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state of religion in his reign ib., Character of him and his court 166 Supplemental renarks to his reign, by the editor 169 17s James II. His first speech to the privy-council v 143 Universities’ addresses to him 144 And the quakers' ib., Begins with arbitrary and severe methods 145 His severity towards his enemies ib. Meets his parliament 147 His severe prosecution of the whigs 151 His speech to his parliament 153 An open war between him and the chureh 158 He caresses the dissenters 160 Ereets an eeclesiasti-eal commission 167 His standing army to 9 Invades the privileges of the universities 172-3 He eourts the dissenters 174 and n. His speech in council for liberty of conscienee ib. His declaration for indulgence 175 and n. Remarks 177 Goes a progress is? and m. Changes the magistrates in corporations ib. Goes into rash and violent measures 189 Attempts to convert the prineess of Orange to popery 195 Attempts the prince 197 His queen declared to be with child 198 His second declaration for liberty of conscience 199 His answer to the bishops 203 and n. Remark 204 Sends the bishops to the Tower 204 and n. Suspected birth of the prince of Wales 208 He has intelligence of the prince of Orange's expedition 210 His proceedings upon it ib. He applies to the bishops, but wavers 211. His preparations against the prinee of Orange 213 He leaves the kingdom 215 Outlines of a memorial presented to him by a jesuit, for entirely rooting out the protestant religion, 265 266 James Mr. J. his sufferings iv 502 508 Janeway Mr. James, his death, &c. v. 28 January 30th, aet for its observation iv 387 Remark ib. n. Jeanes Mr. Henry, his death, &e. iv 814 Jenkyn Mr. William, his sufferings, death, &e. v 1.08 and n. Jefferies judge, his scurrilous treatment of Mr. Baxter v 144. His cruelties in the west of England 147. He is taken and sent to the Tower 210 Jennings Dr. p 75 of life of Neal, prefixed to vol. in. Jerome Mr. burnt i 79 Jersey and Guernsey, reformation there, and their book of discipline i 343 Reduced to conformity ii 94 Jessey Henry, memoirs of iv 434, &c. His great kindness to the jews 436 Jesuits, proclamation against them ii. 51 Jesuits’ letter about the growth of Arminianism 202 Jewel Mr. (afterwards bishop) subscribes in queen Mary's reign, but afterwards recants i 147 His letter to Bullinger about a thorough reformation 165 He preaches for the habits 217 But inveighed against them before 220 His death, character, and writings 293 Jews, the lord protector Cromwell is for encouraging and admitting them iv 162 Arguments for and against it 163 Remarks 164 Mr. Jessey’s goodness to them 436 Images in part taken from churches i 74 Taken wholly away 89 94

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Set up again 132, Pulled down again 194 192. Images and crucifixes countenanced by Laud iii.203 Their antiquity 204 Impropriations, of buying them up iii.220 230 Indemnity act of, published by the long parliament iv 83 Independent church government, its rise i 888, &c., Independents, who was the first of them ii. 73 Rise of them in England 126 Their manner of erecting a church ib. Their history continued 399 They appear in public 401 Independents in the assembly of divines iii 156 Their apologetical narration 157 Windication of them 161 Dehates with them about ordination 283 Their objections to the divine right of presbytery 286 They complain of their usage in the assembly 290 Their opinion about suspension and excommunication 293 Design of a comprehension for them defeated by the presbyterians 307 Their proosals for a toleration 308 Their reply to the presbyterians 309 Their second reply 311 Their declaration at the end of the debate 312 They were for a limited toleration 315 They are courted by the king 317 Oppose the presbyterians’ remonstrance against seetaries 380 Their separate views 399 Their behavior with regard to the king's death 521. How far they were concerned in it 535 Friends to the protector iv. 118 Hold a synod, and agree upon a confession of faith 212 and n. 218 Abstract of it 214 Of their dicipline, independency of churches, their opinions, &c. 215 216 and m. Their sentiments on liberty 217 Remarks 218 Monk's letter to them 261 Their behavior against Monk and the presbyterians 264. Their rise, and resolute progress through the war 265. Their state at the restoration 291 Are friends to liberty 309 They disown Wenner’s insurrection 345 Their address to king James v. 176 Indians, corporation for propagating the gospel among them iv 40 Progress &c. of it ib. Indulgences granted by the church to protestant non-conformists, not prejudicial to it i preface 6 Non-eonformists’ petition for it iv 423 Charles's declaration concerning it 424 Supported by his speech to the parliament 425 Address of the commons against it 426 Remarks 427 The king moves for a general indulgence 454 , The parliament petitions against it ib. Another project for it, and how it was resented 484. A new declaration of indulgence 485 The nonconformists not forward to accept it by the dispensing power 488 King James's declaration of indulgence v 470 His second 195 Appointed to be read in all churches 497 With which some of the bishops comply 198 . But others refuse ib., Consequences 200 Infant baptism, on what ground it was founded by the reformers i 207 m. Informers ii.290 v 43. Their method ib. Their infamous lives and death 44 Are encouraged by the court and bishops ib. and 45 Ingolsby colonel, his case iv. 337 m. Injunctions of Henry VIIIth on the clergy i Z2 Of Edward VIth. 90 m. Of queen Mary 132 Of Elizabeth 186 Of King James to re

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strain the preaching of Calvinism ii 458 Remarks ib. Injunctions against lecturers 274 Innovations in the chureh ii. 237 Authors of them eensured in parliament 285 Votes against them 403 Committee for considering them 459, &c. Bill against them iii 38 Laud charged with countenancing them 203 Institution of a Christian Man, a remarkable book set forth i 72 Instrument of government for the protector, abstract of it iv. 99 Articles relating to religion 100 Remarks 102 Insurrections i 71 100 272 iv 242 343 344 Intellectual System, by Cudworth, some aecount of this excellent work iii 139 m. Interim in Germany what, and its consequences i 109 Interrogatories, Whitgift's twenty-four i 415 m. The lord treasurer's remarks on them 417 Whitgift justifies them 419 Invocation of saints favored by the clergy ii. 314 Invocation to saints, and Mr. Montague's other writings, eommented on ii 197 200 201 203 314 Joan of Kent burnt i 102 Cranmer the occasion of it ib. Her character discussed 103 m. Johnson Mr. a rigid Brownist ii. 69 70 Johnson Mr. suspended i 296 His farther sufferings and death 325 326 Johnson Mr.his address to the protestant officers in James's army, and his sufferings on that account v 165 and n. Jones lord chief justice, his observation to the king, with his reply v 155 m. Joy George, translates the Psalter, Jeremiah, and the song of Moses ii. 112 Ireland, abstract of the reformation there ii 122 Scots settlements there 123 State of religion there 205 The thirty-nine articles received there 282 Reduced by Cromwell iv. 29 30 Summary aecount of its state 31 Ordinanee for encouraging religion and learning there 39 Ineorporated with England 114 Popery revives there 343 Episcopaey restored 388 Condition of it in James's reign, v 76 Ireton confers with the king, iii.404 . His speech in parliament 114 Burnet’s opinion of the hand he had in the king's death 535 His death and character iv 83 84 and n. Irish forces brought over by the king iii 103 Ill consequences of it 104. The affair debated in the treaty of Uxbridge 260 Earl of Glamorgan concludes a treaty with the Irish papists 273 As also does the marquis of Ormond 326 Articles of it ib. Parliament's commissioners protest against it 328 Irish insurrection and massacre ii 496 Spreads terror over England 497 Authors of it ib. Concern of the English court in it 498 Earl of Essex's account of it 500 And the marquis of Antrim’s ibProceedings of the parliament upon it 503 Remarks 505

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Judges their opinion about deprivations, prohibitions, and petitions, ii. 64 65 Remarks thereon ib. Their character 179 Their opin-, ion of the convocation's sitting after the dissolution of the parliament 353 Julian the Apostate, a book published in 1682, some account of v 166 n. Junius succeeded in the divinity chair of Leyden by Arminius ii. 99 Jurisdiction of bishops and presbyters ii 410 Jury judges of law as well as fact, iv. 43 m. A curious return of one for Sussex 96 m A practice before this period 97 n. Jus divinum, Mr. Glyn speaks on this point, iii. 290 Questions about it 308 804831 332 A treatise on the divine right of an evangelical ministry iv. 121 Justices of Norfolk, Suffolk, &c. their answer to the bishops’ articles of impeachment against them i 381. Their supplication to the couneil in behalf of the puritans, and the effect of it 387 388 389 Justification, our first reformer's opinion about it i 80. Juarton bishop. made lord high-treasurer ii 301 Of the nature and grounds of his rise 301 802 ns. His death iv. 434

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Kalendar reformed i 203 Katharine queen, divorced from Henry VIIIth. i. 57 61 Keatch Mr. B. his sufferings, his publications, &c. iv 503 508 Kennet bishop, his remark on the ordinance exhorting to repentance iii 35. On the breaking off the treaty of Oxford 48 Kentish ministers, their supplication to the council i 403 404 Numbers suspended 399 Key to open Scripture Metaphors, a celebrated work iv 96 n. Keys, on the power of, contention about iii.291 292 Keyser John, committed to gaol on a charge of heresy i 56 m. Ket, a tanner, heads a popish faction in Norfolk i 101 Dispersed by the Earl of Warkwick, and the leaders, with Ket, executed ib. Killingworth Mr. G. his tract on baptism, &c. p 81 of the life of Neal, in vol in. Kilbolton lord, his character ii 372 Kingly power of reforming the church debated i86 Canons about it ii. 355 King's book in Henry VIIIth's time, and abstract of it i 79 m. King's inauguration-day, canon about it ii. 356 Debates about the title of king iv 189 The protector's reasons for declining it 491 Remarks ib. Attainder of the king’s judges 337 Trials and execution 338 Remarks 339 Execution of more 393 Kingsmill Mr. Andrew, his death and character i. 275 Kirk of Scotland, James I. declares solemnly in favor of it ii.28 But

afterwards deserts it 29 Kirk discipline, an aeedunt of iii. 384 m.– Its low condition iv 81 Insulted 83 Courted by Monk 268 Kirk's eruelties in the west of England v 147 Kneeling at the sacrament, by what authority enjoined i 179 Exeeptions of the puritans against it 260 ii 102 105 Knight Mr. his sufferings i 426 knight Rev. Mr. his sermon against the prerogative ii 458 His bold answer, upon being questioned by the court ib. Knollys Rev. H. his sufferings iii 551 552 Konoa: Mr. banished from Frankfort i 158 Chosen pastor by the English exiles at Geneva 154 Begins the reformation in Scotland 196 His death and character 818

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1.actantius and others, their opinion of images, as parts of divine worship iii 205

Lad Mr. his sufferings ii 68

Laity English, their zeal against popery and the habits 205 Form of subscription for them 305

Lambert John, burnt in Smithfield i 75

Lambert colonel; imprisoned in Jersey iv 338 394

Lamberth articles i 546 Disliked by the court 547 Lambeth elapel, superstitious pictures in it ii 243

Lancashire provincial assembly iii 481

Laney Dr. some account of iii 136

Langbain syr. some aceount of iii.447

Langley Mr. John, his death iv. 207 and n.

Langley Dr. some account of iii. 207

Lascels and others burnt i 84

Lasco John, obtains a patent for establishing a church of foreign protestants in London i 114 His book De Ordinatione Ecclesiarum peregrinarum in Anglia 121 Commanded by queen Mary to leave the kingdom 129 Returns in Elizabeth's time 196 Resigns as minister of the Dutch church, ib.

Lathorp Mr. account of him ii 399

Latimer bishop, promotes the reformation i 64 Resigns his hishoprie on account of the six articles, and is imprisoned 76 Complains of the alienation of church revenues 119 Is sent to the tower 128Burnt at Oxford 141 Was against the habits 128.

Laud bishop, of his temper, principles, and conduct, ii author's preface p 8 and 178 182 Made bishop of London 208 Becomes prime minister, ib. His answer to the commons’ remonstrance, and remarks upon it 214 Libels against him 217. His scheme for governing the church 224. His behavior at passing sentence on Dr. Leigh

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