burgh, 63.—Some of the nobility disgusted at the commission of surrenders, &c., 65.
-Edinburgh made a bishop's see, 66.—The king returns to London, 67.—The death
and character of archbishop Abbot, 68.-Laud succeeds him in the see of Canterbury,
73.—The king's letter to the bishops touching ordinations, 73.—The judges at the
assizes at Exeter and in Somersetshire suppress wakes, &c., 75.—The Sabbatarian
controversy revived, 76.–The king's declaration concerning sports, 76.—Dr. Bram-
hall's letter to Laud concerning the condition of the Church in Ireland, 77—The
archbishop endeavours to reform some negligences in Churches, 81.—The king's
instructions for officiating in the English liturgy at the chapel in Holyrood-house, 81.
-A contest between some of the parishioners of St. Gregory and the dean and chap-
ter of St. Paul's about placing the communion-table, 83.—The king's letter to the
Turkey merchants, for promoting oriental learning, 83.–The death of Godwin,
bishop of Hereford, 84.–Pryn prosecuted and censured in the Star-chamber, 85.—
Archbishop Laud's annual account of his province to the king, 86.—The Irish convo-
cation's address to the king, 89.—They receive the Thirty-nine Articles of the Church
of England, 91.—Their acknowledgment to the king, 91.-Irish acts relating to the
Church, 92.–The London clergy's petition for the due payment of their tithes, 92.-
The matter is referred to the privy council, and sinks there, 93.-Contests about placing
the communion-table, 94.-The factories, &c., conform to the English liturgy, 94.-
Archbishop Laud's letter to the factory at Delph, 94.—The Nonconformists in New
England erect a Calvinistic Church, 96.- Ancient usages retrieved in the cathedral
churches, and elsewhere, 97.-Different regulations in the cathedrals of old and new
foundations, 97.-A new body of statutes provided for the Church at Canterbury, 98.
-The bishops Davenant and Morton of the archbishop's opinion in two instances, 99.
-A book of canons for the Scotch Church published, 100.—The Scotch ministers'
exceptions against the matter, 101.-The manner of imposing these canons, 104.-
Archbishop Laud promotes a collection for the palatine ministers, 105.-He excepts
against two clauses in the letters-patent, and why, 105. —Penalties of act against
swearing given to the poor, 106.-Juxon, bishop of London, made lord-treasurer, 107.
-The archbishop's annual account of his province, 107.-The archbishop claims a
right to visit both universities, jure metropolitico, 108.—Judgment given for him by
the king and council, 109.—Statutes of the university of Oxon reformed and confirmed
under the broad scal, 111.-The bishops' defence for enjoining the king's declaration
for sports, 111.–The Scotch liturgy drawn up in Scotland, 112.-Reviewed by the
archbishop of Canterbury and the bishop of Norwich, 113.—How far it is different
from the English Common Prayer, 113.—The king's proclamation for authorizing
the book, 117.-It is generally clamoured against by the Scots, 118.—The reasons of
this dislike, 119.—The manner of bringing in the Scotch Common Prayer unac-
ceptable, 119.-Archbishop Laud's defence of some passages in the Scotch liturgy,
120.-Bastwick, Burton, and Pryn, write libels against the hierarchy, 121.–Arch-
bishop Laud's annual account of his province, 123.-Adams's sermon at Cambridge
touching confession, 125.-An information against Bastwick, Burton, and Pryn, in
the Star-chamber, 128.—Their sentence, 129.–Somewhat farther of Bastwick and
Burton's character, 130.— The archbishop's vindication of himself and the bishops
against the charge of innovation, 131.—A vindication of the bishops' exercising juris-
diction in their own names, 135.-A resolution of all the judges touching this matter
entered upon record, 135.—Bishop Williams prosecuted in the Star-chamber for
subordination, and fined, &c., 136.—Bishop Williams complains of illegal prosecution,
138.—He falls under a second censure in the Star-chamber, 138.—The Scotch Com-
mon Prayer read at Edinburgh, and insulted, 140.-Some reasons of the miscarriage
of this affair, 141.-The earl of Traquair represents the Scottish bishops to disad-
vantage, 141.–Panzani and Con, agents for the pope in England, 147.–The arch-
bishop remonstrates at the council-table against the liberties taken by the Roman
Catholics, 148.—Part of the archbishop's annual account, 149.—The translation of
Sales's “Introduction," &c., called in, 149.-Deering's commendation of Laud, 150.
- A decree of the Star-chamber for regulating the press, 150.—Lectures retrenched
and brought under due regulation, 151.–Some Nonconformist ministers and families