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Churchmen, fometimes preach their own follies, not the Gospel, i.

255. Time-servers, covetous, &c. 256. Their deficiency in the Latin, Greek, and Hebrew learning, 257. Their weakness, in calling on the civil magistrate to aflilt them, iii. 334. By whom to be maintained, 369. Lived at first upon the be

nevolence of their hearers, 381. Cicero, an enemy to tyranny, ill. 139. Approves the killing of

Cæsar, iii. 231. 253. Affirms that all power proceeds from the

people, 268. Cingetorix, a petty king in Britain, assaults the Roman camp, iv.

37. Is taken prisoner by Cæfar, ibid. Claudius, the emperor, is persuaded by Bericus, though a Briton, to

invade this island, iv. 41. Sends Aulus Plautius hither with an army, ibid. He comes over himself and joins with Plautius, 43. Defeats the Britons in a set battle, and takes Camalodunum, ibid. Returns to Rome, leaving Plautius behind, ibid. He has

excessive honours decreed him by the fenate, ibid. Clemens Alexandrinus, no authority for bilhops being above presby

ters, to be found in his works, i. 73. His counsel to the pref

byters of Corinth, 108. Clergy, should be patterns of temperance,' and teach us to contemn

the world, i. 147. Advised not to gape after preferments, 193.

Their condition in England, vi. 421. Clergy, British, their bad character by Gildas, iv, 112. Cliguellius, an ancient British king, 1v. 23. Clodius Albinus succeeds Pertinax in the government of Britain for

the Romans, iv. 65. Is vanquished and Nain in a battle against

Septimus Severus, 66. Cloten, reigned king of Cornwall, iv. 17. Clotenus, an ancient British king, iv. 22. Cloud, one sometimes fiery, fometiines bloody; seen over all Eng

land, iv, 206. Coillus, an ancient British king, iv. 22. Coilus, the son of Marius, leaves the kingdom to Lucius, iv. 64. Colafterion, a defence of the doctrine and discipline of divorce, fa

called, ii. 240. Comail, and two other British kings, slain by Keaulin, and his fon

Cuthwin, iv. 115. Comet, one seen in August 678, in manner of a fiery pillar, iv. 146.

Two appear about the fun, 146. Portending famine, and the troubled state of the whole realm, 204. Or blazing star, seen to

streain terribly over England, and other parts of the world, 251. Comius of Arras, sent by Cæsar to make a party among the Britons, Commonwealth, of England, more equally balanced than any other

iv. 28. Commodus, hain by his own officers, declared an enemy to his coun

try, iii. 233. Commons, with the king, make a good parliament, iii. 267. 277. Their grant to K. Richard II, and K. Henry IV, 283.

Commonwealth, fons, ibid. Corineus, a Trojan commander, joins forces with Brutus, iv. 10. Slays Imbertus, ibid. Arrives with Brutus in this island, ibid.

civil government, i. 47. Means proposed to heal the ruptures... in it, iii. 393. A free Commonwealth delineated, 398. Reasons for establishing one, 401, &c. Comes nearest to the government recommended by Christ, 408. Preferable to mo

narchy, 438. Conanus, Aurelius, an ancient British king, iv. 114. Condidan, a British king, vanquished and flain, iv. 115. Conscience, not to be forced in religious matters, iii. 319, &c. Conftans, the emperor put to death by the christian soldiers, iii.

204. Of a monk made emperor, iv. 78. Reduces Spain,

ibid. Displacing Gerontius, is opposed by him, and Nain, ibid. Constantine, makes war upon Licinius, and why, iii. 203. Conftantine, the son of Constantius Chlorus, saluted emperor after

his father's death, iv. 72. His mother said to be Helena the daughter of Coilus a British prince, ibid. His eldest son enjoys this island, 73. A common soldier of the same name faluted emperor, 77. By the valour of Edebecus and Gerontius, he gains in France as far as Arles, 78. By the conduct of his fon Constans, and of Gerontius, he reduces all Spain, ibid. Gerontius displaced by him, calls in the Vandals against him, ibid. Besieged by Constantius Comes, he turns priest, is afterwards

carried into Italy, and put to death, 79. Constantine, the fon of Cador, sharply inveighed against by Gildas,

iv. 113. He is said to have murdered two young princes of the

blood royal, ibid. Constantine, king of Scotland, joining with the Danes and Irish un

der Anlaf, is overthrown by Athelftan, iv. 191, 192. Conftantius Chlorus fent against Carausius, iv. 70. Defeats Alectus,

who is slain in the battle, 71. Is acknowledged by the Britons as their deliverer, ibid. Divides the empire with Galerius, 72.

Dies at York, ibid. Constantius, the son of Constantine, overcomes Magnentius, who

contended with him for the fole empire, iv. 73. Consubstantiation, not a mortal errour, iv. 262, Contention, in ministers of the Gospel, scarce allowable even for their

own rights, iii. 350, Copulation, no longer to be esteemed matrimonial, than it is an effect

of love, ii. 140. Cordeilla's sincere answer to her father, begets his displeasure, iv. 14.

She is married to Aganippus, a king in Gaul, 15. She receives her father, rejected by his other daughters, with most dutiful affection, 16. Restores him to his crown, and reigns after him, ibid. Vanquished, deposed, and imprisoned by her two fister's


Cornwal from him denominated falls to his lot, ibid. Overcomes

the giant Goemagog, 11.
Corinthians, governed by presbyters, i. 101. Schism ainong thein

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 cmployment, iii. 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 Cain 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.
Courland, duke of, Oliver's letter to him, iv. 428.
Craig, John, his opinion of kings, ii. 291, 292.
Cranmer, and the other bithops 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 them, iv. 139.
Cromwell, his actions compared with those of the earl of Ormond,

ii. 367. Envied for his success in Ireland, 243. His itate let-
ters, iv. 371. vi. 1.

His character, 432.
Guichelm, the West Saxon, sends Eumerus to assassinate king

Edwin, iv. 128. Is baptized in Dorchester, but dies the same

year, 134.
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 kingdoin 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, see Kymbeline.
Cutha, helps his father Keaulin against Ethelbert, iv. 111.
Cuthred, king of the West-Saxons, joins with Ethelbald the Mercian

and gains a victory over the Welsh, iv. 149. He has a fierce
battle with Ethelbald the 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-

ford, and takes several towns, iv. 115.
Cuthwin, fee Keaulin.
Cyprian, unwilling to act without the assent of his assistant laics,
i. 136. Episcopacy in his time, different from what it has been
fincs, 161.


DANAUS, 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 walte 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, Rtc. 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 fupplies, 177–181. Many thousands dettroyed at Col-
cheiter, and in their retreat from Maldon, 187. A vast army
of them overthrown by king Athelftan, 192. Massacred by the
English in all parts of the land in the reign of king Ethel-

red, 210.
Danish ambassadors, answers to them from the council of state, iv.

351. 353;
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 51st Pfalm 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. I10. 115.
Demetrius Evanowich, emperor of Russia, 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, see 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, persecutes his christian subjects, iv, 7%.


ii. 2040

Diodorus, his account how the Ethiopians punish criminals; iii. 226.

-of the succession to kingdoms, 256.
Diogenes, 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 relating 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 them 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,
ji. 1. Permitted for hardness of heart, not to be understood by
the common exposition, 4. How Mofes 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 occasion 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
Melancthon, ibid. 231. By Erasmus, Bucer, and Fagius, 232.
By Peter Martyr, Beza, and others, 233-236. What the ans
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 Chris-
tians, ibid. Allowed by Chrift 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. 495.
Daftrine 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 commended by Pliny, ü. 231.


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