Obrazy na stronie
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tent, 315.

adoration of the Elements, 309;
asserts the reasonableness of Tran-
substantiation, 310; his opinion as to
the accidents of Bread and Wine,
310;—concerning the Mass, 311; his
inconsistencies, 311; asserts the suffi-
ciency of Christ's Atonement, 311;
his arguments in favour of Transub-
stantiation, 311; his concessions to
the reformed, 315; his remarks on
the spiritual nature of the Mass, 315;
his letter to Ridley-Appendix IV.,
495; his assertions concerning the
Nestorians, 314 ; his assertion that

Christ is not eaten by the impeni.
Gate, Sir John, Vice-Chamberlain,

letter to, 336.
Gelasius asserts that their original na-

ture remains in the Sacramental Ele.
ments. De duab. nat. Christ. cont.
Eutych. et Nest., 44; Bishop of Rome
before the corruption of that See, 44;

his judgment on the Sacrament, 160.
George, wearing of the--Appendix IV.,

498.
Gest, 169.
Glin, Dr, 169.
Gloss of a lawyer on “ Statuimus", 36.
Glover-his martyrdom, 384.
Glynn, Dr, an old friend of Ridley's,

34 ; very contumelious against Rid

ley, 235; desired pardon from Ridley,
God, the searcher of hearts, 68; what

it is to trust in, 68; his wonders in
our time unnoticed by us, 75; un.
changeable in power and goodness,
75; favourable to his people, as much
in adversity as in prosperity, 75; the
only stay of the country, 143.
God-service, counterfeit of the Papists,

150.
God's word truly preached, 49; the
preaching of it dangerous, 49; graven

Churches, 52 ; rased out of
Churches, 52 ; only, necessary to
salvation, 53; the only rule of 'reli.
gion, 53.
Good works, great slackness among the

235.

in

people to, 60.
Gospel, he who will not obey, must obey

the Law, 142.
Gospellers, 9; all degrees of, in king

Edward's days, very corrupt, 59.
Gower and Chaucer, DiTurner's opinion

of-Appendix III., 490.
Gregory, St, entitled the Great, allows

the setting up of images in Churches,

92; a bishop of Rome, 263.
Grey Friars, Church of, near Newgate,

xiii.
Grimbold, Mr, a preacher, 337; Ridley's

chaplain, 372, a prisoner, but set at
liberty, 391.
Grindall, a disputant at Cambridge,

169; his virtue and learning, 331 ;
Precentor of St Paul's, 331; Pre-
bendary of Westminster, 332 ; about

to be made a Bishop, 336; his letter

to Ridley, 386.
Grounds against transubstantiation, five

in number, 171.
Habet Deum, a godly Bishop, 147.
Hadham, Ridley's house at, x.
Hales, Justice, his recantation, 363.
Hallowing of water and salt condemn-

ed, 55; of Churches, altars, chalices,
&c., done only by Bishops, 55; of

the fire or altar prohibited, 320.
Handball-Appendix III., 493.
Harding, Mr, 191.
Harpsfield, Dr, disputes with Ridley,

223.
Hart, Harry, 379.
Harvey, Mr, a divine and preacher,

337.
Heath, Bishop of Worcester, after.

wards Archbishop of York, iii, vi,

429.
Hegesippus, an ecclesiastical historian,

cited, 220.
Henry VIII., his argument against

giving the cup to the Laity, 106;
the same answered by Latimer, 106.
Heresies, dangerous, abroad in the

world, 367.
Heretic, defined by St Augustine, 155.
Heretics not true and loyal subjects,

141.
Herod opposed by the Jews when he

wished to set up an image in God's
Temple, 85.
Hilary asserts Christ to be the only

Peace of the Church, 120; his saying

on God's word, 227.
Hill, Sir Rowland, 410.
Historia Tripartita, 74, 500.
Hoc est corpus meum, the words ex-

pounded by Ridley, 157 ; words not
to be taken literally, 157.
Holy Ghost, the Comforter and Sancti-

fier, 80.
Holyman, John, Bishop of Bristol,

commissioner to judge Ridley, 255.
Holy Water, defence of, by Gardiner-

Appendix IV., 500.
Homilies to be read orderly, 329.
Homo, meaneth a woman as well as a
Homousian, used as a term of reproach,

132.
Hooper, Bishop, a prisoner, 355; Rid.

ley's agreement and reconciliation
with, 355; false tidings concerning,

373.
Humphrey, his life of Jewel quoted, xi.
Hunnericus, a tyrant of the Vandals,

147 ; commits his authority to An.
tony, 147.
Hunsden, in Herts, x.
Huss, his opinion of the sacrament,

158.

man, 105.

Idolatry, general inclination of man to,

83.
Images, none allowed in the Jewish

proaching death, 292 ; a moroso per-

son, 392.

Tabernacle, 84; in Churches, con-
demned by God's word, 86; danger-
ous to the unlearned, 86; testified
against by Athanasius, Eusebius, Ter.
tullian, 8ti; unnecessary to the learn-
ed, 86; their ill effect not sufficiently
counteracted by sincere preaching, 86;
rightly termed Meretrices, 87; do
not stir up the mind to devotion, 87;
not suffered in the Lacedemonian
council chamber, 87 ; in Churches,
the profit of them small and uncer.
tain, 87; the danger great, and the
mischief sure, 87; not allowed by
the primitive Church, 88; the ab-
sence of them remarked by the hea-
then, particularly by Celsus, 88; of
Christ carried about by the Gnostics,
88; not spared by Epiphanius, 91;
in Churches, not things indifferent,
90; broken down by Serenus Bishop
of Marseilles, 92; allowed by Gre.
gory the Great, 92; condemned by
Valens and Theodosius, 93; abolish.
ed by Leo III., and publicly burned
at Constantinople, 93 ; condemned
by a council of Bishops under Con-
stantine V., 93; decree against them
executed throughout Greece and Asia
in the reign of Constantine V., 93;
restored by Irene at Nice, 94; pro-
hibited at the Council of Eliberis,
95; the cause of the separation be.
tween the Eastern and Western
Churches, 94; never saved any
souls, 94 ; called blind books and
dumb schoolmasters, 95; called lay-
men's books, but tend to idolatry,
95; indirectly opened the gate of
Christendom to the Saracens and

Turks, 95; prohibited, 320.
Image-worship, again established in

England, 52; certain reasons against,

83; origin of, 85.
Inconvenience better than mischief, 133.
Infant baptism denied by some, 367.
Injunctions given to the Diocese of

London, 319; popish, forbidden, 319.
Innocent III., his fantastical inven.

tion concerning transubstantiation,
16, 17, 18; a man most prejudicial to

the Church, 246; Note A., 509.
Instructions to the Diocese of York, 417.
Interim, an ordinance of Charles V. in

1548, settling the differences between
the Protestants and the Papists in a
manner favourable to the latter, 120;

confuted by Calvin, 120.
Invocation of Saints prohibited, 320.
Irene, the Empress, favoured Image.

worship, 93; put out the eyes of her
son Constantine VI., 94; burned the
bones of her father-in-law, Constan-

tine V., 94.
Irenæus reproves the Gnostics for their

idolatry, *88; quoted by Ridley for

Tertullian, 158.
Irish, Master, Mayor of Oxford, 391 ;

Mrs, her sorrow for Ridley s ap-

Ite missa est, words in the Canon of

the Mass, 108; a story about, by La-

timer, 108.
Jack in the box, an irreverent term ap-

plied to the Sacrament, 265.
Jacks, (armour), 145.
James, St, dead before Clement became

Bishop of Rome, 180.
Jeroboam, his golden calves, 138 ;

threatened with grievous plagues,

138; his punishment, 138.
Jerome, St, calls hypocrisy a double

evil, 60; declares ignorance of the
Scriptures to be the mother of errors,
132 ; says that the knowledge of the
Scriptures is the food of everlasting
life, 132; uses the phrase, "conficere

corpus Domini," 180.
Jewel, afterwards Bishop of Salisbury,

Cranmer's Notary, 194; his answer

to Harding, 262.
Jewry, the Spiritual, means the truth

of the Gospel, 63.
John, St, his testimony against Image-

worship, 58.
Josiah, the true minister of God, 138.
Judicium de Epistolis decretalibus,

180; English Translation of, 182.
Judith, an example of devotion, 139.
Justin Martyr made a Christian by

the example of Christian patience,
101; cited by Ward, 231; said to
have been mistranslated by Cranmer,
231; translations from, compared,
231-2; a passage from, copied out

by Ridley, 232; garbled by the Pa-
Justus Jonas, 160.
Kemp, W., Prebendary of St Paul's,

331.
Kentish Town, Prebend of, 331.
Keys, the power of, said by Bishop

White to be delivered to the Clergy,

266.
King's book- Note F., 511.
Knox, his faithful preaching, 59.
Lactantius, his testimonyagainst Image-

worship, 88.
Laity might, if they demanded it, re-

ceive the Sacrament under both kinds
(asserted by White, Bishop of Lin-

coln), 269.
Lateran, the fourth Council, rejected

by Ridley, 246.
Latimer, his faithful preaching, 59;

called the Apostle of England, 99;
an old Soldier of Christ, 146; his
dependence on Cranmer noted by
Brooks, 283; his behaviour at his
Martyrdom, 293 ; his poor attire,
293 ; salutations between him and
Ridley, 294 ; receives gunpowder
after being chained to the stake,
297 ; comforts Ridley, 297; his last

pists, 232.

prayers, 297 ; his death, 298; the
lamentation of the people at his
death, 299; report of his ill-health,

316.
Latin spoken by the Priests gaineth

the opinions of the people, 109.
Laurentius Valla, his works commend.

ed, 374.
Law, the sheet-anchor, stay and refuge

of the Papists, 140, the, employed

to punish heretics, 141.
Laws, all kinds not álike to the Christ-

ian, 142; not to be set in force ex-

cept against the ungodly, 142.
Layion, William, Prebendary of St

Paul's, 331 ; Richard, Prebendary

of St Paul's, 331.
Legates of the Pope presidents of the

second Nicene Council, 94.
Leo III., the Emperor, commended

for his virtues, $3 ; prohibited the
setting up of images in Churches,
93; collected and burned the images

in Constantinople, 93,
LeoVI., called Philosophus andSapiens

and Pacificus,_93; the author of a

book called “ Tactica", 93.
Letter which killeth, hurtful, that is,

say the Papists, to the carnal but not

to the spiritual man, 32.
Letters of Ridley, 325; from Ridley to

the Protector, 327; to Ridley from the
Dean of St Paul's, 328; from the Duke
of Somerset, concerning the visita-
tion, 328; from Ridley to Sir John
Cheke, 331; to the Preachers in his
Diocese, 334; to Dr Parker, command-
ing him to preach, 335; to Sir John
Gate and Sir Wm. Cecil, 336; to
West, sometime his Chaplain, 337 ;
to the brethren remaining in cap-
tivity, 342; the same in Latin, 346;
to the Brethren which constantly
cleave unto Christ, 349; the same in
Latin, 352; to Bishop Hooper, 355;
the same in Latin, 357 ; to Bradford,
358, 363, 366, 367, 369, 371, 377, 379;
to Cranmer and Latimer, 361; to
Cranmer, 362; to Berneher, 372,
380, 382; to Dr Weston, 375; to
Wm. Punt, 377; to Mrs Glover,
383; Augustine Berneher to Ridley,
381; Grindall to Ridley, 386; Ed.
ward VI. to Ridley-Appendix VI.,
507 ; Stephen Gardiner to Ridley-
Appendix IV., 495; the Protector to
Ridley-Appendix V., 505; Dr Tur-

ner to Fox-Appendix III., 487.
Lever, his faithful preaching, 59.
Liberius, Bishop of Rome, 127.
Lieutenant, the, of the Tower, 155.
Lifley, a glover, his tidings, 373.
Lincoln, the Bishop of, claims that

Ridley should take off his cap, 256 ;
the Bishopric of, the first in England
in dignity, 263; the See of, mother to
the See of Oxford, 264; partof the See
of, made into the See of Oxford, 264.
Lindanus, 307.

Linus_his writings spurious, 220; con-

firmed by Eusebius, 221.
Loaf-panis rendered loaf, 157.
Lombardus, Petrus—Note A., 509.
London, Synod of, 226.
Lord's Supper, the, mentioned by three

Evangelists, Matthew, Mark and
Luke, 6–15; set forth by St Paul,
7; described by Matthew and Mark,
7-8; agreement between the de-
scription of, by St Luke and St Paul,
7;. a reception of life or death, 8;
opinion of the Messalonians or Euty.
chites concerning, 9; the same senti.
ments held by the Anabaptists and
the Messalonians concerning, 9; none
fed by, save the regenerate, 9;
none receiveth damnation through,
which is not dead before, 9; how far
there was no controversy concerning,
9; controversy concerning, wherein
it consists, not whether the Sacra.
ment be better or not than ordinary
bread, or the Lord's table better
than the table of an ordinary person,
10–11; the Lord's body contained
in it, not as in a place but as in a
mystery (theory of certain Papists).
33; duly administered in Edward
VI.'s time, 5l ; administered by the
Papists so that none can understand
its import, 5l; as administered by
the Papists, not a setting forth of the

Lord's death, 51.
Lucius, his decretals, 180.
Lyra, his opinion of the Church, 127.
Maccabees, examples of valour for the

Lord's sake, 139.
Madew, Dr, 169.
Magistrates told their faults in King

Edward's days, 58.
Majesty, the divine, not absent from

the divine mysteries, 251.
Manichees, 283.
Marcellus-Appendix IV., 500.
Marcion, 200.
Mare Mediterraneum, 263.
Mark, what is the Beast's, 69.
Marshall, Dr, the Vice-Chancellor, re-

fuses to allow Ridley to speak, 295.
Martyr, Peter, at Strasburg, 387.
Mary, Princess, Ridley's interview with
the, x.

the Latin, agrees with St Paul
and St Luke as to the words spoken
over the bread, but disagrees with
them as to those spoken over the
cup, 23; makes the creature into the
Creator, 51 ; a blasphemous kind of
sacrifice, 52; causes which moved
Ridley to abstain from, 103 ; per-
formed in a strange tongue, 103; has
neither edifying nor comfort, 103;
doth not shew forth the Lord's death,
103; not a communion but a private
table, 103 ; denies the Lord's blood
to the Laity, 103 ; a servile serving
of the holy sign, 106; proved to be

Mass,

evil by its acceptance among the peo-
ple, 119; plucks away the honour
from the sacrifice of Christ, 107;
contrary to Heb. x. (with one offer-
ing), 107 ; requires a conjuring of
bread, water, salt, &c. 107; requires
an Amen to things which the people
do not understand, 108; the Priest
who celebrates, turns away from the
people, 108; inconsistencies of the
prayers used in performing, 108 ;
those who perform, know not what
they say, 110; arguments against,
by Latimer, 110; not mentioned by
St Paul in his Epistles to Titus and
Timothy, 112; not supported by the
New Testament, 112; further reasons
against, by Ridley and Latimer, 118;
the Sacrament of, denied by Ridley,
122–123; the marrow-bones of the,
altogether detestable, 122 ; oblation
and adoration, the chief parts of the,
122; the Lord's institution not ob-
served in, 123; a Sacrament of sin-
gularity, 123; of the Holy Ghost,
129 ;-Note E., 511; popish, not to
be imitated, 319.
Mass Priests, shaven swarm of, 150;

rob the Church of her true name
(catholic), 150; like ravening wolves,
150; exercise merciless murder and
tyranny, 150.
May, Dr, Commissioner at Cambridge,

169.
Melancthon, his explanation of a diffi-

cult passage in Augustine, 128; his
Epistle to Myconius, 158; his works
all burned in Oxford, 280 ; his Loci
Communes, 280 ; his name specified
in the list of those whose works were
to be burned. 1 Phil. and Mary, 280.
Miconius or Myconius, called by Feck-

nam, Micronius, 158.
Missa, Mistress, the title of a Book

against the Mass, by Dr Turner,

108, 510.
Moods, logical, 197.
Moreman, Dr, his answer in the Convo.

cation House, (side note), 36 ; DI,

363.
Morgan, Sergeant, his madness, 362.
Moses not deceived by Jethro's daugh-
Mystery of Faith, the Latin Mass, en-

titled “Mysterium Fidei ”-rather
deserving the name of “Mysterium
Iniquitatis," the Mystery of Iniquity,
23; the words “mysterium fidei"
added to the blessing on the Sacra.

mental Cup, 23.
Necessity of declaring the whole truth,

14.
Nero, his lying in wait for Peter, 221.
Nestorians, Gardiner's opinion of, 314.
Newcourt, his repertorium cited, 331,
Nice, Council of, collected out of the

Fathers, 248; a great authority, 248;
a forged Canon of, 249 ; condemned

in the East, 134;—second Council of,

94.
Northern Gads (spears), 145.
Notes, those taken by Ridley fallen

into other hands, 127.
Novatus, 120.
Nutrition in a Sacrament-what, 175.
Obedience due to God rather than to

man, 143,
Oblation made by the Roman priest-

hood for the quick and dead, 23;
injurious to Christ's Passion, 23;
standeth upon transubstantiation, 23.
Ecolampadius, his opinion of the Sa-

crament, 158.
Oglethorpe, Dr, 191.
0. J. The conclusion to the reader

after the conferences, is signed J.O.
probably John Olde, who wrote some
controversial tracts on the Protestant

side, 151.
Old Jewry, a church near (probably St

Stephen's, Coleman Street)-Appen-

dix IV., 499.
Origen, his high reputation, asserts the

material substance of bread in the
Sacrament, 28, 29; this passage ex:
pounded by Ridley, 29, 30; asserted
to be spurious by the defenders of
transubstantiation, 29; noted to have
erred, 30; his errors corrected by St
Jerome and Epiphanius, 31 ; did not
err concerning the Eucharist, 30;
said by the Romanists to have spoken
of, as certain mystical meat given to
Converts before Baptism, 30; his
assertion that there is a letter that
killeth-his interpretation of this
passage, 31, 32; his judgment on
the Sacrament, 160 ; not Catholic,
163 ; his opinion concerning the Sa-

crament, 241.
Oxford, the See of, once a part of the

diocese of Lincoln, 264; the Univer-

sity of, 359.
Paget, Lord, ambassador to France and

Germany, 394.
Pancras, St, Middlesex, a prebend,

331.
Papists, 9; misapprehended the Fa-

thers, 114; the long faith of, 114;
given to brawl about words, 114;
wrest the Scripture, 116; not lawful
to bear the yoke with them, 124 ;
thieves and robbers, 401; mixed their
ministration with new inventions,
401; their juggling in the mass, 401;
introduced prayers in an unknown
tongue, 401; authors of lying le.
gends and feigned miracles, 402;

compared to Antiochus, 402; com-
pared to the border thieves, 402.
Papistry, filthy soil of, 150.
Pardoners, 55.
Paris, University of, iii.
Parishioners to behave reverently in

Church, 321.

ter, 84.

at, 119.

Parker, DT, 169; Ridley's letter to, Powell, Wm., a printer, 80.
335.

Prayer, best mixed with study, 119; of
Parliament, Christ's great, 116; En- Ridley for support under persecu-

glish, variable in their decisions, 131. tion, 142; Common, to be said on
Paschasius, 159.

Wednesdays and Fridays, 320.
Pastors and ministers, responsibility of, Preface to Treatise on Transubstantia.
95.

tion, 3; by Fox to the Examination
Patriarchs, four, in the time of Augus- of Ridley, 255.
tine, 263.

President, the word used by Tertullian,
Paul, St, gave in his Epistle the same

181.
form of words as to the Sacrament Presumption forbidden, 65.
which he had before by word given Priesthood, sacramental words of the
to the Corinthians, 19; beheaded by order of, doubt whether such words
Nero, 76; his vision proves the re- were ever spoken to Peter or Paul,
surrection of Christ, 219.

19; the Roman, make oblation unto
Paul's Cross, Ridley's open penance God for the quick and dead, 23; dig-

nity of, defended by Ridley, 181.
Pelagians, 367.

Priests, popish, in communion have
Perdition, time of, a phrase used by separate tables or altars, 105.
the papists, 255.

Prolocutor, his promises to Ridley not
Perin, his sermon on the Sacrament,309. kept, 305.
Perne, 169.

Prophecies concerning Babylon to be
Peter Martyr, ix.

spiritually understood, 70.
Peter, St, crucified by Nero, 76; said Protestants, 9-14.

to have beheld Christ after his ascen. Protestation or Preface of Ridley, 192.
sion, 221.

Punishment of Heretics more gentle in
Petronius wished to set up an image in the earlier ages, 61.

God's temple, 85 ; opposed by the Punt, Wm., Řidley's messenger, 364.
Jews in so doing, 85.

Purgatory prohibited to be taught,
Petrus Crinitus, his book " de honesta

320.
disciplina," 93.
Pharasius, Patriarch of Constantinople, Quarles, his lines concerning Ridley,xii.
93.

Query, could the Sacrament of the Altar
Pharisees, 9.

be received for another? answered by
Philip, King of Spain, titular King of Ridley, 316; what is the oblation of
England, 394.

Christ in the Mass? answered by Rid.
Pie, Mr, 191.

ley,317; wherein consisteth the Mass?
Piers Plowman. Dr Turner's opinion answered by Ridley, 317; when the
of-Appendix III., 494.

Priest first received the Eucharist by
Pighius, 307.

himself? answered by Ridley, 317;
Pilate opposed by the Jews when he whether such custom ought to con-

wished to set up an image in God's tinue? answered by Ridley, 317;
temple, 85.

whether Masses satisfactory ought to
Pilkington, 169.

continue ? answered by Ridley, 317;
Piteous lamentation, the date of its whether the Gospel ought to be taught
first publication (note), 80.

in the Mass to the understanding of
Placebo, 55; what-Note C., 510. the people ? answered by Ridley,
Plessy, du-Note A., 509.

317; whether the Mass should take
Pænitentes, not allowed to be present at place in a language known to the
the Eucharist, 160.

people? answered by Ridley, 317;
Pole, Cardinal, Legate a latere, 255; when the reserving of the Sacrament

Deacon of St Mary in Cosmedin, 270; began, 317.
ambassador to France and Germany, Questions, three, proposed by Dr Smith

at Oxford, 192; by Dr Smith, con-
Pollard, 169.

cerning Transubstantiation, 192.
Polycarp, St, his answer to the chief Quintus, cited from Eusebius, 66.
ruler, 144.

Quondams, college of, 360.
Pontianus, his decretals, 180; expres-

sion “conficere corpus Domini," 180. Rabanus Maurus, Abbot of Fulda,
Pope, petition to be delivered from, 49; 175; his work de Sermonis Proprie-
rescinded, 50.

tate, 175; quoted by Illyrius Flacius,
Pope, Master, disputes with Ridley, 175.

161; says that "he hath an affection Ratramnus, the same as Bertramus,
for Ridley," 162.

159; his book translated by William
Popes—laws by kings of England Hugh, 159.
against them, 164.

Reason, man's, not according to the
Popish pardons, valued in England, 55; will of God, 133.

consequent on the corruption of God's Reasons why the Lord's board should
word, 55.

be rather å table than an altar, 321.

394,

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