Obrazy na stronie
PDF
ePub
[merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small]

THE SIXTH VOLUME.

PART II.-BOOK V.

Queen Mary, in danger of being surprised, retires into Norfolk, 1.-She writes to the

council, and claims their allegiance, 1.—They deny her title, and advise her to acqui-
esce, 2.-The lady Jane proclaimed, but accepts the title unwillingly, 3.-Several
persons of condition declare for queen Mary, 4.--Northumberland commands the
army for the lady Jane, 4.-Bishop Ridley preaches for the lady Jane's interest, 5.
The fleet comes into the queen's service, 6.-She promises the Suffolk men not to

make any change in religion, 6.-She is proclaimed in London, 8.-—The council

declare for the queen, 8.-She pardons most of those who had appeared against her, 9.

-The deprived bishops restored, 10.-A disorder at Paul's Cross, 11.-The queen

promises not to alter religion, 12.-All preaching without the queen's license forbid-

den, 12.—The legality of the proclamation examined, 12.- The Roman Catholic

clergy censured by Saunders, 13.-Several of the reformed bishops committed, 14.-

The duke of Northumberland's trial, 14.-His speech, and character, 15.–Archbishop

Cranmer's manifesto, 16.-He is summoned before the council and committed, 17.

His resolution, 18.—Peter Martyr permitted to quit the kingdom, 18.-Several of the

reformed withdraw beyond sea, 19,-Horne's apology for retiring, 20.–Treasons

enacted in the two last reigns repealed, 21.- The posture of affairs in the universities,

21.- The Oxford address penned by Jewel, 22.-Several ejected in both universities, 23.

-Holgate, archbishop of York, imprisoned, 23.—The marriage between king Henry

and Catharine of Spain declared lawful by the parliament, 24.-Several statutes touch-

ing religion repealed, 25.--An act against disturbing preachers, 26.-The duke of

Norfolk's attainder repealed, 27.—The parliament dissolved, 28.--Commendone sent

to the queen by cardinal Pole, 29.- The queen solicited to marry, 29.-She makes choice

of Philip of Spain, 30.-She resolves to close with the court of Rome, 30.-Cardinal

Pole stopped by the emperor in his journey to England, 31.–The queen writes to the

cardinal, 31.- Pole's instructions to Goldwell, 32.—The parliament dissolved, 33.-

Archbishop Cranmer, the lady Jane, &c., tried for treason, 36.—The archbishopric

vacant upon his attainder, 36.- The convocation meets, October 6, 37.-A dispute con-

cerning transubstantiation, 39.-Cheyney argues from a text of St. Paul, 39.-Ailmer

disputes from Theodoret, 40.-Philips urges a testimony of St. Austin, 40.—Christ

affirmed to eat his own body at the institution of the holy eucharist, 41,—This disproved

by Philpot, 4).-Philpot argues farther against transubstantiation, 42-The testimony

of St. Chrysostom argued pro and con,43.-Cheyney argues against the corporal presence,

from Irenæus and Hesychius, 45.-Philpot argues against transubstantiation from the

property of human bodies, 47.- Whether the Church was before the Scriptures, 48.-

The convocation dissolved, 48.–The articles of the marriage between the queen and

king Philip, 48.—Pretences to draw the people into rebellion, 49.-The revolt headed

by the duke of Suffolk and Wyat, 50.—Sir John Cheek's death, 51.-Wyat encamps

at Rochester, 51.-Captain Brett and the Londoners desert to him, 52.- The duke of

Suffolk attempts to raise Warwickshire, but miscarries, 52.- The queen's speech at

Guildhall, 53.-Wyat marches to London, 53.—Loses time, 54.–And surrenders

hiinself, 55.-The lady Jane and the lord Guilford executed, 56.-Her speech upon

the scaffold; her character, 56.-The duke of Suffolk beheaded, 57.- Wyat executed,

58.-Wyat clears the princess Elizabeth and the earl of Devonshire at his death, 58.-

Rebelling upon the score of religion an unwarrantable expedient, 58.-Goodman's
justification of Wyat's rebellion, 61.- Some of the tenets of a book intitled “ A Short
Treatise of Politic Power," 61.--A proclamation for foreigners to quit the kingdom,

62.--Articles sent down by the queen to all the bishops, 63.-Two commissions issued

out for depriving seven bishops, 64.–The reformed bishops turned out by the queen's

commission, and not by any synodical authority, 67.—The inferior clergy ejected upon

the score of marriage, 68.-The secular clergy not obliged to part with their wives,

and why, 69.-A new parliament, 70.-—A farther account of the articles of the queen's

marriage, 70.--Cranmer, Ridley, and Latimer conveyed to Oxford to dispute, 71.-

The convocation meets, April 3, 72. The three questions for the disputation, 72.-

April 16, Cranmer's opinion concerning the sacrifice in the mass, 73.-Latimer's

belief concerning the real presence, 75,–Cranmer opposes Harpsfield, 75.-St. Chry-

sostom's passages concerning the holy eucharist to be construed by his epistle to Cæsa-

rius, and why, 76.-The bishops ill-used at the disputation, 77.—They are condemned

for heretics, 78.-A remark upon the censure, 78.—The archbishop's letter to the

privy council, 79.-A declaration touching matters of belief, set forth by several of

the reformed clergy in prison, 80.—Some irregularities of the reformed, 82.- The

arrival of king Philip, 83.—The marriage solemnized, 83.-Bonner's visitation, 84.-

The queen's direction to the privy council touching religion, 85.-Cardinal Pole's

arrival, 86.-His speech to both houses of parliament, 86.—The absolution pronounced

by the cardinal, 90.-Gardiner's sermon upon this occasion, 91.-Embassy to Rome, 91.

- The pope dies, 92.-The queen endeavours to promote Pole to the popedom, 92.-

The queen believed to be with child, 92.-Public prayers upon this occasion, 92.-An

unchristian prayer with relation to the queen, 93. ---An act to prevent such misbehaviour,

93. -- The convocation's address, that the cardinal would not insist on the restitution of

Church lands, 94.-A repeal of the statutes against the see of Rome, 95.- An address

of the lower house of convocation for recovering the privileges of the Church, 97.-

The statutes against heresy revived, 99.—The cardinal's commission for absolving the

province of Canterbury, 100,-He recommends gentle methods with the reformed,

101.-Gardiner moves for extremities in some cases, 101.-The preachers in prison

address the king, queen, and parliament, 102.-Some provocations given the govern-

ment, 103.-Several burnt for heresy, 105.- Bishop Hooper burnt at Gloucester, 106.

- And bishop Farrar at Carinarthen, 107.-Bishop Coverdale sent to Denmark, 108.

- The queen resolved to restore the abbey-lands in her possession, 108.-Pope Paul

IV. pretends to give Ireland the title of a kingdom, 109,--His bull allowed by the

queen, 109.—The pope demands full restitution of what has been alienated from the

Church, 109.-Flower wounds a priest at the altar, 110.-Several burnt for religion,

111.-A remark upon the persecution, 112.-Gardiner refuses to proceed in sanguinary

methods, 113.-King Philip suspected for these rigors, 113.--King Philip's confessor

preaches against the persecution, 113.-- The court complains of Bonner's remissness,

114.--A proclamation against hcrctical books, 114.-Barrengdein's recognizance, 114.

-A petition against prosecuting the reformed, 115.-A defence of the proceedings

against herctics, 117.-Cranmer brought before the commissioners at Oxford, 120.-

Ridley and Latimer pronounced heretics, 121.- They are brought to the stake, 122.-

Something touching their character, 123.–Gardiner's death and character, 125.-A

story in Fox disproved, 125.–Gardiner's contest with Smith and Cheek about the

pronunciation of Greek, 126.-White, bishop of Winchester, 127.-First-fruits and

tenths restored by act of parliament to the Church, 128,- The convocation, 129.-

Cardinal Pole's plan for the reformation of both houses in convocation, 129.-Philpot

burnt in Smithfield, 135. The final process against Cranmer, 135.—He appeals from

the pope to a general council, 136.-His belief concerning the holy eucharist, 137.-

His appeal is overruled, 137.--He is degraded, and put into the hands of the civil

magistrate, 137.-He signs a recantation of his doctrine, 138.-Dr. Cole's sermon at

Cranmer's execution, 140.-Cranmer's exhortation to the people, 141.-He recants

his recantation, 141.—He suffers with great fortitude, 142.—Something of his charac-

ter, 143.-Pole consecrated archbishop of Canterbury, 143.- A plot to rob the trea-

sury, 143.– An insurrection in Norfolk, 144.-An account of the misunderstanding

between the English refugees in Germany, 144.-An English Church opened at

Frankfort, 144.- The English at Zurich refuse to use any other form excepting the

English Common Prayer, 145.-Knox comes from Geneva, and is chosen minister at

Frankfort, 145.-Those at Strasburg offer something towards an accommodation, 146.

-Knox declines making use of the Geneva form till farther consultation, 147.--A
compromise proposed by Leaver, but rejected, 147.-The Knoxians censure the Com-

mon Prayer in their letter to Calvin, 148.-Calvin's answer, 148.--A compromise of

the difference, 149,-Cox, his party admitted to vote in the congregation, and become

a majority, 150.-A conference, 150.- A charge of high treason against Knox, 151.-

He quits Frankfort and retires to Geneva, 151.–The English Common Prayer-book

received at Frankfort, 152.-Bullinger's censure, 152.-Dr. Cox forms the Church

towards the English constitution, 152.-He writes to Calvin, 152.—Calvin's answer,

152.-A general account of the persecution, 153.—The queen founds several religious

houses, 156.- And the hospital in the Savoy, 157.—An attempt to settle some monks

at Glastonbury, 157.-An insurrection in the North, 158.-The qneen declares war

against France, 159.—The pope takes away Pole's legatine character, and commands

him to Rome, 160.—The queen's letter to dissuade the pope from calling back the

cardinal, 160.---King Philip gains a battle against the French at St. Quintin's, 161,

The Norfolk and Suffolk addresses for liberty of conscience, 162.—They declare

against the lawfulness of resistance, 162.-A farther account of the differences between

the English at Frankfort, 162.—The service used by the English refugees at Geneva,

165.-The election of ministers and elders' consistory, 165.-A discretionary latitudo

allowed for extempore prayer, 166.-Excommunication not to pass upon any person

without the consent of the congregation, 168.-Some articles of inquiry set forth by

cardinal Pole, 169.-Orders from the privy council, 170.-A peace between the king

of Spain and the pope, 171.--The queen-regent of Scotland breaks the peace with

England, 171.-Calais, &c., taken by the duke of Guise, 172.-A parliament and

convocation, 173.-A commission to inquire into heresy, sedition, &c., 174.- The

Lutherans haul an ill opinion of the English Reformation, and why, 176.- The queen's

death, 177.-Part of her funeral sermon, 177.-Something farther of her character,

179.-Two colleges founded in Oxford, 179.-Cardinal Pole's character and death,

180.

« PoprzedniaDalej »