Obrazy na stronie

27-41-his flagrant invasion
of the rights of parliament, 42
-imprisons several members,
44.45.47 treatment of the
Scottish parliament, 48-at-
tempts to seduce the army, 49
-enters the house of Com-
mons and demands five of their
members, 51-calls in foreign
aid, 53.105-enormities of his
soldiery, 55-resolves to lay
aside parliaments, 56-intro-
duces many popish ceremonies,
60-favours popery, 64-while
prince writes to pope Gregory
XV. 65--promises to put in force
the laws against papists, 73—
breaks his promise, 73–76—
disowns foreign protestants, 76.
77-persecution and severities
in his reign against nonconfor-
mists, 79-lays restraint on emi-
gration, 85-important effects
of that restraint, 84-bis oppres-
sive and injurious treatment of
the Scots, 93-98-resolves to
introduce the English liturgy
and ceremonies, 94-resolves
to levy an army against the
Scots without calling a parlia-
ment, 97-treats their petitions
and remonstrances as criminal,
98-his evasive conduct and
breaches of promises, 98-108
-gives the royal assent to the
petition of right, 98—his double
dealing as to the papists, 101
-103-his sacramental, but
false protestation against po-
pery, 104-his conduct as to
the condemnation of Strafford,
105-his piety and concern for
religion, 108-113- -encou-
rages sabbath-breaking, 109-
111-bis personal morals, 111
-how supposed to be culpably
concerned in the Irish rebellion,
113-grants the Irish rebels all
their demands, 122—124
seeks an alliance with the pope,
125-whether he or the parlia-
ment began the war, 133-who
were chargeable with killing
him, 137-act of attainder of

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

his judges, 145 - his death
chiefly the act of the army, 144
145-the book of Eikon Basi-
like not his composition, 146–
summary view of his character
and reign, 150-156—inconsis-
tency of calling him a royal and
blessed martyr, 160-the pres-
byterian clergy oppose his trial
and condemnation, 371-the
independants opposed his trial
and condemnation, 372
Charles II. King when the words
"most religious" were inserted
in the Common Prayer book,
359-absolved when in an im-
penitent state of 365-bis resto-
rationan important part of Eng-
lish history, 371-the presby-
terians the chief agents in re-
storing him, 372-ungrateful to
the presbyterians, 376-his be-
haviour as to the covenant, 376.

Charles V. and his son Philip en-
deavour to convert protestants
to the Roman faith, 428
Chambers 7. Broomfield, opinion
of the judges on the royal pre-
rogative of Charles I. in this
action, 38
Chowney, Mr. favoured for wri-
ting a book on popery, 86
Christianity published in an en-
lightened age and in learned
countries, opposed the worldly
interests of all ranks of people,
and yet prospered, 526.527-
very criminal to neglect, 527
-raises us to great hopes, 528
-represents God both amiable
and awful, ib. - sending the
most dignified person it could
send, ib.—entering into a gra-
cious covenant with penitents,
529-confirming it by the death,
resurrection and ascension of
Christ, ib.-produces peace and
joy, 536.537
Christians must expect to suffer,
but have great hopes to ani-
mate them, $35.536-if con-
scientious and approve them-
selves to Christ, will be glori

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

fied with him in the last day,

Church of Christ, constitution of
the, 338.339

Church of England, supported by
the sword, 288--a mere creature
of the state, 290.341-her con-
stitution, 339-founded on po-
pery, 342-a dissenter from
the church of Jesus Christ, 343
-her source of power in the
king, 345-former rigour to the
church of Rome now softened,
403.404-requiring terms not
christian, upon another plan
than that of Jesus Christ, 400
Church of Rome, did not adopt

the authoritative form of or-
daining till the tenth century,

Church and state, on the supposed
alliance betwixt, 349
Civil war, (in Charles L. reign)
solely cccasioned by the op-
pressions of the court, 19
Civil wars, in England, first cause

of the, 52.53

Clarendon's account of the queen®
of Charles I. 9-bis reflections
on the method of God's justice
between King Charles I. and
the people, 19-his opinion of
the parliament which opposed
Charles I. 21-and of the tem-
per of the people, 23—senti-
ments on the conduct of the
judges in Charles I. reign, 39
Clementine constitutions, the, on

the baptism of infants, 205
Clergy, enriched by Charles I. 59
-compliment King James II.

Closet, devotions of the, incum-
bent and delightful, 546.547
Coke's account of Charles I. at


tachment to his queen, 10
Common prayer book, act against
despising it in the reign of queen
Elizabeth, 330-canons
specting, 332
Communion table made an engine
of hatred, (399.400-refused to
those who are not in a particu-
lar posture, 417

Compassion, the calamity of others
gives us an opportunity to ma-
nifest our, 469–471
Compliments of adulation in the
liturgy, 339

Confirmation, remarks on, 274—
dialogue concerning, 280-287
how practised in ancient times,
and at present, 291-order and
mode of in the church, 293-
reason of dissent (drawn from,

Congregation of the righteous a-
bove, joy transporting in the,


Consecration of burial grounds,
not more rational than that of
holy water, 306
Conscience, no authority over it
without infallibility, 392-God
hath reserved this to himself
and his son, 392.393-all the
blessings of society follow our
attending to this, 394.395
Convocation, Charles's, its cha-
racter, 57

Cosins's, Dr. writes in favour of
the mass, 69
Covenant, God has made a gra-
cious one with penitents, con-
firmed it by his, 529-its bles-
sings and grants, 532-537-
promises pardon, 532-gives
liberty to become sons of God,
533.534-makes death the
means of immortality, 534.535
Crediton, fire_at, 458-money
collected at Exeter for the suf-
ferers, 460

Cromwell, secret agreement be-
tween him and Charles I. 107
-first pulled down the presby-
terians, and then destroyed the
king, 141

Crusades 600,000 persons em-
ployed in the, 307
Cuba, a prince burnt alive there,
wishes not to go to heaven for
fear of meeting Spaniards, 436
Cups and other utensils formerly
baptised, 233

Cyprian on the baptism of infants,



Devotions should elevate the mind
and make us like God and
Christ, 547.548


Dissent, reasons for, 211-be-
cause civil magistrates have no
legal power over conscience,
317-the authority of the epis-
copal church to deeree rites
and ceremonies inconsistent
with the allegiance due to
Christ, 319-the church pre-
sumes to forgive sins, ib.-the
damnatory clauses in the Atha-
nasian creed, 321-the damna-
tory clause in the article on ori-
ginal sin, 323-the anathema
in the eighteenth article, 324-
parents are forbidden to answer
for the education of their own
children, ib.—the clause in the
burial service respecting the
eternal state of happiness of
wicked men, 325-arguments
for, drawn from the spirit of
the church of England, 329-
from the discrepancy between
the church of England and the
church of Christ, 338-from
the office of confirmation, 352
-from the office of baptising
infants, 355-from various
parts of the liturgy, 357.359-
from the offices of ordination
and visitation of the sick, 360
-367-the church of England
dissents from the church of
Christ, 368-the religion of
Christ a sacred trust to be kept
pure till our great lawgiver shall
judge the world, 369
Dissenters, represented in an odi-

ous and disgraceful light, 383
-compared with Samaritans,
383-391.410-with Jeroboam,
384-not chargeable with ma-
lice or revenge, &c. 495-their
right of judging for themselves


the basis of their dissent, 402
-charged with not opposing
popery 406-could not print
because licences were refused
them 407.408 - persecuted,
408.409-join the patriots in a
bill to exclude the Duke of
York, 409commended by
Lord Hallifax, 410-by Bishop
Burnet, ib.-by the lords in
conference with the house of
commons upon the occasional
bill, 411-their accuser charged
with falshood and party-zeal, ib.
-communion table refused to
them, 417.418-their triumph,
trust, glory and joy, 378.379

differ only from their bre-
thren where they differ from
Christ, 418
Doctrine, the, of Jesus Christ,
most excellent in itself, exem-
plied in his life, and enforced
by most righteous motives, 253
Domestic worship should be daily

performed, 545.546
Duke of Alva hanged eighteen
thousand protestants, 430
Duke of York, dissenters join the
patriots in a bill to exclude him,
409-bishops oppose the bill, ib.
Dutch and French refugees, op-
prest by Charles I. 80


Elizabeth, Queen, her spiritual
supremacy, 346
England, for twelve years an ab-
solute monarchy, 56
English liturgy and ceremonies in-
troduced into Scotland, 94
Established churches, of God and
man not the same, 391-ef-
fects of their being established
by men, 393-of England and
Scotland established by the
same authority, 397.398
Excommunication ipso facto, what


[blocks in formation]


Gawden, Dr. supposed author of
Eikon Basiliké, 147.148
Gellibrand, prosecuted for un-

sainting the pope's saints and
canonizing Fox's martyrs, 79
Governors, of Britain not privi-
leged to establish rites to bind
conscience more than others,

Gregory, the monk, prays to
Theodorus, 441.442


Heaven, the band of, men apt to
overlook, 463

Heresy, reasons why it ought not
to be punished, 414
IIeylin, Dr. on the difference be-
tween the churches of Rome
and England, 69.70

Hollis, Denzil, and others seized
by Charles I. 47
Holy Ghost, on the gift of the,

I. J.

Images, candles, and crucifixes,
introduced by Charles I. into
the protestant churches, 60
Immersion, absurd consequences
that result from a rigid atten-
tion to, 255-may be lawfully
exchanged for sprinkling, 258-
in some climates dangerous, 265
Imprisonment of several members
of the commons, by Charles I.
Independants become masters of
the army in the reign of Charles
I. 137-some oppose the trial
and condemnation of Charles I.

Infants, view of the several dis-
pensations of religion with re-
spect to, 169-182-in the
earliest ages of the church, with
their parents, were taken into
covenant with God, 182-
Christ's commission includes
thein, 187-scripture favour-
able to their being admitted
into the gospel covenant, 190
193-arguments in their favour
from apostolical tradition, ib.—
religious or moral purposes of
their baptism, 217
Innocent, the, often fall among
the guilty, 473.474
Intemperance reprobated, 477
Inquisition, stops the pious la-
bours of the Spanish protestant
divines, 428-burns illustrious
persons, 429-practices cruel-
ties on the Jews, 430 431-on
the Moors, 432-in America,


Irenæus on the baptism of infants,


Ireland, popery favoured in, in

the reign of Charles I. 72-re-
bellion in, 113

Irish massacre, account of, 126

[blocks in formation]

nounced and minutely describ-
ed in the prophecies, 521–523
-his doctrine excellent, ex-
emplified, and enforced by mo-
tives, 523-bis miracles vari-
ous and stupendous, affording
a specimen that he was the Sa-
viour, 523.524-his apostles
work iniracles, make converts,
subvert the established reli-
gious, maintain the truth in
persecution, seal it with their
blood, 525.526-and this was
in an enlightened age in the
most eminent cities and towns,
and against the interest of all
ranks, 526-both he and his
apostles spoke prophecies which
have been fulfilling, 527-the
most dignified person God could
send to us, 528-God confirms
his gracious covenant by him,
529--his sufferings not the cause
of God's being propitious, 529.
530-is the great mediator, 530
-probably was the angel who
appeared to Moses, 530.531-
is entered for us into heaven,
531-to look to him is our duty
and delight, 531.532-he will
appear a second time in his
glory, 537- his miraculous
cures upon bodies were pledges
of his healing the mind, 589.540
Jews, cruel usage of in Spain, 480
Judges, subserviency of, to Charles

I. 37-corrupt state of, 55
Justin Martyr on the baptism of
infants, 200


Kennet, bishop, his opinion rela-
tive to the marriage of Charles
I. 10

Knighthood, Charles I. compels
all men having above 401. per
annum to enter the order of, 30


Laud, Archbishop, his indiscreet
zeal fatal to Charles I. 20-at-

[blocks in formation]

Memorial, a, of the author's to
the congregations in Exeter,
and a testimony of his concern
Mental reservations, of Charles
for their felicity, 519

I. 100

Miracles, the, of Jesus Christ de-
monstrative that he is the Sa-
viour, 523.524

Money, Charles I. illegal ways of
raising it, 27.41
Monk, General, confers with the
presbyterians about restoring
Charles II. 872

Monopolies, by letters patent,
granted by Charles I. 80
Montague, Dr. favours the church
of Rome, 68
Moors, barbarities of Spain to
them, 431-433-transported
to Barbary by their own desire,
432-put to death in tortures

« PoprzedniaDalej »