cambridge university transaction during the puritan controversies

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Contents

The heads to Lord Burghley requesting him to defend their
58
A party of the fellows of St Johns to Lord Burghley informing
64
The heads to Lord Burghley stating their compliance with
73
Mr Alvey to Lord Burghley in exculpation of himself
79
The vicechancellor to Lord Burghley informing
87
The first appearance of Dr Barowe before the heads of houses
93
Dr Barowe to Lord Burghley thanking him for his favour
99
chants who have not been apprenticed to their trades
102
A warrant issued by the vicechancellor and two justices of
105
The answer of the University of Cambridge to the complaints
108
Answer of the University to the charges and libel of the towns
118
The vicechancellor to Lord Burghley requesting
127
The answer to the said differences and grievances
133
The heads to Lord Burghley stating that the townspeople were
141
The heads to Lord Burghley requesting him to assist them
147
Further charges against the inayor
152
An answer to sundry points of complaint brought against
158
The Earl of Cumberland to Lord Burghley informing him of
164
A true report of the manner in which Richard Parish one of
170
A brief of Lord Norths complaint that an organised plot
177
The Earl of Essex to the senate accepting the office of chancel
183
The heads to the Queen with farther complaints against
190
An abstract of some towncomplaints with the answer of
196
An account of King Jamess reception at Hinchinbrook
202
The Kings letter for the prohibition of idle games and plays
212
be sent to him
217
The bedells fee for attending the disputations of the masters
223
Grace of the Senate that every legal proceeding is to be termi
235
The Earl of Northampton to the University resigning the chan
241
The Earl of Northampton to the University expressing
247
Grace of the Senate that alienations of lands are not to pass
253
The vicechancellor to Sir John requesting him
259
Letter from the heads on a case of privilege
262
A petition of the University to Lord Ellesmere
270
Letters requesting favours chiefly relating to the towns peti
278
Case of Mr Brownrigg who had given offence by except
292
Sir John Argall to the University thanking them for their
298
Grace of the senate on the anatomylectures and the fees to
358
Grace of the senate on the calculation of the number of terms
364
1 For appointing a committee to make
368
present of a fairing
375
Grace of the senate on the University preachers licenses
386
Grace of the senate on the fees of examiners 1632
392
Mr Barnard compelled to find sureties to appear before
401
Copy of Archbishop Lauds letter to Dr Beale the vicechan
407
The vicechancellor to the archbishop apologising and account
417
The vicechancellor to Lord Burghley informing him that
421
The King grants the petition and appoints a day for hearing
423
The order in which the benefactors are to be mentioned list
430
a com
438
Copy of the solemn league and covenant 1643
444
to the vicechancellor stating his wish to borrow
450
Plate and money sent to the King
452
A declaration that collegeestates revenues c are not seques
458
The University of Cambridge to be exempted from all military
464
Petition against the drainage of the fens as being hurtful
474
An extract from Walkers Sufferings of the Clergy describ
480
Ordinance for regulating the University an order for
508
A commission 1654 to visit the Universities and public schools
509
The vicechancellor to John Selden respecting Bancrofts
518
Graces of the senate to appoint four graduates to put
526
Samuel Dillingham to Mr Sancroft on the engagement
532
Mr Sancroft to his brother informing him that he will
538
Graces of the senate for erasing from the register the mandates
546
APPENDIX I
556
Elected master of Jesus College 1650
568
Elected vicechancellor 1657
581
Court business in the consistory 1657
588
Receipts of the vicechancellor 1657
603
APPENDIX II
610
APPENDIX III
621
Graces of the senate on the oaths of graduates on
625
The vicechancellor to Lord Burghley complaining of the mayor 101
636

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Page 542 - ... a Liberty to Tender Consciences and that no man shall be disquieted or called in question for differences of opinion in matters of religion which do not disturb the peace of the kingdom...
Page 442 - ... every one's private condition is included; and calling to mind the treacherous and bloody plots, conspiracies, attempts and practices of the enemies of God against the true religion and professors thereof in all places, especially in these three kingdoms, ever since the reformation of religion ; and how much their rage, power and presumption are of late, and at this time increased and exercised, whereof the deplorable...
Page 446 - And this Covenant we make in the presence of ALMIGHTY GOD, the Searcher of all hearts, with a true intention to perform the same, as we shall answer at that great day, when the secrets of all hearts shall be disclosed...
Page 547 - I AB do declare that it is not lawful upon any pretence whatsoever to take arms against the king; and that I do abhor that traitorous position of taking arms by his authority against his person, or against those that are commissionated by him ; and that I will conform to the liturgy of the church of England, as it is now by law established.
Page 322 - Year of our Reign of England, France, and Ireland, and of Scotland the nine and thirtieth.
Page 443 - That we shall, in like manner, without respect of persons, endeavour the extirpation of popery, prelacy — that is, church government by archbishops, bishops, their chancellors and commissaries, deans, deans and chapters, archdeacons, and all other ecclesiastical officers depending on that hierarchy...
Page 443 - Scotland, in doctrine, worship, discipline and government, against our common enemies ; the reformation of religion in the kingdoms of England and Ireland, in doctrine, worship, discipline and government, according to the Word of God. and the example of the best reformed Churches...
Page 445 - God, the good of the kingdoms, and the honour of the king; but shall all the days of our lives zealously and constantly continue therein against all opposition, and promote the same according to our power, against all lets and impediments whatsoever ; and what we are not able ourselves to suppress or overcome, we shall reveal and make known, that it may be timely prevented or removed : all which we shall do as in the sight of God.
Page 14 - This Book of Articles before rehearsed is again approved, and allowed to be holden and executed within the realm, by the assent and consent of our Sovereign Lady Elizabeth, by the Grace of God, of England, France, and Ireland, Queen, Defender of the Faith, &c.
Page 444 - VI. We shall also, according to our places and callings, in this common cause of religion, liberty, and peace of the kingdoms, assist and defend all those that enter into this League and Covenant, in the maintaining and pursuing thereof; and shall not suffer ourselves, directly or indirectly, by whatsoever combination, persuasion, or terror, to be divided and withdrawn from 'this blessed union and conjunction, whether to make defection to the contrary part, or...

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