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Cornwal from him denominated falls to his lot, ibid. Overcome
the giant Goemagog, 11.
Corinthians, governed by presbyters, i. 101. Schism ainong
not remedied by episcopacy, ibid.
Coronation-Oath, fome words said to be struck out of it, iii. 310.
Covenant, what it enjoined, ii. 375.
Council, General, what their power and employment, ini. 412.
Should be perpetual, 413. Instances of the perpetuity of such a
council among other states, 414.
Council, Saxon, of little authority, ii. 252.
Council of nobles and prelates at Caln in Wiltshire, killed and
maimed by the falling in of the room, where they fate, iv. 204.
Council of State, their reply to the Danish ambassadors, &c. iv. 351.
Councils and Fathers, an intangled wood, which papists love to fight
in, iv. 259.
Courlard, duke of, Oliver's letter to him, iv. 428.
Craig, John, his opinion of kings, ii. 291, 292.
Cranmer, and the other bishops concur in setting aside the princesses
Mary and Elizabeth, i. 7.
Crida, the first of the Mercian kingdom, iv. 115.
Criminal, more just to try one by a court of justice, than to butcher
him without trial, iii. 121, 122.
Crowns, a clerical debate about the right shaving thein, iv. 139.
Cromwell, his actions compared with those of the earl of Ormond,
ii. 367. Envied for his fuccefs in Ireland, 243. His ftate let-
ters, iv. 371. vi. 1. His character, 432.
Cuichelm, the West-Saxon, sends Eumerus to assassinate king
Edwin, iv. 128. Is baptized in Dorchester, but dies the same
Cullen, council there, voted tithes to be God's rent, iii. 365.
Cunedagius, the son of Regan, deposeth his aunt Cordeilla, iv. 16.
Shares the kingdom with his cousin Marganus, is invaded by him,
meets him and overcomes him, ibid.
Cuneglas, a British king, reigns one of five a little before the Saxons
were settled, iv. 114.
Cunobeline, fee Kymbeline.
Cutha, helps his father Keaulin against Ethelbert, iv. 111.
Guthred, king of the West-Saxons, joins with Ethelbald the Mercian
and gains a victory over the Welth, iv. 149. He has a fierce
battle with Ethelbald tħe Mercian, which he not long survives,
150. Aking of Kent of the same name, 159.
Cuthulf, the brother of Keaulin, vanquishes the Britains at Bedan-
DAN AUS, the story of him and his fifty daughters, iii. 226.
Danes, first appear in the weit, iv. 154. They slay the king's ga-
therer of customs, ibid. Landing at Lindisfarne in Yorkshire,
they pillage that monastery, 155. Attempting to spoil another
monastery, they are cut off by the English, 156. Waste and
destroy Northumberland, 161. They waite Shepey in Kent,
and engage with Ecbert, near the river Carr, 164. Are put
to fight by Ecbert, 165. Their various success in the reign of
Ethelwolf, ibid, &c. Many great battles between them and the
English in the reign of Ethelred, 171. Their whole army being
defeated, they are brought to terms by king Alfred, 177. In
the same king's reign, several vast fleets of Danes arrive with
fresh supplies, 177-181. Many thousands dettroyed at Col-
chester, and in their retreat from Maldon, 187. A vast army
of them overthrown by king Athelstan, 192. Massacred by the
English in all parts of the land in the reign of king Ethel-
Danish ambassadors, answers to them from the council of state, iv.
Danius, reckoned emong the ancient British kings, iv. 20.
Dantzick, complained of, for imposing a tribute on the English
merchants, for relief of the king of Scots, iv. 337. Oliver's
letter to the consuls and senators of that republic, 429.
David, his exclamation in the gift Plalm explained, ii. 280. Ah-
solved by God himself from the guilt of his fin, iii. 152. His
conduct towards Saul, accounted for, 191. Compared with
king Charles, 198.
Dedication, Remarks on one to our Saviour, i. 214.
Dee, John, the mathematician, invited to Moscow, iv. 310.
Defence of the people of England against Salmasius, iii. 103. In
the original Latin, v. 37. Second, against an anonymous
writer, vi. 361. In the original Latin, v. 197. Of the author
against Alexander More, in Latin, 269.
Deira, kingdom of, in Northumberland, set up by Alla, the West-
Saxon, iv. IIO. 115.
Demetrius Evanowich, emperor of Ruffia, an impostor, dragged out
of his bed, and pulled to pieces, iv. 295.
Denmark, king of, fee Frederick III.
Deodate, Charles, letters to, i, vi. viii. xvi.
Deruvianus, fee Faganus.
Digression, concerning the affairs of church and state, in 1631,
iv. 81, &c.
Dinothus, abbot of Bangor, his speech to bishop Austin, iv. 124.
Dioclefian, a king of Syria, and his fifty daughters, said to have been
this island, iv. 4.
Dioclefian, the emperor, perfecutes his christian subjects, iv. 72.
Diodorus, his account how the Ethiopians punish criminals, iii. 221.
-of the succession to kingdoms, 256.
Diogeries, his delineation of a king, iii. 224.
Dionyfius, Alexandrinus, commanded in a vision to read any books
whatever, i. 297.
Dis, the first peopler of this island, as some fabulously affirm, the
same with Samothes, iv. 3.
Disciples, of Christ, their saying telating to marriage, explained,
Discipline, in the church, necessary to remove disorder, i. 80. Its
definitive decrees to be speedy, but the execution of rigour flow;
Dispensation, what it is, ii. 15.
Divines, Advice to thein not to be disturbers of civil affairs, ii.
Divorce, arguments for it, addressed to the parliament and affem-
bly, i. 332, &c. Indisposition, unfitness, or contrariety of
mind, a better reason for it than natural frigidity; 347. Reasons
for it, 349, 353, 356, 357, 359, 369, 371, 372, 373. An ido-
latrous heretic to be divorced, when no hope of conversion; 361.
To prohibit divorce sought for natural causes, is against nature,
369.. Christ neither did nor could abrogate the law of divorce,
ii. 1. Permitted for hardness of heart, not to be understood by
the common exposition, 4. How Moses allowed of it, 20.
The law of divorce not the premises of a succeeding law, 27. A
law of moral equity, 30. Not permitted, from the custom of
Egypt, 31. Moses gave not this law unwillingly, ibid. Not
given for wives only, 36. Christ's sentence concerning it, how
to be expounded, 40. To be tried by conscience, 53. Not to
be restrained by law, 58. Will occafion few inconveniences,
ibid. No inlet to licence and confusion, 150. The prohibition
of it avails to no good end, 160. Either never established or
never abolished, 170. Lawful to christians for many causes
equal to adultery, 230. Maintained by Wiclef, Luther, and
Melanethon, ibid. 231. By Erasmus, Bucer, and Fagius, 232.
By Peter Martyr, Beza, and others, 233—236. What the an-
cient churches thought of divorce, 84. St. Paul's words con.
cerning it, explained, 89. Commanded to certain men, 90.
Being permitted to God's ancient people, it belongs also to Chrif-
tians, ibid. Allowed by Christ for other causes beside Adul-
tery, 95. For what cause permitted by the civil law, 96,
Allowed by christian emperors, in case of mutual consent, 102,
Why permitted to the Jews, 251. Why Milton wrote on the
subject, vi. 405.
Doctrine and Discipline of Divorce, i. 332. Judgment of Martin
Bucer, concerning, ii. 64. Defence of that tract, 240, &c.
Arguments against it refuted, 246, &c.
Domitian, the killing of him cominended by Pliny, iii. 231,
Donaldus, said to have headed the Caledonians against Septimius
Severus, iv. 68.
Donaldus, king of Scotland, brought to hard conditions by Olbert
and Ella, kings of Northumberland, iv. 168.
Downam, bifhop, his opinion of ihe opposers of the episcopal go-
vernment, i. 174, 175.
Druids, fallly alleged out of Cæsar to have forbidden the Britons to
write their memorable deeds, iv. 2. Uttering direful pravers,
astonish the Romans, 49, 50. Their destruction in the ille of
Anglesey, anciently Mona, ibid.
Druis, the third from Samothes, fabulously written the most ancient
king in this island, iv. 3.
Drunkenness, how to be prevented, ii. 163.
Duina, river, account of its fall into the sea at Archangel, iv. 274.
Dunstan, fent by the nobles to reprove king Edwy, for his luxury,
iv. 198. Banished by the king, and his monaftery rifled, ibid.
Recalled by king Edgar, 199. His iniraculous escape when the
rest of the company were killed by the fall of a house, 204.
His saying of Ethelred, at the time of his being baptized, 206.
His death and character, 207.
Dunwallo Molmutius, son of Cloten, king of Cornwall, reduces the
whole island into a monarchy, iv. 17. Said to be the firit Bria
tish king that wore a crown of Gold, 'ibid. Establishes the Mol-
mutine laws, ibid.
Durfius, king of the Piets, said to be slain by the joint forces of
the Britons and Romans, iv. 89
Dutch, summary of the damages received from them by the East-
India company, iv. 368, 369.
EADBALD falls back to heathenism, iv, 125. Runs distracted,
but afterwards returns to his right mind and faith, 126. By
what means it happened, ibid. He gives his sister Edelburga in
marriage to Edwin, 127. Leaves his fon Ercombert to succeed,
Eadbert, shares with his two brothers in the kingdom of Kent, iv.
146. His death, 150. Eadbert, king of Northumberland, after
Kelwolf, wars againit the Piets, ibid. Joins with Unust, king
of the Picts, against the Britons in Cumberland, 151. Forlake's
his crown for a monk's hood, ibid.
Eadbright, usurping the kingdom of Kent, and contending with
Kenulph the Mercian, is taken prisoner, iv. 157-
Eadburga, by chance poisons her husband Birthric, with a cup
which she had prepared for another, iv. 158. The choice pro-
posed to her by Charles the great, to whom she fled, ibid. He
assigns her a rich monastery to dwell in as abbels, ibid. Detected
of unchastity, the is expelled, ibid. And dies in beggary at
Eandi ed, son of Earldulf, reigns 30 years king of Northumberland,
after Alfwold, the usurper, iv. 159. Becomes tributary to
Eanfrid, the fon of Edwin, converted and baptized, iv. 131.
Eanfrid, the fon of Ethelfrid, succeeds in the kingdom of Bernicia,
iv. 132. Slain, 133.
Eardulf, supposed to have been flain by Ethelred, iv. 156. Is
made king of the Northumbrians, in York, after Oíbald, 157.
In a war raised against him by his people, he gets the victory,
ibid. Driven out of his kingdom by Alfwold, 159.
Earth, whole, inhabited before the flood, iv. 3.
Enfi- Angles, kingdom of, by whom erected, iv. 105. Reclaimed
to christianity, 134,
East-India Company, English, summary of their damages from the
Dutch, iv. 368, 369.
Ea axon, kingdom, by whom began, iv. 105. The people
converted by Melitus, 123. They expel their bishop, and re-
nounce their faith, 125, 126. Are reconverted by means of
Ebrane, fucceeds his father Mempricius, in the kingdom of Britain,
Builds Caer-Ebranc, now York, and other places, ibid.
Ecbert, fucceeds his father Ercombert, in the kingdom of Kent,
iv. 1.0. Dying, leaves a fufpicion of having flain his uncle's
fons, Ecbert and Egelbright, ibid.
Ecbert, of ihe West-Saxon lineage, fees from Birthric's fufpicion
to Offi, and thence into France, iv. 157. After Birthric's de-
cease is recalled, and with general applaule made king, ibid. He
subdues the Britons of Cornwall and heyond Severn, 159. Over-
throis Bernulf at Ellöndune or Wilton, 160. The Ealt-Angles
vield to his Sovereignty, ibid. Drives Baldred, king of Kent,
out of his kingdom, and causes Kent and other provinces to fub-
init, 161. Withlaf, of Mercia, becomes tributary to him, ibid.
Gives the Danes battle by the river Carr, 164. In another bat-
tle he puts to fight a great army of them, together with the
Cornili mnen, 165. He dies, and is buried at Winchester, ibid.
Ecclefiaflical Causes, Treatise of Civil Power in, iii. 317.
Ecclefiel Jurisdiction, a pure tyrannical forgery of the prelates,
Ecfirth, the son of Offa, the Mercian, within four months ends his
reign, iv. 156.
E.frid, Olwi's eldest son, succeeds him in the kingdom of North-
umberland, iv. 140. Wins Lindsey from Wulfer the Mercian,
ibid. He wars against Ethelred, the brother of Wulfer, 141,
He fends Bertus with an army tosubdue Ireland, 344.
Marching against the Piets, is cut off with most of his army,
ibid. His death revenged by Bertfrid a Northumbrian captain,