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Feasts of dedication ii.263 iii.207 Their rise 214 Featly Dr. expelled the assembly of divines, and taken into custody as a spy iii. 114 His death 319 . An account of his book against the baptists ib. n. His challenge in defence of the church of England 320 His character, and last prayer 321 Fell Dr. vice-chancellor of Oxford treats the parliament's visiters with contempt iii 435 436 Is deprived of his vice chancellorship, and taken into custody 438 Some farther account of him 45i. His death, &c. v. 189 190 s Fell Mrs. M. persecuted iv 528 Fellows, form of inducting the new ones at Cambridge iii 1.44 Felton stabs the duke of Buckingham ii 208 Fenner Mr. defends the puritans i 473.474 Feoffees censured in the star-chamber ii 249 Ferrars bishop, burnt i 140 He was against the popish garments 21s Field Mr. suspended i 405 Field and Wileox imprisoned for the admonition to the parliament i 3ot Their apology 302 Their supplication 304. Their confession of faith, and preface to it 303 m. &c. Their conference with the archbishop's chaplain 804 And hard usage ib. Field conventicles, act against v 410 Fifth-inonarchy men, their plot against Cromwell iv 210 Their insurrection after the restoration 343 844 m. Consequences of it 344 Disowned by the independents 345 By the baptists 346 and n. By the quakers 348 and n. Fifths of estates allowed wives and children of delinquents iii 62 And of ejected clergymen 153 Finch lord ehief justice, his eharacter ii 479 Finch Rev. Mr. his case iii. 55 Finch Dr. sent to invite the prince of Orange, by the heads of colleges, to Oxford v n10 o Fire of London iv. 446 Produces a sort of liberty to the non-conformists 447 Firmin Mr. George, his character of Mr. Marshall iv 1:0 First-fruits and tenths See Annates Fisher bishop, refuses to take the oath of succession and supremaey i 64 Beheaded for it ib. and 71 Fisher Mr. Samuel, his death, &c. iv. 445 Fitz-Harris's sham plot v 74. He is executed 75 Foot'. king goes to seize ii 525 Authors of that project 527 and 71. Five-mile act, against nonconformist ministers iv 440 441 n. Five points, a declaration forbidding to preach on them iii.222 224 Fleetwood lieutenant-general for deposing Richard Cromwell iv. 235 Henry Cromwell’s setter to him 237 His death 239 Fletcher Dr. made bishop of London, and persecutes the puritans i 542 The queen displeased at his second marriage; his death ib.
Ford Mr. and others expelled the university for preaching against Arminianism and the new ceremonies ii. 244 Foreign protestants take sanctuary in England i84 Their sentiments about the habits and ceremonies 224 &e. Foreign protestant churches disowned ii 286 Laud discourages them iii. 231 283 288 Forma promissionis et objurationis i 324 Forms, &c., a variety of them in different churches, allowed even by the papists i 97 This complained of in the church of England 214 Fownes Mr. George, history of v 230 240 Fox Mr. John, his letter to Dr. Humphreys i 205 His Acts and Monuments 213 Neglected by the church for scrupling the habits 214 Summoned before the commissioners, but refuses to subscribe 236 Intercedes with the queen to spare some anabaptists that were condemned to be burnt 346 His death and character 479 For George, an account of him and his parents iv 55 &c. and ns. His sufferings 58 50 and ms. Is joined by others 00 A farther account of him 299 526 527 533 &c. v. 123 &c. Fores and Firebrands, authors of v 1.32 m. France, war with it ii 198 French ambassador's speech to the proteetor iv 111 . Their conquests 433 Declare war with the Dutch, and over-run their country 553 Their ministers employed to enforce the idea of king Charles's being a protestant 258 &c. Their conduct after the restoration 384 Frankfort, the congregation there, and their manner of worship i 150 Interrupted by Dr. Cox and his party 153 Remarks on that affair 455 The congregation divided again 157 Their new book of discipline ib. Frederick elector palatine marries the princess Elizabeth ii 420 Chosen king of Bohemia 143 Defeated, and driven out of his kingdom 145 Freemen of London to be disfranchised for not going to church i 268 Free-Will, the first reformers opinion about it i 80 Rise of the controversy about it 145–See Predestination. Freke Dr. made bishop of Norwich i 353 His severity against the puritans 367 And against the Brownists 380 His articles against the justices ib. French church in London restored i 196–See Dutch. French match ii 162 Completed, and the consequences of it 176 177 Frewen Dr. an account of iv. 290 and n. Frith John, burnt i 65 Frith Simon, publishes a book against friars i 64 Fry John, his case iii 541 Fuce Joseph, his sufferings iv 531 Fuller Mr. his sufferings ii 68 Fuller and Grey's idea of superstition ii 493 m. Fundamentals in religion, attempts to settle them iv. 122 Committee to draw them up ib. The articles 123 Remarks 124
Gag, a new for the old Gospel, some account of this workii 164 And of the work, “Apello Cesarem' 166 187 190 Gale Mr. Theophilus, his death and character v by and n. Galloway Mr. P. his account of the Hampton-court conference ii 39 Gangraena, Mr. Edwards's iii 366 Remarks 368 540 542 Gaping Gulph, a treatise against the designed French match with the queen, for which the author &c. had their hands eut off i 871 Gardiner bishop, sent to the Fleet prison for protesting against the injunctions and homilies i v2 His farther persecution 100 Deprived of his bishopric 115 Restored by queen Mary 128 Commissioned to persecute the protestants 138 . His eruelty to Dr. Taylor the martyr 189 His farther eruelties 141 His remarkable illness and death ib. Gardiner Mr his melancholy case, and hard usage i459
‘Garments popish.-See Habits.
Gataker Mr. Thomas, his death, &c. iv 150 Gatches Raymond, his letter to Mr. Baxter, on the king's constancy in religion iv 258 Gatford’s treatise for the vindication of the use of the common prayer mentioned iv. 27 Gauden Dr. his protestation against trying the king iii 516 - The au. thor of Eikoon Basilike 528 His behavior in the Savoy conference iv. 371 Gaunt Mrs. burnt v 148 Gawton Mr. his bold letter to the bishop of Norwich, isã4 General assembly in Scotland, their protestation against setting up bishops there ii 106 General o, at Glasgow 834 Dissolved, but continues sitting, and their reasons for it 386 Their acts 387. They depose the bishops 388 General assembly at Edinbur 345 Their reasons to induce the convention of states to assist t English parliament iii. 89 General and particular baptists iii 178 Geneva discipline'set up by some of the English exiles at Geneva i 154 Geneva divines, their opinion of the habits, &c. i 126 Geneva bible, account of it i 95 ii. 113 Gerhard and Vowel executed iv 115 Lord Clarendon's account of , their dying behavior ib. n. German and Dutch church established in London i 114 Put down by Queen Mary 129 Restored under Queen Elizabeth 196 Forbid to admit puritans to their communion 333–See Dutch. Germany kindly shelters the reformers who fled from Queen Mary’s persecution i preface 4 Disputes there occasiored by the interim 109 - : &errard Mr. burnt i 79 Gibson William, history of v 248
Gifford Mr. his sufferings i 427
Goodwin Mr. John, some account of him and his writings iii 388— . .
His reply to Mr. Jenkins 889 Writes in defence of the king's death 530 His book burnt iv 342 * Goodwin Dr. Thomas, his death and character v 61 and n. Good works, our first reformers’ opinion about them i 84 m. Goodyear Thomas, his ill treatment iv 520 Goring lord, his character iii 127 Gosnold Mr. John, (a friend of Tillotson's) some account of v 241– His treatise on baptism and laying on of hands 242 Gospellers. congregations of reformers so called in queen Mary’s reign, their places of meeting, their discovery, and fate i 148 * Gouge Dr. William, his death and character iv 110 414 n.
Gouge Mr. Thomas, his death &c. v. 82 and n. ** Gough's history of the quakers, abstracted in this edition, see vol iv editor’s advertisement, &c.
Gov.au captain executed in Scotland iv 883 *
on in notes of p 28 29 57 85 &c. 168 207 22s 256 269 752's 296 314 388 389-416 483 Quoted, and observed on also in the notes of a vol. iii in p 2s 29 30 3171 80 103 129 130 164 189 21s 249 270 354 355 404 422 475 501 502 505 506 iv. 196 200 210 References &c. to him iv 227 341 380 451 452 v 47 48 Grievances complained of by the puritans i 462 In the state ii. 99– Petitions about them 101 &c. In religion 509 Grimstone Sir Harbottle, his speech against Laud ii 389 Grindal Dr. made bishop of London i 182 Was against the habits, though he conformed 221 Of a mild temper 130 147 Several puritans examined before him 263 White’s smart letter to him 268– He is made archbishop of York 282 Suppresses a letter to the queen from the elector palatine in favor of the puritans 289 Cannot go the lengths of archbishop Parker 295 Sampson’s plain dealing with ... him 839 He is made arehbishop of Canterbury 349 Petitions to , him in behalf of Mr. Stroud 355. He regulates the propheeyings say "Refuses to put them down, and writes to the queen in their behalf 361 For o he is sequestered and confined 862 He submits in
* part ib. Licenses puritan ministers o!. 367 Admits of pres
yterian ordination 386 His death and character 394 Grosvenor Dr. B. p 25 of life of Neal, prefixed to vol. in. o Growth of Power, and Argument to Grand Juries; a pamphlet supposed by Andrew Marvell, great rewards offered for the author, &c. V 37
Gualter, his advice to the English reformers i 164. Their answers
165 His letters against the habits 225
Guest Dr. Bishop of Rochester, his opinion of the ceremonies i 221
• Guise Dr. John, p. 23 of the life of Mr. Neal, prefixed to vol in.
Gunning bishop, his behavior in the Suvoy conference iv. 368 371–
Gunpowder plot ii 75 To be fathered on the puritans 76
Guthrie Mr. executed in Scotland iv 881
Haeretico comburendo de act repealed v 47 and n.
Habernfield's plot, archbishop Laud's conduct in relation to it iii.289
Habits or vestments, the reformers' opinions of them i98 Who were the heads of the two parties ib. Rise of the controversy about them 408 Hooper refuses them 110 Judgment of foreign divines about them 111 And of the reforming clergy at home ii.3 and n. The puritans write to the courtiers against pressing them 246. But the bishops are for enforcing them 217 More sentiments of the first re