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introduced into the Church of Geneva, I.
12.-Dr. M'Crie's remark on him, ib.-
banished, and recalled, 14-conditions
on his return, 15—their subtlety, ib.
his reception by the people, 16-being
disgusted, takes his leave, 17-praise of
him; and how honoured, 19-defended
against Hooker, in the
Letter," 22-Dr. Covel's reply to the
Letter, II. 551-adverse to political
freedom, I. 26-on difference in Cere-
monies, 314—various points of his on
baptism, adduced, II. 245—on Christ's
example respecting Fasts, 334—and the
example of Moses, 335—on the abroga-
tion of Fasts, 339—cited, 373, III.
120-of Confession 39-of Bishops ;
their antiquity and utility, 120--their
power and rank, 121-of Archbishops
and Patriarchs, 153.
Calvinism; reproached by Dr. Words-
worth, I. cxii.; II. 451.
Camden, William ; cited, I. cii. cxxxv.
ccvi. clxxxii. 35.
Campbell, Geo. D.D.; cited, I. xii. xxviii.
II. 374; III. 129.
Canons Ecclesiastical ; extravagant con-
clusion respecting, I. 231.
of 1603; cited, II. 106, 254, 335,
393—Bp. C. R. Sumner, on them, 420.
See Apostolic Canons, and Apostolic
Canterbury, Abp. ; pageantry of the, I.
Cardinal. See Pope.
Caroldus ; Calvin's associate, I. 14.
Carte, Thomas; cited, I. cl.
Cartwright, Thomas ; what he was styled,
I. xxxvii. cxxxiv.-his birth; and en-
trance at St. John's College, Cambridge,
cxxxiv.-retires; is a barrister's assist-
ant; returns to College, and exhibits
before Queen Elizabeth, cxxxv.—made
Margaret Reader ; his popularity at St.
Mary's and his influence in Trinity
Coll. cxxxvi.-measures to silence him
commenced, and his appeal to the
Chancellor of the University, cxxxvii.-
be is vindicated to the Chancellor, who
favours him, but does not prevent his
being placed under prohibition, cxxxviii.
- his six propositions for Church re-
form, cxxxix.- Beza's remarks concern-
ing him, cxl.—the University Statutes
altered to preclude him from becoming
Vice-Chancellor, cxl.- of his being dis-
putatious, cxli.—his expulsion from the
University ; accused of perjury; and
his remarks on it, Ixxxiv. cxlii. -- his
conduct and opinions respecting Uni-
versity Titles of Degrees, cxlii.—of the
personality between him and Whitgift,
cxliv.—of their mode of warfare, cxlv.
he is endeavoured to be depreciated, but
it fails, cxlvi.—of the hierarchy, ib.—
parallel between Latimer and Cart-
wright; and aspect of the State re-
ligion, cxlvii.-free discussion restrained;
evil effects of that; and gross instance of
adulation, ib. cxlviii.--the state of En-
dowments; and external state of reli-
gion, cxlix. cl.—Cartwright's condition
after his expulsion, cli.-settles at Ant-
werp and Middleburg, clii.--account of
the First Admonition to the Parliament,
ib.--its popularity; and of the reply to
it by Whitgift and others, cliv.- Cart-
wright composes the Second Admoni-
tion; account of it, clv. clvi.-of his
“ Replye" to Whitgift, clviii. - the
principle on which he proposed to con-
duct that controversy, xv. clx.-warrant
issued for his apprehension,clxi.--escapes
to Heidelberg, clxii. — of Whitgift's
Defense against the “ Replye;"
with strictures on the motto, ib.-Ex.
tracts, in which Whitgift advances the
positions Hooker undertook to main-
tain, clxiii. clxiv.- posture of the com-
batants at this time; and the Jesuit
Ballard's judgment of Whitgift's Works,
clxv.-Cartwright's “ Second Replie,”
ib.-settles again at Antwerp, clxix.-
returns, and is apprehended ; disgrace-
ful exposure resulting from it ; his
release, ib. clxx.-of the “ Rest of the
Second Replie," clxx.—that work closes
the controversy between him and Whit-
gift; but it is taken up by Hooker,
clxxiii. 22 – opinion on Hooker's at-
tempt, clxxiii.-time occupied by Hooker
on his Work, clxxiv.-Cartwright mean-
while had been employed on the Rhe-
mists' Testament, ib. particulars re-
specting it, clxxv.-incidental remarks
on Cartwright and Whitgift, clxxviii.-
Lord Burghley's severe letter to Whit-
gift, clxxix.-discord between the Coun-
cil and the Prelates ; and Whitgift's
duplicity, clxxxi. Cartwright's mar-
riage; and family, clxxxii.-appointed
Master of the Hospital at Warwick,
clxxxiii. — the Earl of Leicester, his
patron, lxxxiv. clxxxij.-summoned to
the Star Chamber Court; its composi-
tion and fate, ib.-severity of the Pre-
lates; James, then King of Scotland,
intercedes for Cartwright, clxxxiv.-
interview between the High Commis-
sioners and Cartwright, ib.-results of
it, cxc.-Cartwright treated with less
lenity than his fellow prisoners ; peti-
tions Lord Burghley to intercede with
Whitgift, ib.-its failure, and remarks
on it, cxciii.- Petition to her Majesty,
cxciv.—when released, and how, cxcix.
retires to Warwick, and under what cir-
cumstances, cc.—endeavours made to
implicate him in the affair of Hacket,
cci.-is again silenced, and visits Guern.
sey, ccii.—represented as disposed to
disavow his Presbyterian principles, ib.
-his final residence at Warwick, cciii.-
Fuller's account of his conduct there,
cciv.-his expected recantation shewn to
be futile, ib. — his pecuniary circum-
stances, and liberality, ib.—his remark-
able assiduity; bodily infirmities; and
death ; with remarks on his being under
the necessity of kneeling to study, ccv.
-his character as a scholar, and list of
his Works, ccvi.-—-judgment of Divines
respecting him, II. 221.
Catalogue of the Apostolical Succession,
required, III. 112.
Catechising; its design and usefulness, II.
45—public, a kind of Preaching, 46.
Catechism, Church - of - England; defec-
tive, II. 46_cited, 171, 213.
Catechumens; why called “ Hearers,” II.
Cathedral- singing; treated on, II. 124.
Bp. Burnet's remark on its indecency,
Cause, First; opinions of the Heathen on
it, I. 73.
Cave, Dr.; on the festival of the Nativity,
II. 332—on the quarrels of Bishops,
Cawdrey, Rob.; resists the High-Com-
missioners, I. clxxxiv.
Cecil, Rev. R.; cited, I. xi.
Sir William. See Burghley.
Ceremonies; on the Rule of “ decency,"
regarding, I. xxx.- -the Puritans misre-
presented, concerning them; and where-
fore, ccv.-what is meant by them, 253,
264-how universal, 265—their use,
ib.—how far primitive, may be varied,
269—objections against the Church of
England's, as Popish, 270_those ob-
jections seem to contradict themselves,
274—not therefore to be abolished, be-
cause of the boasts and hopes of Papists,
288-indifferent; importance of such to
the Church of England, 291-not in-
different, when established by Law,
311-of grief on account of them, and
its remedy, 292—are not always to be
rejected because Jewish, 294–scanda-
lous, and when not, 305—when, through
scandal, to be removed; and when not,
309_elder Churches' not necessarily
patterns, 311–procedure of the Church
of England in establishing them, 320-
the burden of Subscription to them, II.
104—Cowper's personification of them,
107—no Church without some, 260.
Certainty of Assurance; what, III. 451.
Certainty of Evidence; what, ib.
Chalmers, Dr. Thomas; on the Declaration
substituted for the Sacramental Test,
Charges, Archidiaconal and Episcopal;
their Secularity, III. 236.
Charity hopeth and prayeth for all men's
Salvation, and why, II. 167.
Chark, Mr.; of him, I. cxvii. clxxvi.
Charles I.; of his canonization, I. xlv.-
commended Hooker's Ecclesiastical Po-
lity to his children, ib.-result of that
II.; Bp. Gauden's Dedication to,
I. xliv.--cited, 311.
Chatham, Lord; cited, I. xviii. xxij.
Chaucer; cited, I. 3; II. 356, 360.
Children, made Priests, II. 427.
Chorepiscopi; Bishops' vicegerents, III.
Christ; his Coeternity, I. 133; II. 468–
and Moses; their Faithfulness compared,
I. 242—his Prayer under his sufferings,
II. 156—in what respect he prayed,
157-the second Person in the Trinity
united with his incarnation, 173—but
one Person, 176—hath two Natures,
177—which have distinct properties,
though joined, 182—what his Humanity
gained by union with Deity, 182, 190–
eternal generation, union, unction, 182,
183; III. 286—his Body not present
every where, II. 187, 194—how said
to be every where, as Man, 1914of his
delivering up the Kingdom, 193—how
united with his Church, 194—imputa-
tion of his Righteousness, 201—his
institution of Sacraments, 209, 530-
whether he bestows the power of Ab-
solution, III. 59—his Authority in the
government of the World, the same as
in the Church, 286.
Christian Guardian, the ; cited, I. xii.
xci.; III. 423.
CHRISTIAN LETTER, A; its full Title, I.
cxii.-its effect on Hooker, ib.--the
Preface, I. 11; II. 460—the Deity of
the Son, 183, 465–the Coeternity of
the Son, and Proceeding of the Holy
Ghost, 1. 133; II. 468—the Holy
Scriptures contain all things necessary
to Salvation, I. 136; II. 472–Holy
Scripture above the Church, I. 158;
II. 476—of Free Will, I. 90; II. 480-
of Faith and Works, I. 126; II. 484-
the Virtue of Works, I. 94; II. 488-
Works of Supererogation, I. 190; II.
492_none free from all Sin, 164,
495—Predestination, 168, 499_the
Visible Church; and of the Church of
Rome, I. 201; II. 503—of Preaching,
73, 513—of the Minister's Office, 372,
519—of the Sacraments, 204, 525—of
Christ's Institution, 209, 530--neces-
sity of Baptism, 215, 535—of Transub-
stantiation, 289, 539-of speculative
doctrine, 401, 545-of Calvin and the
Reformed Churches I. 22; II. 551-
Schoolmen, Philosophy, and Popery,
444, 558-Hooker's style and manner
of writing, 445, 563, See Covel, Dr.
Christian Observer, the ; cited, II. 50,
438; III. 235, 236.
· Religion; reproached for No-
velty, II. 21.
Remembrancer, the ; cited, I.
xxix. ; III. 475.
Christmas; one hundred and thirty-six
opinions of it, II. 332.
Chrysostom; on Bishops' Jurisdiction, III.
121-cited, II. 267, 333—a remark
on, III. 124.
Church; Scripture an authority above it,
1. 158, 193; II. 476-mystical and
visible, sound and unsound; how dis-
tinguished, I. 194, 201; II. 503—not
an Assembly, but a Society, I. 206–
conditions of that Society, according to
Locke, I. xxvii.-its Power in making
Laws, 254–Western and Greek; of
their heresies, II. 14—its Judgment;
what deference due to, 22--its Name;
whence derived, 35—has many accepta-
tions 302—now a term of Art, III.
12—the state of the; in the time of
Eusebius, II, 39—its union with Christ
here, 195_visible; its signification, 301;
III. 386—who accounted of the Visible,
I. 197—whether its Officers may be
moulded after all Civil Governors, III.
195—distinguished from the Conimon-
wealth, 252—whether both it and the
Commonwealth be the same Society,
254, 256% of the objection, from differ-
ence of affairs and offices, 255—from
the Fathers opposing each other, 258—
from the effects of its punishments, and
those of the State, 260. See Head of
of England; her Ministers divided
into parties, J. xvii.-its forms and
opinions, how originated, and settled,
xl.-has no Constitutional existence,
xlii.-in danger from Herself, xlvii.
Churches; the first edifice for a, II. 31–
of dedicating them, 32, 35-of giving
them Names, 35— of their Forms, 37-
their sumptuousness, ib.; III. 220
their Holiness and virtue, II. 41-
though abused to superstitious uses, not
to be destroyed, 42—interest of Patrons
in them, III. 169.
Church Goods; Lands, Offerings, Revenues,
&c. God's property, III. 211 — this
sentiment, qualified, II. 408—Princes
made the depositaries of them, at the
Reformation; and consequences, III.
211; of the Clergy's right to their use,
217--occasion of their partition, 226–
sacrilege to alienate them, 229—conse-
quevices of their sacrilegious alienation,
Church Patron; who he may be, III.
Polity. See Ecclesiastical Polity.
Churching of Women; of the Rite, II.
354 - women not' anciently excluded,
as unholy, 355—of the woman's attire,
ib.—her offerings, termed oblations, 356.
Civil and Ecclesiastical offices; of their
union in the same person, III. 175,
Civil Powers. See King.
Cicero and Hooker compared, I. 148.
Clarendon, Lord; cited, I. clxxxiii.
Clarke, Samuel; his Life of Cartwright
cited, I. cxxxiv. &c.
Clarkson, David; on Liturgies, II. 90,
Clemens Alexandrinus; cited, II. 333.
Clergy; whether three orders of, in the
New Testament, II. 390, 393—alleged
to be the chief of the three Estates of the
Realm, III, 177, 201—God's stewards,
217 — have not an exclusive right of
principality in Church-government, 315.
the English Episcopal, State
Officers, II. 100 — their subserviency,
I. ccvi. — their Body, notorious for
factions, ib.~their hardships, formerly,
II. 109--their power dangerous, III.
181-of their titular distinctions, 207–
their wealth, 241.
Jewish; their Orders and Offices,
II. 383 – their maintenance, III. 220.
Clerks; whom so termed by the Fathers,
Codrington's Life of the Earl of Essex;
cited, I. 6.
Collects; of their shortness, II. 112-on
Confirmation, and Article XXV. con-
Collier's Ecclesiastical History; cited, I.
Collinge, Dr. John ; of prescribed Forms
of Prayer, II. 92.
Commission, Court of High. See Court.
Commonalty; " A lamentable complaint of
the," II. 82—the Nobility averse from
worshipping with the, 428.
Common-Prayer; argument against Books
of, II. 84- of the Place where per-
formed, 88–of the minister who per-
forms it, 89—of the antiquity of prescribed
Liturgies, 90 -- not prescribed in the
New Testament, 92 — of exceptions
against it, 93, 115 — of Forms of
Hymns, 93—of the Common Prayer
being Popish, II. 95-easiness of Reading
it, 107– length of it, 109—its frequent
Petitions for Temporal blessings, 115-
want of particular Thanksgivings, 145-
of “ witnesses” at Baptism, 255. See
Forms of Prayer-- Prayer.
Commonwealth ; of the violence of Reli-
gious dissensions in it, I. 4.-of its dis-
tinction from, and identity with the
Established Church, III. 252, 254.
Communicants; the number of, II. 307.
Communion. See Eucharist.
of Saints; what, II. 202.
Conder, Josiah ; cited, I. 191; II. 135,
136, 206, 213 ; III. 204.
Conferences; the Puritans charged with
holding irregular, I. cxcvii. See Dis-
Confession ; how practised by the primi-
tive Chureh, III. 13 — by the Jews,
17—by Protestants abroad, 38-in the
Church of England, 40.
Auricular; of its Scriptural
authority, III. 19—its rise, progress,
&c. 21-abused by Papists, 38, 66–
its practice in the Church of England,
Confirmation ; its antiquity, II. 276 –
appropriated by Bishops, 278—its seve-
ration from Baptism, 279—Dr. Whitby's
judgment on this rite, 279-objections
and replies concerning the rite, 282—
Bp. Burnet's remarks on, 283, 284–
Article XXV. and the Collect, contra-
Congregational Board of London; ad-
dressed from America, I. cxlviii.
Magazine; cited, I. xvi.
Congregationalists. See Independents.
Consecration, Ceremonial ; of the holiness
it imparts to Places, II. 41.
Eucharistical ; ancient
Form of Prayer adapted to it, II. 90.
Constantine; of his alleged Conversion,
II. 38 — the probable motives of his
adopting Christianity, III. 14-effects of
his profession of it, 304, his influence in
Church affiirs, 319.
Constitution, British; the National Church
no part of it, I. xlii.
Contemplation of Natural objects; insuf-
ficient to produce Belief, II. 65.
Contrition; wherein it consists, III. 10.
Conventicles; their inconveniency, II. 33.
Convocation ; Injustice Timidity
custom, II. 21-a promoter of Prelacy,
III, 119-bis keen dispute, 191.
Cyril; mistaken on the Incarnation, by
Eutyches, II. 178.
Dod, John, M.A.; preached Cartwright's
funeral sermon, I. ccv.
Doddridge, Dr. Philip; cited, II. 163,
371, 434; III. 12, 102, 103, ib. 113,
186, 287, 475.
Doles, at Funerals; of them, II. 359.
Dominion, power of, in England; whence
its origin, and to whom it escheats, III.
Spiritual ; its power, III. 263.
See Head of the Church-King-Su-
Donations, Endowments, or Foundations,
Religious; of impairing or alienating
them, II. 405.
Donatists and Arians; of their rise and
schism, II. 231.
Doxologies; explained, II. 142. See
Drunkenness; Pittacus' Law respecting,
Dyer, George, Esq. ; cited, I. cli.-styles
Hooker a Calvinist, III. 427.