

Harwood, Dr. his character of Fell's
Greek Testament, 12mo. v. 47.

Hayden, Rev. Mr. of Devonshire, his
sufferings, ji. 201.

Heads of colleges in Oxford that sub-
mitted to the parliament, and kept their
places, iji. 385. Their characters, ib.
List of those who were ejected, and of

those who succeeded, 388. Character
of the former, ib. &c. Of the latter,392.
Their behaviour, 398. Heads and fel.
lows of colleges restored, iv. 240, &c.

Heath, bishop, deprived, i. 55. 64.
Restored, 73. His speech against the
'act of uniformity, 119. Deprived again,
121.

Heavens, Elizabeth, and Elizabeth
Fletcher, their cruel treatment, v. 213,

and n.

Helwise, Mr. Thomas, an account of
him and his works, v. 142–144.

Henchman, bishop, character of, iv.
444, and n.

Henderson, Mr. his speech against
bishops in the treaty of Uxbridge, iii.
216. His conference with the king about
episcopacy, &c. 283. His first reply,
284. His second, 287. His third, 290.
His pretended recantation, 293. The
falseness of it, 294, and n. See also the
papers in the Appendix, No. X.

Henry VIII. his birth and character,
i. 7. Obtains the title of defender of the
faith, by the pope, for writing against
Luther, ib. Moves the pope to be di-
vorced from his queen Catherine, and
appeals to the principal universities of
Europe, 8. Breaks with the pope for
not granting the divorce, 9. Assumes the
title of supreme head of the church, 10.
Is divorced, and marries Ann Boleyn,
12. The clergy submit to him, 13. Ob-
tains the first-fruits and tenths, 14.
Monasteries surrendered to him, and
suppressed, 16, 17. Articles of religion
devised by him, 19. He is excommuni.
cated by the pope, 21. His injunctions
in consequence, for regulating the beha-
viour of the clergy, 22. Obstacles to a
farther reformation in his reign, 24. He
persecutes the Protestants and Papists,
28. 32. State of the reformation at his
death, 33. His death, 34.

Henry, prince, his death and charac-
ter, ii. 86. His death by poison discuss-
ed, 86, n.

Henry, Mr. Philip, bis sufferings, iv.
474.

Henshaw's, bishop, persecuting spirit,
iv. 396, n.

Heretics, rise of the penal laws
against, i. 5. Reflections thereon, ib.
Some of those laws repealed, 13. 40.
Revived in queen Mary's reign, 82.
Again repealed, 108. Several burnt, 49.

Herle, Mr. Charles, one of the as-
sembly of divines, iii. 47. His opinion
of the apologetical narration of the In-
dependents, &c. 120. Prolocutor, and
one of the committee of the assembly of
divines, for forming the confession of
faith and catechism, iii. 318. His speech

at the conclusion, 323. His death, iv. History of Nonconformity, octavo,
223.

1708, mentioned, iv. 296, n. An account
Hertford, earl of, chosen protector of their meetings; a pamphlet, 137.
and governor of Edward VI. i. 37. Conformist's Plea, 473. Nonconform-

Hertford, marquis of, his declaration ists' Plea, 485.
concerning church-government, with a Histriomatrix, a book against plays,
remark from Warburton, iii. 218, and n. &c. by Mr. Prynne; some account of

Hewet, a poor apprentice, burnt, i. 16. this and his other works, and of the con-

Hewet, Dr. his trial, iv. 171. He is sequences, ii. 226, and n. 227.
condemned and executed, ib.

Hitton, Mr. burnt at Smithfield, i. 16.
Heylip, his unreasonable reflection Hoadley, bishop, a reflection of his,
upon Edward VI. i. 69.

jii. 83, n.
Heywood, justice, stabbed by a Pa- Holdsworth, Dr. some account of, iii.
pist, ii. 371.

100.
Hierarchy of the church, objections of Holgate, archbishop of York, sent to
the Puritans against it, i. 191. Opposed the Tower, i. 73.
by Cartwright, 212. The Brownists' Hollis, Denzil, esq. his character, ii.
opinion of it, 429, n. Petitions against 316.
it, ii. 355, &c. In favour of it, 358, &c. Hollis, the cosmopolite, his memoirs
Ministers' petition for reforming it, 360. quoted, iii. 189, n.
The king interposes in favour of it, ib. Holmby-house, Charles I. carried thi-
Speeches against it, 361, &c. Speeches ther, iii. 304. How he lived there, 303.
for reforming it, 365. Others, for and Holt, in Norfolk, the religious exer-
against it, 389, &c.

cises there, commended by the privy-
High-church clergy, their character, council, i. 263.
iv. 347. Their conduct, 473.

Homilies, first book of, i. 38. A se-
High-commission-court, erected by cond book, 135.
queen Elizabeth, i. preface, viji. The rise Honiton magistrates, at its quarter-
of it, 109. A great grievance to the sessions act with great severity towards
subject, 110. The first in queen Eliza- some Quakers, v. 204. Others at differ-
beth's reign, 131. Their proceedings, ib. ent towns act with great injustice and
167. 170. 172. Their new injunctions, cruelty to them, ib. and 205, &c.
with the consequences of them, 177. Hood, Dr. some account of, iji. 385.
Their arbitrary doings, 235. 255. Their Hooker's Ecclesiastical Polity, ac-
farther proceedings, 247, 248. A new count of that book, i. 446. General
one appointed, and the preamble to the principles contained in it, ib. Remarks
commission, 330, and n. Copy of it, ib. upon them, 447.
The reason of the name, and their juris- Hooker, Rev. Mr. removes to New-
diction, 331, &c. Their powers debated, England, ii. 230.
332. Their power of imprisonment, 334. Hooper, bishop, his character, i. 55.
Of their fines, and power to frame arti- Refuses the habits, and his reasons for
cles for the clergy, ib. Manner of their it, 56. Ill treated for it, 58. Complies a
proceeding, and form of citation, 335, little, and is made bishop of Gloucester,
&c. Their interrogatories framed by ib. His character as a bishop and a
Whitgift, 337, n. Their prohibition to preacher, 59. Imprisoned by queen
preach in the city without a licence, 392. Mary, 73. His martyrdom, 83. His ex-
Their powers debated in Mr. Cawdery's cellent letters to Bullinger, &c. ib.
case, 420. Their cruelty set forth by Horn, Dr. fies beyond sea, i. 74.
the Brownists, 431. Their proceedings Made bishop of Winchester, 123.
against the Puritans, ii. 37. Petition Preaches for the habits, 156. But was
of the parliament against it, 71. Griev- not fond of them at first, 158.
ances in its execution, 73. Summary Hornbeck, professor, translates into
account of their arbitrary proceedings, Latin the Independents' declaration of
137. Farther account of them, 284. Act faith, iv. 174.
for its abolition, 406.

Hotham, sir John, his character, ii.
High court of justice for the trial of 316. Proclaimed a traitor by the king,
Charles I. iii. 454.

476.
Hildersham, Mr. his form of recanta- House and field conventicles in Scot-
tion and sufferings, i. 394. His death land, iv. 500.
and character, ii. 197.

Howe, Mr. his conversation with
Hill, Dr. some account of, ii. 103. archbishop Tillotson, on his sermon
His death, iv. 77, and n.

preached 1680, vol. i. preface, xiji, n.
Hill, Mr. called Consul Bibulus by Howe, Mr. Samuel, some account of
Laud, and why, iii. 202.

him, ij. 341, and n. Of his treatise, en-

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