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Stadents from abroad resort to Cambridge as tho chicf
school of Ramistic logic

412 Eat eren at Cambridge it encounters opposition

ib. Experience of William Gougo

413 ETTDIES OF BACHELORS OF ARTS FOR THE DEGREE OF M.A.

414 'Ethics' physica,' and 'metaphysics' .

ib. fense in which these terms are to be understood

ib. The boy whilo it becomes the principal study is conceived in a yet more narrow spirit .

415 The habits of scholasticism utill prevail

ib. The (ccasive attention to thcology detrimental to linguistic stolicy.

416 tor

il. Tlo Regius professors and readers: Thomas Wakefield, Fagius, Tremellius, Chevallicr, and Philip Bignon

ill, 19.5ip Ferdinand . .

417 Ile reds llelow with private pupils

ih. (a.ment of William Eyro on the results of his departuro . 418 Secreary infererco from tho two statements of William Gonge and William Eyro

ib. ETIncreatimate of the relative importanco of llebrow that then prevailed .

ih, L'aplete's siew as a comparativo philologist

419

ih. Iceline of the stuly towards the close of the century

ib. Jula Bois and Andrew Downes.

ib. Anty etilence of genuine attainments in the language Lament of Caubin

420 1: AT

ib. Bactionary tenılencies in the conception of historical evlence

421 Elvard Lircly and Edmond Iloncs

ih. I'cachan . G'cs Fletcher the elder

ib. Raduni Parker of Caius, Sir John Mayward Thomas May 421-2 1: esence of foreign thinkers

422 Gumla::0 Bruno at Oxford .

ib. Iz'equrity of the English Historical literature at this period to that of France

423 in Cril Lavi

ib. Kitary between its professors and the clergy in the clesiastical courts

ib. 1...ity to the study on the part of elic common lawyers :

424 $. Edwand (oko

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PAOK His sympathics entirely with tho common lawyers

424 Slight revival of the study at Oxford, initiated by Albericus Gentilis .

425 Similar revival at Cambridgo

ib. Degrees taken in civil law between A.D. 1591 and 1601

ib. Professor John Cowell

ib. Porilous condition of those studics which were taught only by the professors

426 Tho professors' lectures as badly attended as over

ib. Notablo testimony of Gabriel Larrey

ib. Formal character of tho procecilings in tho schools roquisito beforo proceeding to a degreo

ih. Description of theso proceedings given by tho author of tho Abstract

427 Practice of non-placcting a degroo

ib. Installico of Gabriel larvoy

429 Regulatious with respect to religious dutics

ih. Attendanco at tho university sermons Ntrictly enforcoil

ib. L'nes to which the univorsity pulpit was sometimes dogrulod 429 Fatimation in which the function of uuivornity porcachor was held ib. SPORTS AND L'ASTIES .

ib, l'rohibited games .

ib. l'lany's in tho English tongilo .

430 Performance of Club Luio at Claro Collego .

ib. l'erformanco at inns

431 Latin plays

il. COMPARISON OF THE STATE OP THE ENGLISHI UNIVERSITIES WITH TILAT OF THOSE ABROAD

432 Advantages of the collegiato system

ib. Admiration of pressed by Do Dominis of both Oxford and Cambriilgo

132-3 Contrast afforded with respect to disciplino by tho univer. sity of Jena

433 Professor Wolfgang Ileyder of Jena

434 llis descriptiou of tho ordinary graceless student of his university.

434-6 The collego system may claim to havo in a great measuro

prevented similar demoralisation in the English univers
sities :

436 Criticism of Bacon on the defects of the universities in his lay . 437–5 Couclusion

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CHAP. VI. From THE DEATH OP LORD BURGIILET TO
ACCESSION or CILARI.ES I.

PAOE Eection of the earl of Esser to the chancellorship

440 lla visit to Cambridgo

ib. II.a erecution for high treason, Feb. 1601

ill. Sir Robert Cecil is elected his successor Ils erracter as a statesman and good offices on behalf of tho university

441 Incising of Essex in the di-puteil question of precedenco botween the rjor.chancellor and tho mayor

ih, (werpunts of the lo against the university in 1601

442 The town anıl the aculemnic authoritics

443 lo doba Jeron and tho lwnsmen le devances the men telial "live by us' and yet object to the privileres of the university

444 Exci's intervention is cntrcatel.

ih. A fa" in devlergical contention.

ib. Both of Elizabeth, and grace of the nniversity on tho occasion . 415 feel influence of king James in the universities

ih. in dryutation to Ilinching brook 1.com's advice to James

443 *(spliner's criticisti

ib. Tefable l'etition

ill, in V!LEVARY PETITION

447 Arhuar Hiller-ha'n

ib. The l'etition esidently unfriendly to the universities Action Lihen at Cambridgo and Oxford

ib. The Cambrilse grace, 9 June 1603

ih. The (sfond Ausırrre

il darca pome's himself to initiato Church reform

il. Ne dzianus his intention of restoring the impropriations in tho

fossexxjuin of the Crown. . Labtters to the chancellors of the two universities, and to the

Heads of colleges urging them to a like course 449—30 Tel:-stules him from his design

450 sie is ultimately aban.loned .

451 ***.ty of the universities,-the Cambrilso letter to Oxford part of ant of these and preceling crents at Cambridlo to tho

pavcredings at thu dampton Court Conference, 1604 . 452 Pelacurate in James' views and sympathics

4:53 ir ve death of Whitgift, Feb. 1604

ih. -(arteright, Dec. 1603

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449

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llo and Whitgift roconcilod in thoir latter ycars
Sympathy betweon James and Bancroft, the result of similar

experiences
RESULTS OF THE Hamptox Court CONFERENCE.
The wearing of the surplico in collezo chapels moro strenu.

ously enforced . Viscount Cranbourno's letter to tho university, Dec. 1604 llo recommends that subscription to the Thrco Articles shall be

imposed on all who aro permitted to preach beforo tho

university Tho vath of conformity and declaration of all crenco to episcopi

government is imposed on all admitted to a degree,

April, 1605
Subscription to the Thiruo Articles is imposed on all aclmitted

B.D. and on all admitted to the doctorato in any

faculty, June, 1613
Cambridyo less submissive than Oxford
Grace of the Senate, 7 July 1613
Subscription to the Tlırco Articles imposed on all aulmitted to

any de reo whatsoever, 3 Dec. 1616
Elict for tho banishment of the Catholic priests, Feb. 1604
Closer relations between the Crown and the two universitics
Tho universities receive the privilege of returning cach two

members to Pirliament.
Letter of Sir Edward Coko to the rice-chancellor (Mar. 1601)

announcing the concession of this porivilegro . Reasons which had led him to apply for its concession llo advises that members of Convocation should not be re

turned .
Thc Church patronage in the hands of 'popishi recusants' placed

at the disposal of the universities, A.D. 1606 .
Fuller's observations on the restles of this measuro
The universities itro orempted from allsidies
Sir Wm. Hamilton's observations on the relations of tho Ilcads

and the prosessoriate at this period
The Ilcads attempt to monopoliso tho privilege of returning

members to l'arliament.
The chancellor compels them to recognise tlic conditions sulejeci

to which the privilege was accorded
Election of A.D. 1614.
Return of Sir Miles Sindys and Francis Bacon
Francis Bacon and Cambridge
Unfavorable results of the autocratic power of the Ileads in

their respective colleges.

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ib. 474

Increasing importanco of collego history
THE COLLEGES AND TOEIR Heade. A. D. 1600-1625

Roger GOAD, provost of King's
The 'Goad riot'
llis rule at King's, and his cliaracter as a theologian

Character of the society at this period .
Thomas NEVILLE, master of Trinity

llis early toiversity career.
(-tadition of Trinity College at this period .
Seville's designs for its improvement

kfurts of his au ministration
RENARD CLAYTox, master of St John's, A.D. 1595—1612
OTES ÍNTXSE, master of St John's, A.D. 1612—33

Remissness of both as administrators .
Imprucinents u tivo cvilege notwithstanding

10:8 Azuished members of the society. ENYASTEL and Christ's Colleges

Condition of the latter under Barwell, A.D. 1582—1609
(harges brought against him in 1582
WILLIAN Perkins of Christ's
II is l'uritan tendencies
Ils success as a tutor and a preacher .
kad the printer's testimony to their widespread popu-

larity
l'crkins' Reformed Catolike
TALLSTISE CIBT, master of Christ's, A.D. 1602—1620
Lat2.v. CHADERTOX, master of Emmanuel, a.d. 1584—1622

llis previous career at Christ's College
Ilus alle alministration

Iis intiinacy with Bancroft and its origin
:sy Lure, master of Caius, A.D. 1573—1607

13:21.17 Branthwaite, master, A.D. 1607-1618 13:YPIELT TUNDALL pre-ivient of Queens', A.D. 1579–1614

11:8 symputhes with Puritanism

live deferts as an administrator J:Ex l'Rusty of Queens' .

11. seuarkable endowinents
II. citraordinary powers of acquisition
lie aims at a pw.itical career and looks with contempt on

thly
isas CUTTIN of Emmanuel

A bearer of l'erkins, but converteil by Richard Sibbes
11* paid t at Emmanuel, his oraturical fumo
Ils scrmon at St Mary's

ib. 475

ib. 476 ib. ib. ib. 477 il, ib.

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