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- Testimony of Ascliam and of Edward Grant

36

Masters of St John's College

37

Goorgo Day.

ib.

John Taylor

ib.

Stato of parties in the college during his mastership

38

Significance of the opposition to Taylor's rulo

39

Tho opposition dictated by Catholic aympathies .

Thom:18 Watson, John Scton

40-41

Tho Reform party in tho Collego

41

John Madew, John Redman, Robert Pember, iingh Fitz-

herbert.

41-42

Jony CIEKE

42

Roger ASCIIAN

ib.

William Grindal

43

William Bill.

WILLIAM CECIL

William Pilkington

45

QUEENS' COLLEGE

ib.

Thomas Sta

ib.

-flis intimacy with Cheke

ib.

Jle succeeds to the public oratorship

46

John Ponet .

ib.

Nicholas RIDLEY of Pembroko

46-47

MATTHEW PARKER of Corpus

47

His extensive learning and popularity as a preacher

John Skip, master of Gonville llall

ib.

General depression at both the universities

49

Effects of religious changes .

ib.

Anticipated confiscation of the college estates

Measures at Cambridge resulting from the decline in numbers

and in the university revenues

50

Rivalry between three bystems of instruction : the voluntary,

the public, and the collegiate

51

CREATION OF THE REgirs PROFESSORSHIPS .

52

Ascham's testimony to their good effects

ib.

The first Regius professors.

5.3

CONTROVERSY RESPECTING THE PROXCyciaTION OP GREEK .

Researches of Smith and Cheke on the subject.

55

Device employed by Smith in order to introduce the new

method .

ib.

llis account, as paraphrased by Strype

ib.

His example soon followed by Cheke and other influential

members of the university

56

Smith leaves England for Padua .

57

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State of the university of Padun.

67

The university frequently rerorted to at this poriod by

Cambridge mon.

Smith semitted to the ricgrco urb.ch at Padua

lle riests the French universities

ib.

Hanner in which his proposed now method is thoro ro-

ceived.

ib.

Oppositiva at Cambridgo

59

Caniner's unexpected dccrce: May, 154:

60

lu discouraging effect

ib.

Vaimrersy between Gardiner and Smith and Cheke

61

sleepa, nt history of the controversy

62

22 of 1544 for the matriculation of students

63

kullax COLLEE, a Benedictino foundation opon to tho

malir ckr

Sir Il>u2* Audley

65

He clears extensive grants of the monastic estatos

66

1:53:45 OF MAGDALENE COLLEGE, A.D. 1542

67

los carter and carly statutes

1rsal powers rested in the master.

68

The president, fellows, and biblo clerk

68—69

luptations and lectures.

69

I saticiener of the endowment for the original design

ib.

lates of llogh Dennis.

70

Im-ests of John Spendluffe and Sir Christopher Wray ib.

raise introduced into the statutes in the reign of

E izabeth .

71

szeitence of the Crown in clections to masterslips

ib.

Aşp tsent of Dr Parker to the mastership of Corpus Christi 72

L:scec a to the vice-chancellorship

ib.

CU PLATS . .

ib.

Focragement giren to their performance in colleges at

tu perind

73

Tyn Kirchmerer: his translations and dramatic com-

ib.

In Pain machines

1: citrsite popularity

i promance at Christ's College

75

62::er apprised by Cuthbert Scott of the circumstances

of its performance

ib.

Is reaca trance and enquiries

Ape of the Privy Council .

14s de In-solution of Colleges

ib.

Asockey of Cheke and Smith on behalf of the university

77

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ib.

: Disappearance of the “unattached' or poorer class of stu-

dents from the university.

Cecht and security of college life

ib.

be schorts become almost deserted

96

Vier lladdon's testimony and remonstrances with the students ib.

foresting sumbers but fewer real students

97

The aniversity largely resorted to by the young aristocracy

ib.

lariant testimony of Dr Cuius in 1558.

98

Decise of studious habits and prevalence of dissipation among

the stulents

99

Io Cesemplaint confirmed by Harrison .

ib.

Abence of leaders of recognised attainments and ability

100

Ir are of Saith and Cheke.

ib.

"La llxl! na mumewhat uncqual successor

Isostare of Ascharn.

101

Torsdrey of Heals

ib.

The datee of doctor but rarely taken in any of the faculties ib.

(bruge and the Srst English Prayer Book

102

e crtices of the compilers at Cambridgo not available for
university instruction .

ib.
Palti.cokgy begins seriously to prejudico the pursuit of
glauine study

ib.

in PULTANT L'ATTERSITIES OF GERMANY

103

Varierz .

ib.

Jeca Wittenberg, and Leipzig

104

En;<rience of chlüsselberg at Wittenberg

105--6

The deparations spirit productive rather of discord than of

the establishment of doctrine

106

Contrast presental by Louvain.

107

Farmaz cundition of this university in the latter half of the
antary .

ib.

22022et of its theological school

108

(22.1's ruration of tho German Protestant theology

ib.

ind. sises in England

ib

PruMITTE AND JARTix BTCER

109

62178 09 EDWARD FI April, 1549) and IxJUNCTIONS OF THE
V'ASTOR& July, 1349)

109-10

To st.lu:es respecting duties of lecturers on rhetoric,

plus phy, mathematics, dialectics, Greck, Hebrew,

and law.

111

See ourses of study for undergraduates, bachelors, masters

dl arts, and bachelors of divinity .

ib.

Farther study discretional on the attainment of the degroo

of doctor

ib.

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ib.

Disputations in the different facultics required to bo

regularly held

112

Statutes relating to clections to offices, period of

regency, &c.

ib.

The powers of the Heads not augmented

113

Statutes relating to College discipline .

ib.
Visitation of the Colleges

ib.

Disputations in honour of the Visitors, the Eucharist being tho

chicf subject

114

Departure of the Visitors

ih.

Ascham's solitary protest against their enactments with referenco

to studies

Iis remarkable p!ca for the endowment of rescarch

114-5

Peter Martyr at Oxford

115

Mis character

116

Ile deplores the importance attached to theological disputations
at Oxford

ib.

Ficrccness and effects of this controversy

ib.

Martin BICER AT CAMBRIDGE

117

Jlis pacific disposition .

ih.

llo is compelled to leave Strassburg, and is invited by

Craumer to England

118

Bucer, Alanc, and Gardiner .

ih.

Bucer succeeds Madew as Regius professor of theology ib.

Ilis inangural oration ..

119

llo c:joins the maintenance of a proper standard in all

examinations for degrees

ib.

Ilis remonstranco elsewhere, occasioned by this indolence of

scnior fellows. .

120

Ilis complaint supported by the testimony of Ilarrison

121

Ilis controversy with Young, P'erne, and Sedgwick

ih.

John Young lecturee in opposition to Bucer

122

Deaths of Fagius and Bucur

123

Respect paid to Bucer's memory

ib.

Deaths of lords llenry and Charles Brandon froin tbo polaguio 12

The Civil LAN

123

Alciati and Zasius.

ill.

Introduction of their method at Cambridgo.

126

Reforin in tho study advocated both by Gardiner and lig
Sinit

!.

Circumstances unfavorable to the revival of tho study in

England

127

Alciati's account of thic method of interpretation which he

sought to abolishi

129

ib.

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