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Hercbert, a Saxon earl, flain with most part of his army, by the
Danes, at Merefwar, iv. 165.

Herely, according to the Greek, not a word of evil note, iii. 324.
The word explained, ibid.

Herely, or falfe religion, defined, iv. 260. Popery the greatest
herely, ibid.

Heretic, an idolatrous one ought to be divorced, after a convenient
fpace allowed for converfion, i. 361. He who follows the
fcripture, to the best of his knowledge, no Heretic, iii. 325. Who
properly one, ibid.

Herod, a great zealot for the Mofaic law, ii, 199. Taxed of in-
juftice by our Saviour, iii. 162.

Herod and Herodias, the ftory of them from Jofephus, ii, 172.
Herodotus, his account of the behaviour of the Egyptians to their

kings, iii. 219.

Hertford, built or repaired by king Edward, the son of Alfred,
iv. 185.

Heffe, William Landgrave of, Oliver's letter to him, iv. 427.
Heth, Richard, i. xxi.

Hewald, two priests of that name, cruelly butchered by the Saxons,
whom they went to convert, iv. 145.

Hierarchy, as dangerous to the crown, as a tetrarchy, or heptarchy,

i. 44.

Hinguar, and Hubba, two Danish brethren, how they got footing
by degrees in England, iv. 171, 172.

Hirelings, the likelieft means to remove them out. of the church,
iii. 351, &c. Judas the firft, Simon Magus the next hireling,
353. How to be difcovered, 385. Soon frame themselves to
the opinions of their pay-mafters, 389. Are the cause of atheism,

Hijtion, faid to be defcended of Japhet, and to have had four fons
who peopled the greatest part of Europe, iv. 4.

Hiftorians, English, defective, obfcure, and fabulous, iv. 148.
Hiftory, remarks on writing, I. xxxiv.

Holland, ftates of, abjured obedience to king Philip of Spain, ii.
293. Letters from Oliver to, iv. 416. 442.

Holein, Luke, letter to, I. xiv.

Honorius, the emperor, fends aid twice to the Britons, against their
northern invaders, iv. 88.

Horfa, the brother of Hengift, flain in the Saxons war against the
Britons, iv. 100. His burial-place gave name to Horsted, a
town in Kent, ibid.

Horfey, Jerom, agent in Ruffia, iv. 310.

Hotham, fir John, proclaimed a traitor by king Charles, ii. 450.
Vindicated by the parliament, ibid. The king's remarks on his
fatal end, 452-454.

Hull, reafons for the parliament's fecuring that place, ii. 449. Pe-
tition to remove that magazine to London, 450.


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Humbeanna, and Albert, faid by fome to have shared the kingdom
of the Eaft-angles, after one Elfwald, iv. 160.

Humber river, whence named, iv. II.

Hus and Luther, the reformers before them called the Poor Men

of Lyons, iii. 373.

Hufband, or wife, deferted, whether at liberty to marry again,



JAGO, or Lago, fucceeds his uncle Gurguftius in the kingdom,

iv. 17.

James I, his behaviour after the powder-plot, iii. 17. Com-
pared with Solomon, 159.

Icenians, and Trinobantes, rife up in arms against the Romans,

iv. 51.

Ida, the Saxon, begins the kingdom of Bernicia in Northum-
berland, iv. IIO.

Idwallo, learns by his brothers ill fuccefs to rule well, iv. 22.
Idolatry, brought the heathen to heinous tranfgreffions, iv. 270.
Idols, according to the papists, great means to stir up pious thoughts
and devotion, iv. 266.
Jeroboam's epifcopacy, a particoloured and party-membered one,

i. 98.

Jerome, St. his opinion, that custom only was the maker of prelaty,
i. 98. Anfelm of Canterbury, of the fame opinion, 98, 99.
Said to be whipped by the devil for reading Cicero, 297. His
behaviour in relation to Fabiola, ii. 85. His explanation of
Matth. xix, 223.

Jews, had no more right than Chriftians to a difpenfation of the
law relating to divorce, ii. 17. Did not learn the cuftom of di-
vorce in Egypt, 179. Their behaviour to their kings, iii. 189,

Ignatius, epiftles attributed to him, full of corruptions, i. 65, 67.
Directs honouring the bifhop before the king, 67. His opinion
no warrant for the fuperiority of bithops over prefbyters, 76.
Ignorance and ecclefiaftical thraldom, caution against them, ii. I 10.
Immanuel, duke of Savoy, Oliver's letter to him in favour of his
proteftant fubjects, iv. 378.

Immanuentius, flain by Caffibelan, iv. 36.

Immin, Eaba, and Eadbert, noblemen of Mercia, throw off Ofwi,
and fet up Wolfer, iv. 138, 139.

Imprimaturs, the number of them neceffary for the publication of a
book where the inquifition is eftablifhed, i. 294, 295.

Ina, fucceeds Kedwalla in the kingdom of the Weft Saxons, iv. 144.
Marches into Kent to demand fatisfaction for the burning of
Mollo, 145. Is pacified by Victred with a fum of money, and
the delivering up of the acceffories, ibid. Vanifhes Gerent, king


of Wales, 146. Slays Kenwulf and Albright, and vanquishes
the Eaft-angles, 147. Dies at Rome, ibid.

Independents, their tenets, iii. 116. Commended for their firmness,
294. Reflected on by Salmafius, 296. Their fuperiority over
the other parties, vi. 412.

Inniaunus, depofed for his ill courses, iv. 22.
Job, the book of, a brief model of the epic poem, i. 120.
John, the Baptift, in what fenfe called an angel, i. 189.
John, king, why depofed by his barons, ii. 363.
John III, elected king of Portugal, his encomium, iv. 314.
John IV, king of Portugal, letters to him, complaining of the tak
ing and plundering English veffels, iv. 328, 329. Complimented
by the council of ftate for favours received from him, 331. Let- /
ters to him from Oliver, 397. 404. 411. 412. 419. 420. 459.
From Richard the protector, v. 8.

John Phillips; his anfwer to the anonymous apology for the king
and people, Latin, v. 351.

Jones, colonel Michael, his letter to the earl of Ormond, ii. 351.
Jones, Richard, letters to, I. xxix. xxxii. xxxvi. xli.

Jofeph, of Arimathea, faid to have first preached the Christian faith
in this ifland, iv. 64..

Jofephus, his opinion that aristocracy is the best form of government,

iii. 133.
Jovinus fent deputy into this island by the emperor Valentinian,

iv. 74,

Ireland inhabited and named Scotia by the Scots, before the north
of Britain had that name, iv. 77.

Irenæus, cited to prove that Polycarp was made bishop of Smyrna
by the apostles. i. 67. His teftimony, when a boy, concerning
bishops, as a fuperior order to prefbyters, not to be regarded, 68.
His abfurd notions of Eve and the Virgin Mary, 70. If the pa-
tron of epifcopacy to us, he is the patron of idolatry to the papifts,


Iric, a Dane, made earl of Northumberland, iv. 226. He is faid
by fome to have made war against Malcolm, king of Scots, 227.
His greatness fufpected by Canute, he is banished the realm,


Judgments, for what caufe fent, unknown to man, iii. 75.
Julian, the apoftate, forbad christians the ftudy of heathen learn-

ing, i. 296.

Julius Agricola, the emperor's lieutenant in Britain, almost extir-
pates the Ordovices, iv. 56. Finishes the conqueft of the isle
of Mona, ibid. His juftice and prudence in government, ibid.
He brings the Britons to civility, arts, and an imitation of the
Roman fafhions, 57. He receives triumphal honours from
Titus, 58. He extends his conquefts to Scotland, fubdues the
Orcades and other Scotch iflands, ibid. In feveral conflicts,


comes off victorious, 59-61. He is commanded home by Do-
mitian, 62.

Julius Cæfar, has intelligence that the Britons are aiding to his
enemies the Gauls, iv. 26. He fends Caius Volufenus to dif-
cover the nature of the people, and ftrength of the country, 27.
After him Comius of Arras, to make a party among the Bri-
tons, 28. The ftout refiftance he meets with from them at
his landing, ibid. He receives terms of peace from them, 30.
Lofes a great part of his fleet, ibid. Defeats the Britons, brings
them anew to terms of peace, and sets fail for Belgia, 32. The
year following he lands his army again, 33. He has a very
Tharp difpute with the Britons near the Stowre, in Kent, ibid.
Paffes the Thames at Coway flakes, near Oatlands, 36. He re-
ceives terms of peace from the Trinobantes, ibid. He brings
Caffibelan to terms, ibid. He leaves the island, 37. Offers to
Venus, the patronefs of his family, a corflet of British pearls,
ibid. The killing him approved of by the best men of that age,
iii. 231.

Julius Frontinus, the emperor's lieutenant in Britain, iv. 55. Tames
the Silures, a warlike people, ibid.

Julius Severus, governs Britain under Hadrian the emperor, iv. 63.
Divides his conquefts here by a wall eighty miles long, as his
usual manner was in other frontiers, ibid.

Julius of Caerleon, a British martyr under Dioclefian, iv. 72.
Junius, his wrong interpretation of a text, ii. 146.
Jure, Thomas, Milton's tutor, letters to, I. i. iv.
Jurifdiction, in the church, moft truly named ecclefiaftical cenfure,
i. 130. The nature and defign of it, 191.

Juftice, how perverted by a train of corruptions, ii. 457. Above
all other things the ftrongeft, iii. 90. Not in the king's power
to deny it to any man, 278.

Juftin Martyr, his ftory of a Roman matron, ii. 219.
Justin, the hiftorian, his account of the original of government,

iii. 256.

Julinian's law, the three general doctrines of it, ii. 180.


KEARLE, furrenders the kingdom of Mercia, to his kinfman

Penda, iv. 131.

Keaulin, fucceeds his father Kenric, in the kingdom of the Weft-
Saxons, iv. 110. He and his fon Cuthin flay three British kings -
at Deorham, 115. Gives the Britons a very great rout at Fe-
thanleage, ibid. Routed by the Britons at Wodensbeorth, and,
chafed out of his kingdom, dies in poverty, 116.

Kedwallay, or Cadwallon, a British king, joining with Penda the

Mercian, flays Edwin in battle, iv. 132.
Kedwalla, a Weft-Saxon prince, returned from banishment, flays
in fight Edelwalk, the South-Saxon, and after that Edric his fuc-


ceffor, iv. 142. Going to the Isle of Wight, he devotes the
fourth part thereof to holy uses, ibid. The fons of Arwald, king
of that ifle, flain by his order, ibid. He haraffes the country of
the South-Saxons, 143. Is repelled by the Kentish men, ibid."
Yet revenges the death of his brother Mollo, ibid. Going to
Rome, to be baptifed, he dies there about five-weeks after his
baptifm, 144.

Kelred, the fon of Ethelred, fuceeeds Kenred in the Mercian king-
dom, iv. 146. Poffeffed with an evil fpirit, dies in despair, ibid.
Kelwulf, reigns king of the Weft-Saxons after Keola, iv. 121.
Makes war upon the South-Saxons, 125. Leaves the kingdom
to his brother's fons, ibid.
Kelwulf, adopted by Ofric the Northumbrian, to be his fuc-
ceffor in the kingdom, iv. 147. Becomes a monk in Lindif-

farne, 149.
Kened, king of the Scots, does high honour to king Edgar, iv. 200.
Receives great favours from him, ibid. Is challenged by him
upon fome words let fall, but foon pacifies him, 201.
Kenelm, fucceeding in the kingdom of Mercia, is murdered by order

of his fifter Quendrid, iv. 159, 160.

Kenred, the fon of Wulfer, fucceeds Ethelred in the Mercian king-
dom, iv. 145. He goes to Rome, and is there fhorn a monk,
146. Another Kenred fucceeds in the kingdom of Northum-
berland, 80.

Kenric, the fon of Kerdic, overthrows the Britons that oppofe him,
iv. 104. Kills and puts to flight many of the Britons at Searef-
birig, now Salisbury, 110. Afterward at Beranvirig, now Ban-
bury, ibid.

Kentwin, a West Saxon king, chases the Welsh Britons to the fea-
fhore, iv. 142.

Kenulf, has the kingdom of Mercia bequeathed him by Ecferth,
iv. 156. He leaves behind him the praise of a virtuous reign,

Kenwalk, fucceeds his father Kinegils in the kingdom of the Weft
Saxons, iv. 134. He is faid to have discomfited the Britons at
Pen, in Somersetshire, 139. And giving battle to Wulfer, to
have taken him prifoner, ibid. Leaves the government to Sex-
burga his wife, 140.

Kenwulf, entitled Clito, flain by Ina the Weft Saxon, iv. 147.
Kenwulf king of the Weft Saxons. See Kinwulf.

Keola, the fon of Cuthulf, fucceeds his uncle Keaulin in the West
Saxon kingdom, iv. 116.

Keolwulf, the brother of Kenulf, the Mercian, after one year's reign
driven out by Bernulf, a ufurper, iv. 160.

Keorle, overthrows the Danes at Wigganbeorch, iv. 166.
Kerdic, a Saxon prince, lands at Kerdicfhore, and overthrows

the Britons, iv. 104. Defeats their king Natanleod in a me-
morable battle, ibid. Founds the kingdom of the West Saxons,

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