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puritans 177 Several of them refuse bishopries 480 . Their prin-
ciples compared with those of the other reformers 182 &c. Some of
them refuse livings, and others comply for the present 208 Their
proposals in convocation for a farther reformation 210 211 . They
write to the courtiers against pressing the habits 217 Their rea-
sons against them 222 234 n. 237 m. Other things in the church dis-
liked by them 224 Deprived for refusing the habits 235 Farther
severties against them 242 University of Cambridge favorable to
them 243 and n. 245 Sad consequences of their deprivation to them-
selves and the church 246 The hardships they were under 251–
Some continue in the church, others separate 252 Their objections
against the hierarehy, &c. 257 Agree with the conformists in doc-
trine 261 A meeting of them broke up at Plumber's-Hall, and
their examination before the bishop of London, &c. 263 Their suf.
ferings 266 Their zeal 269 Their loyalty 274 The laws against
the papists turned against them 275 Their courage and integrity
in confessing what they believed to be the truth 276 and n. The
difficulties they labored under in their ordinations 283 358 Far-
ther hardships put upon them by the clergy in convocation 288–
And by archbishop Parker 294 More of them suspended 293–
They apply to parliament 300 Their admonitions to them 301–
They gain ground 313 Erect a presbytery at Wandsworth 314. A
severe persecution began against them 317 They offer a public
disputation 320 Deprived, for refusing to subscribe two forms of
the ecclesiastical commissioners 324 New forms of subscription 327
Their ministers caressed by the people 329 Their separate com-
munions, and the protestation of the members-330 Dutch and
French churches forbid to admit them to their communion 332 A
sham plot fathered on them 846 . Diligence of their preachers 350
Their associations ib. And conclusions therein 351 More of their
ministers suspended 333 Several of them ordained at Antwerp 364
Farther severities against them 368 373 374 375 The third period
of puritanism commences with the Brownists 376 n. They are re-
ceived into gentlemen's houses 381 Supplication of the justices in
their favor 387. A great many more of their ministers suspended
399 The hardships they were under from Whitgift's articles 400
401 Petitions in their favor 403 The lord treasurer and the coun-
eil write to the archbishop in their favor 416 42.1 They obtain a
kind of conference at Lambeth 422 Bishop Aylmer's severities
against them 425 &c. More of their ministers suspended 426 428
Their farther hardships 484 &c. Their book of discipline 439 Ap-
ply to parliament 440 Their proposals for reform 441 Their sup-
plication 442 Bishops’ answer to their proposals 443 They ap-
ply to convocation 418 Their apology to the church, and propo-
sals to the archbishop 449 Supplicate parliament again 460 Bill
for farther reform 467 Ballard's judgment of them 469 They re-
move farther from the church; their form of subseription to the
book of discipline 470 Names who signed the book of discipline
471 m. Farther sufferings 472 Their quiet behavior 474 Peti-
tion the queen 476 Apply to the court of aldermen, but in vain 476
Proceedings in their classes 478 Apply again to parliament 484
Farther sufferings 502 The ministers address the queen, and vin-
dicate themselves from all charges, &c. 506 and appendix No. W.
vol. v.th. Some of them take the oath ea: o: and diseover their
synods 509 Their opinion of the nature of Christ's sufferings a 49
They are turned over to the assizes 552 The controversy between
them and the church ceases for a time 555 Summary of the eon-
troversy with them in the reign of queen Elizabeth 558 Their
principles and character 559 560 Sir Francis Walsingham’s ae-
count of the queen's conduct towards them 561 Remarks upon it
563 King James Ist, an enemy to them vol. ii author's preface p
37 They increase under his reign, and the cause ib. and 39 Com-
bined against by the Arminians, &c. ib. 38 Their expectations
from James I. ii. 28 Millenary petition 31 Answered by the uni-
versity of Oxford 33 Conference with the bishops at Hampton-
Court 35 &c. How they were treated 44 &c. Refuse to be con-
cluded by it, and reasons 46 Offer an answer in writing 47 Procla-
mation against them 51 Struggles in convocation to no purpose 54
Bishop Rudd speaks in their favor ib. &c. Canons against them 58
&c. To suffer excommunication 62 Persecution of them revived
66 Furiously carried on 68 Many retire to Holland 69 Differ
about the lawfulness &e. of separation from the church 73 Gun-
powder-plot to be fathered on them 76 Their arguments returned
upon that of the bishops against tolerating them 77 Offer a publie
disputation 78 Arguments against subscribing the book of com-
mon-prayer 79 Against the ceremonies, and partieularly the sur-
plice 79 81 Against the cross in baptism 80 81 Against kneeling
at the sacrament 80 83 Against ceremonies 80 Remove farther
from the church, and the occasion 84 Their principles about reli-
gion in general, the church, ministers of the word, elders, and
church-censures, and concerning the civil magistrate 85 86 87 8s 89
Their protestation on the king's supremacy 90 And petition for
liberty of conscience 92 They protest their loyalty ib. The un-
reasonableness of persecuting them 93 Petition of parliament in
their favor 102 Several emigrate to Ireland 123 Rejoice at the
elector palatine being chosen i. of Bohemia 144. They settle in
New-England 147 Distinction of church and state puritans 148
i,j puritans 154 Gain ground 163 Bishop Williams favor-
able to them 197 More emigrate to New-England 229 278 383290
840, Hardships in relation to the book of sports 267 Indiscreet
zeal 290 Their courage 310 Forbade to leave the kingdom 813
Remarks on that severity ib. They increase ib. What they aimed
at in Charles Ist's time 466 Their petition for reformation 515–
Character of the puritan clergy 588 Their political behavior 584
Their vindication 585 Sufferings of the puritan elergy iii 50 55
Of those who were ejected at the restoration 150 Severely prosecut-
ed by Laud 229 230 The name of puritans is sunk, and they are
spoken of under other titles 155 Changed to that of protestant
non-conformists iv 418
Pury aldermau, his speech against deans and chapters ii 457

Pym Mr. his speech in parliament ii.211 Character 372 Death &c.
lii 120 His vindication of himself 121 His body dug up iv 387.

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Quakers, their rise iii. 369 bog iv 55 First called by that name, and
why 60 and 61 n Their behavior 61. Their doctrines 63 and n—
The title of quakers not adopted by themselves 64. Their impres-
sive appellation of friends enforced from scripture, ib. Their forgiv-
ing temper under injuries illustrated by facts 91 m. Their history
continued 174 Their extravagancies 475 Windication 175 m.—
Their situation under Cromwell 296 Many persecuted in the west,
&c. 297 &c. Remarks 298 299 General Monk’s kindness towards
them 207 Remarks, ib. They address King Charles, and avow
their innoceney 348 Publish a declaration also, ib. Petition for a
toleration 388 Act against them 389 and n. Their sufferings 389
m. 390 n. 432 The effect of the act of uniformity and corporation act
on them 398 m. Their courage &c.474475 m. Their history contin-
ued 518 552 Their monthly and yearly meetings 537 Their gener-
al character 543 544 Publish an account of their sufferings v 81–
They address 91 In vain 92 Their history continued 124 138–
Avail themselves of the declaration of indulgence 124. Their charit
to other dissenters, ib. and 125 Their persecutions, particular .
ferings, &e. 125 135 &e. Exert themselves to promote liberty of con-
science 185 Grant of William Penn 137 Consequences 138 Ad-
dress James on his accession v 140 Of the reality of this address
440 m Summary account of their sufferings 157 158 On their peti-
tion 157 The penal laws on which they suffered 138 n Their ad-
dress of thanks for James's indulgence 174 and n. Their history
eontinued 243 259 Memoirs of principle members, men and women,
ib. They abrogate sexual distinctions 258
Queen of Charles I. her character, and influence over the king ii. 176
391 Her negociations in Holland 535 556 Achief means of bring-
ing on the civil war 591 Sends arms, &e. to the king iii. 34. And
men and money 48. On which the commons impeach her of high
treason, ib. King's letter to her 124 Laud forbids the clergy to pray
for her conversion 236 Letters of her’s to the king 257 259 321–
Again, with his answers 271 She presses him to comply with the
presbyterians 355
Queen mother, her catholic court at Somerset-House iv 892
Queen of Bohemia.-Refer to Bohemia.
Querela Cantabrigiensis, by Dr. Barwick, extract from iii 145

R.

Radcliffe Dr. some account of iii 451
Ralphson Mr. his sufferings v 97
Itapin, some remarks on him, ii 468

Rawlin Mr. mentioned p 19 of Neal’s life, prefixed to vol. in
Reading taken by the king iii. 27. Retaken by the earl of Essex 4s

Reasons taken out of God's Word, &c. a treatise by Mr. Jacob, a

zealous puritan, printed in 1604 ii 73
Rebellion, the puritans vindicate themselves from the eharge i 510
Recognition of the government imposed by Cromwell on his parlia-
ment iv. 118
Reformation, state of religion in England before it i 49. Wiekliffe's
attempts towards it 51 52 53 Rise of it in Henry VIIIth’s time so
A remarkable circumstance at this period 61 The body of inferior
clergy against it 64 And also the monks and friars 65 A further
account of the state of it in this reign 7172,73 75 79 84 Obstacles
to its progress 74 State of it at the king's death 85 The parties
for and against it, on Edward VIth's succession 89 R. The begin-
ning and progress of it in this reign 90, &c. Reformation of the
communion, and other offices 96 117 Of the ecelesiastical laws,
which do not take place 405 Of the doetrines of the ekureh 146–
Blemishes of the reformation 120 It was left imperfect 121 Far-
ther progress of it intended 122 &c. Reflections by the editor, on
the principles upon which it was founded, in opposition to the con-
duct of the reformers 124 Hopes of the progression of the reforma-
tion done away by queen Mary 131 132 184 Revives under queen
Elizabeth 162, &c. Advice of foreign divines about it 164 The
clergy in convocation against it 180 The populace for it 191—
Goes on but slowly 205 Attempts in convoeation for a farther re-
formation 210 . Unsuccessful but by a single proxy 211. It is in
great danger by the queen's sickness 270 Popish confederacy to
hanish it out of the world 271 Parliament for a farther reform 283
287. 297 Stopped by the queen 283 Farther proceedings in parliament
in favor of it 461 468, &c. Again stopped by the queen 468 ; see also
484 Reformation of doctrine required in the Hampton-Court con-
ference ii 40 Reform in the manners of people remarkable in the
parliament times, and in their army 581 582
Iteformers in Henry VIIIth's time, their sentiments in sundry points,
i 79 m. Their fatal mistake about uniformity 97 178 Are divided
about the habits or vestments 98 Many of them of perseeuting
principles 102 Which gave great advantage to the papists 104
Several fly beyond sea in queen Mary's reign 128.-See Exiles.
The declaration of faith of those that were imprisoned 135, Divid-
ed about discipline and ceremonies in queen Elizabeth's time 180
Their declaration of faith, in the beginning of her reign 200
Refugees' return in Edward VIth's reign i so In queen Elizabeth's
163 164—See Exiles.
Regency appointed during the minority of Edward VIth. i 88
Regicides tried, and many executed iv. 387 38s 339 Remarks 340 and
m. Three more executed 393
Relicks and images destroyed i85 66
Religion, sad state of it is 15 862 868 Religious assemblies broke up
338 The oceasion of them ib. Puritans' opinion of religion ii. 85
Unsettled state of it 486 491 Parliament's propositions relating te

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'it 553 Debated at the treaty of Uxbridge iii 260 Propositions re-
lating to it sent to the king at Newcastle 351 State of it 466 Un-
der the rump parliament iv. 42 Articles relating to it in Crom-
well’s instrument of government 101. Affairs of it in his time 121
Committee draw up the fundamentals of it 122 Article relating to
it in the humble petition and advice 192 State of it after the res-
toration 392
Religion of Protestants a safe way to Salvation, an excellent treatise
by Chillingworth iii 116
Religious Peace, a pamphlet by L. Busher, published in 1614; a de-
fence of general toleration iii. 542
Remonstrance of parliament against papists 150 0f king Charles's
third parliament 201 204 0f the long parliament, against papists,
484 Their grand remonstrance 507 509 Petition presented with
it 511
Itemoval of certain Imputations, &c. a pamphlet published by the mi-
misters of Devon and Cornwall, to vindicate their loyalty ii 92 An
animated extract 93
Republicans, two sorts of, and Cromwell's management of them iv 112
They plot against him 119
Itesponses first adopted at the reformation i preface 3
Restoration of Charles II. iv.269, &c. Of the times preceding 298
Of the times that followed ib.
Revels. Refer to Wakes.
Revolution, reflections on, and on the act of toleration v 260 &e.
Iteynolds Dr. his remarks on Bancroft's sermon about the divine right
of episcopacy i 481 m. His part in the Hampton-Court conference
ii 40 &c. His death and character, remarkable case of him and his
brother 97
Reynolds Dr. Edward, some account of him iii 455 His behavior in
the Savoy conference iv 371 His death, &c. v 43 and n.
Rhemist Testament, Cartwright forbid to answer it i 459 ii. 114
Ridley Dr. preaches against images in churches i 89 Succeeds Bon-
nor in the bishoprie of London 104 Is very zealous about the
habits 108 110 Relaxes in his opinion of them 113 Burnt with
bishop Latimer at Oxford 121 Was utterly against the popish gar-
ments at last 218 249
Ring in marriage, why the puritans disliked it i 260
Rippon Mr. the Brownist, inscription on his coffin i 295
Rippon, treaty of it ii 364
Rippon Rev. Dr. his edition of the baptist confession of faith, noticed,
with others v 16
Rites and Ceremonies, of retaining the popish ones i 97 Reasons of
the English exiles at Geneva against them 155—See also Ceremo-
nies`anon about them isso
Roberts Dr. some account of iii 458
Robinson Rev. John, the first independent ii 72 His parting, speech
to his congregation, at their going to New-England 146 fi. takes
leave of them 147

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