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105. He overthrows the Britons twice at Kerdic's Ford, and at
Kerdic's Leage, 106.
Kimarus, reckoned among the ancient British kings, iv. 20.
Kinegils, and Cuichelm, fucceed Kelwulf in the kingdom of the West
Saxons, iv. 125. They make truce with Penda the Mercian,
131. Are converted to the Chriftian faith, 133. Kinegils
leaves his fon Kenwalk to fucceed, 134.
King, his ftate and perfon likened to Sampfon, i. 149.
King and a tyrant, the difference between them, iii. 286. vi. 368.
King of England, what actually makes one, ii. 294. Has two
fuperiors, the law and his court of parliament, 443. As he can
do no wrong, fo neither can he do right but in his courts, iii.
Kings and Magiftrates, Tenure of, ii. 271.
Kings, to fay they are accountable to none but God, overturns all
law and government, ii. 279. Their power originally conferred
on them, and chofen by the people, 281, 284. Though strong
in legions, yet weak at arguments, 392. Their office to fee to
the execution of the laws, 442. Firft created by the parlia-
ment, 471. Examples of kings depofed by the primitive British
church, iii. 93.
Chrift no friend to the abfolute power of
Kings, Hebrew ones, liable to be called in question for their ac-
tions, iii. 144, 145.
Kings, Scottish, no less than fifty, imprisoned or put to death, iii.
Kings, turning monks, applauded by monkish writers, iv. 149.
Kings-evil, by whom firft cured, iv. 250.
Kinmarcus, fucceeds Sifilius in the kingdom, iv. 17.
Kinwulf, or Kenwulf, (Sigebert being thrown out, and flain by a
fwineherd,) faluted king of the Weft Saxons, iv. 151. Behaves
himself valouroufly in feveral battles against the Welth, 152. Put
to the worst at Befington, by Offa the Mercian, ibid. Is routed
and flain by Kineard, whom he had commanded into banish-
Knox, John, his depofing doctrine, ii. 291, 378.
Kymbeline, or Cunobeline, the fucceffor of Tenuantius, faid to be
brought up in the court of Auguftus, iv. 41. His chief feat
Camalodunum, or Maldon, ibid.
LACEDEMON, mufelefs and unbookish, minded nothing but
the feats of war, i, 291.
Lactantius, his opinion of divorce, ii. 221.
Laity, by confent of many ancient prelates, did participate in church
offices, i. 136.
Language, its depravation portends the ruin of a country, I. xii.
Laughter, the good properties of it, i. 234.
Law, of God, agreeable to the law of nature, iii. 209.
Law, cannot permit, much less enact, permiffion of fin, ii.4. That
given by Mofes, juft and pure, 180. Law defigned to prevent
not reftrain fin, 183. Superior to governors, iii. 170. No-
thing to be accounted law that is contrary to the law of God,
Laws, common and civil, fhould be fet free from the vaffalage and
copyhold of the clergy, i. 48, 49. The ignorance and iniquity
of the canon law, 351.
Lawyers, none in Ruffia, iv. 278.
Laymen, the privilege of teaching anciently permitted to them, i.
Learning, what fort recommended to minifters, iii. 387.
Learning and Arts, when began to flourish among the Saxons, iv.
Leda, marquis of, letter from the council of ftate to him, iv. 366.
Leil, fucceeds Brute Greenfhield, and builds Caerleil, iv. 13.
Leir, king, his trial of his daughters affection, iv. 14. Is restored
to his crown by his daughter Cordeilla, 16.
Lent, its firft eftablishment in Britain, iv. 134.
Leo, emperor, his law concerning divorce, ii. 227.
Leo of Aizema, letter to, I. xxvi.
Leof, a noted thief, kills king Edmund, iv. 196. Is hewed to
Leofric, duke of Mercia, and Siward of Northumberland, fent by
Hardecanute against the people of Worcester, iv. 234. By their
counfel king Edward feizes on the treasures of his mother, queen
Emma, 236. They raife forces for the king against earl God-
win, 240. Leofric's death and character, 246.
Leofwin, fon of earl Godwin, after his father's banishment, goes over
with his brother Harold into Ireland, iv. 241. He and Harold
affift their father with a fleet against king Edward, 242. He is
flain with his brothers Harold and Girtha in the battle against
William duke of Normandy, 256.
Leontius, bishop of Magnefia, his account of bifhops not to be de-
pended on, i. 61, 63.
Leopold, archduke of Auftria, letters to him from the parliament,
iv. 330. From Oliver, 461.
Letters, familiar, from the author to his friends, i. i.-xliii. The
fame in Latin, vi. 109-143.
Letters of State, in the name of the Parliament, iv. 323. v. 9. The
fame in Latin, v. 390. vi. 88. In the name of Oliver the
protector, iv. 371. The fame in Latin, vi. 1.
The fame in Latin, vi. 1. In the name of
Richard the protector, v. 1. The fame in Latin, vi. 80.
Lewis, king of France, Oliver's letters to him, iv. 386, 392, 400,
405, 418, 422, 446, 452, 454, 456. Letters to him from
Richard the protector, v. 1, 6.
Liberty, fit only to be handled by juft and virtuous men, i. 82.
True, what, 286. A lefs number may counfel a greater to re-
tain their liberty, iii. 423. Can be preferved only by virtue,
Liberty, Chriftian, not to be meddled with by civil magiftrates, iii.
320, 331, 337.
Libraries, public, recommended, iii. 388.
Licenfers, the inconveniencies attending their office, i. 308.
Licensing, of books, crept out of the inquifition, i. 290. Historical
account of licenfing, ibid. 295. Not to be exempted from the
number of vain and impoffible attempts, 302. Conduces no-
thing to the end for which it was framed, 303. Not able to re-
ftrain a weekly libel against parliament and city, 307. Italy and
Spain not bettered by the licenfing of books, ibid. The mani-
feft hurt it does, 308, &c. The ill confequences of it, and dif-
couragement to learning, 316. First put in practice by anti-
christian malice and mystery, 319.
Linceus, faid to be the hufband of one of the feigned fifty daughters
of Dioclefian, king of Syria, iv. 4. The only man faved by
his wife, when the rest of the fifty flew their husbands, ibid.
Litany, remarks on it, i. 261.
Liturgy, confeffes the fervice of God to be perfect freedom, i. 146.
Reflections on the use of it, 163. Remarks on the arguments
brought in defence of it, 165-174. Detefted as well as pre-
lacy, 172. Reafon of the ufe of liturgies, 173. Arguments
against the use of them, 259. The inconveniences of them,
ibid. Taken from the papal church, 261. Neither liturgy nor
directory fhould be impofed, iii. 39.
Livy, praifes the Romans for gaining their liberty, ii. 282. A
good expofitor of the rights of Roman kings, iii. 228.
Locrine, the eldest fon of Brutus, has the middle part of this ifland
called Lægria for his fhare in the kingdom, iv. 11.
Logice, Artis, plenior Inftitutio, vi. 195.
Lollius Urbicus, draws a wall of turfs between the Frith of Dun-
britton and Edinburgh, iv..63.
London, firft called Troja Nova, afterward Trinovantum, and said to
be built by Brutus, iv. 11. Tower of, by whom built, 19.
Enlarged, walled about, and named from king Lud, 23. New
named Augufta, 75. With many of her inhabitants by a fudden
fire confumed, 157. Danes winter there, 175. The city burnt,
Loneliness, how indulgently God has provided against man's, ii. 129.
Lothair, fucceeds his brother Ecbert in the kingdom of Kent, iv,
140. Dies of wounds received in battle against Edric, 142.
Love, produces knowledge and virtue, i. 225. The fon of Penury,
begot of Plenty, 355. How parabled by the ancients, ibid.
Lubec, Oliver's letter to the fenators and confuls of that city, iv.
Lucius, a king in fome part of Britain, thought the first of any king
in Europe who received the Chriftian faith, iv. 63. Is made
the fecond by descent from Marius, 64. After a long reign bu-"
ried at Gloucester, ibid.
Lucifer, the first prelate angel, i. 89.
Lucretius, his Epicurism, published the second time by Cicero, i.
Lud, walls about Trinovant, and calls it Caer-Lud, Lud's town,
Ludgate, whence named, iv. 23.
Ludiken, the Mercian, going to avenge Bernulf, is surprised by the
Eaft-angles and put to the fword, iv. 161.
Lupicinus, fent over deputy into this island by Julian the emperor,
but foon recalled, iv. 74.
Lupus, bishop of Troyes, affiftant to Germanus of Auxerre, in the
reformation of the British church, iv. 90.
Luther, a monk, one of the firft reformers, i. 206. His vehement
writing against the errours of the Roman church commended,
Lutherans, an errour charged upon them, iv. 262.
Lycurgus, how he fecured the crown of Lacedemon to his family,
iii. 189. Makes the power of the people fuperiour to that of
the king, 240.
MADAN, fucceeds his father Locrine, iv. 12.
Magiftrates, civil, to be obeyed as God's vicegerents, i.95. Should
take care of the public fports and feftival paftimes, 121, 122.
Their particular and general end, 133. Tenure of, ii. 271.
Effeminate ones not fit to govern, 447, 448. Not to ufe force
in religious matters, 324, 343. Reafons against their fo doing,
337. Should fee that confcience be not inwardly violated, 342.
Maglaunus, duke of Albania, marries Gonoril eldest daughter of
king Leir, iv. 15.
Maglocune, furnamed the Ifland Dragon, one of the five that reigned
toward the beginning of the Saxon heptarchy, iv. 114. His
wicked character, ibid.
Magus, fon and fucceffor of Samothes, whom fome fable to have
been the first peopler of this ifland, iv. 3.
Maimonides, his difference between the kings of Ifrael and those of
Judah, iii. 144.
Malcolm, fon of Kened king of Scots, falling upon Northumber-
land, is utterly overthrown by Uthred, iv. 221.
Some fay by
Malcolm, fon of the Cumbrian king, made king of Scotland in
the room of Macbeth, iv. 244.
Malcolm, king of Scotland, coming to vifit king Edward, fwears
brotherhood with Tofti the Northumbrian, iv. 246. Afterward
in his abfence haraffes Northumberland, ibid.
Mandubratius, fon of Immanuentius, favoured by the Trinobantes
against Caffibelan, iv. 36.
Manifefto of the lord protector of England, &c. against the depre-
dations of the Spaniards, v. 12. In Latin, vi. 90.
Marcus Aurelius, ready to lay down the government, if the fenate or
people required it, iii. 250.
Marganus, the fon of Gonoril, depofes his aunt Cordeilla, iv. 16.
Shares the kingdom with his coufin Cunedagius, invades him,
but is met and overcome by him, ibid.
Marganus, the fon of Archigallo, a good king. iv. 22.
Marinaro, a learned Carmelite, why reproved by cardinal Pool,
Marius, the fon of Arviragus, is faid to have overcome the Picts,
and flain their king Roderic, iv. 64.
Marriage, not properly fo, where the most honeft end is wanting,
i. 350. The fulfilling of conjugal love and happiness, rather
than the remedy of luft, 353. Love and peace in families broke
by a forced continuance of matrimony, 357. May endanger the
life of either party, 371. Not a mere carnal coition, 373.
Compared with other covenants broken for the good of men,
373, 374. No more a command than divorce, ii. 13. The
words of the inftitution, how to be understood, 22. The mife-
ries in marriage to be laid on unjust laws, 51. Different defi-
nitions of it, 141-144. The grievance of the mind more to be
regarded in it, than that of the body, ibid. Called the covenant
of God, 153. The ordering of it belongs to the civil power,
79. Popes by fraud and force have got this power, 79, 80.
Means of preferving it holy and pure, 83. Allowed by the
ancient fathers, even after the vow of fingle life, 87. Chrift
intended to make no new laws relating to it, 91. The properties
of a true christian marriage, 99. What crimes diffolve it, 100.
Expofitions of the four chief places in Scripture treating of, 111.
A civil ordinance or houfhold contract, 370. The folemnizing
of it recovered by the parliament from the encroachment of
priefts, 371. See Divorce.
Martia, wife of king Guitheline, faid to have inftituted the law
called Marchen Leage, iv. 20.
Martin V, pope, the firft that excommunicated for reading he-
retical books, ii. 293.
Martinus, made deputy of the British province, failing to kill
Paulus, falls upon his own fword, iv. 73.
Martyr, Peter, his character of Martin Bucer, ii. 67. His opinion
concerning divorce, 233.
Martyrdom, the nature of it explained, iii. 83, 84.
Martyrs, not to be relied on, i. 241.
Mary, queen of Scots, her death compared with king Charles's, iii.