Imágenes de páginas

prelacy, i. 109, &c.—and errours, permitted by God to try
our faith, ibid. Sent as an incitement to reformation, ibid.
May be in a true church, as well as in a false one, iv. 261.

Authors of them sometimes learned and religious men, 262.
Segonax, one of the four petty kings in Britain that assaulted Cæsar's

camp, iv. 37
Seius Saturninus, commands the Roman navy in Britain, iv. 63.
Selden, Mr. according to hiin, errours are of service to the attain-

ment of truth, i. 298.
Selred, the son of Sigebert the good, succeeds Offa , in the Eatt-

Saxon kingdom, and comes to a violent end, iv. 150.
Senate, or council of state, proposed, iii. 395 399. Not to be fuc-

ceffive, 413. Complaint from the English fenate to the city of

Hamborough, of the ill usage of their merchants, iv. 323.
Seneca, bis opinion of punishing tyrants, ii. 285. iii. 231. Extor.

tions the Britons, iv. 50.
Septimius Severus, the Roman emperor, arrives with an army in

this island, iv. 66. His ill success against the Caledonians, 67.
Nevertheless goes on and brings them to terms of peace, ibid.
Builds a wall across the ifland, from sea to sea, ibid. They tak-
ing arms again, he sends his son Antoninus against them, 68.

He dies at York, ibid. .
Sermon, remarks on one preached before the lords and commons,

ji. 113

Sefell, Claudius, his saying of the French parliament, ii. 278.
Severn river, whence named, iv. 12.
Severus, sent over deputy into this island by the emperor Valenti-

nian, iv. 74.
Sexburga, the wife of Kenwalk, driven out by the nobles, iv. 140.
Sexted and Seward, reestablish heathenism in East-Saxony, after

the death of their father Scbert, iv. 125, 126. In a fight against
the Britons they perish with their whole army, 126.

Shaftesbury, by whom built, iv.

Shame, or the reverence of our elders, brothers, and friends, the

greatest incitement to virtuous deeds, i. 136.
Ships, 3600 employed to guard the coasts of England, iv.

Sichardus, his opinion of the power of kings, iii. 145.
Sigeard and Senfred, succeed their father Sebbi in the East-Saxon

kingdom, iv. 149.
Sigebert, fucceeds his brother Eorpwald in the kingdom of the East-

angles, iv. 134. He founds a school or college, thought to be
Cambridge, and betakes himself to a monaftical life, ibid. 135.
Being forced into the field against Penda, is flain with his kins-
man Egric, 135
Sigebert, furnamed the small, succeeds his father Seward king of the
East-Saxons, iv. 137: His fucceffor Sigebert the 2d is perfuaded
to embrace christianity, ibid. Murdered by the conspiracy of


[ocr errors]

two brethren, ibid. His death denounced by the bishop for eat-
ing with an excommunicated person, ibid.
Sigebert, the kinsman of Cuthred, succeeds him in the Weft-Saxon

kingdom, iv. 150.
Siger, the son of Sigebert the small, and Sebbi the son of Seward,
succeed in the government of the Eaft-Saxons after Swithelm's

decease, iv. 139.
Silures, a people of Britain, choose Caractacus for their leader against

the Romans, iv. 45. They continue the war against Ostorius

and others, 47.
Simonist, who the first in England, iv. 141.
Simon Zelotes, by some said to have preached the christian faith in

this ifland, iv. 64.
Sin, not to be allowed by law, ii. 5. Such an allowance makes

God the author of it, io.
Sifilius, fucceeds Jago, iv. 17.
Sifilius, the son of Guitheline, succeeds his mother Martia, iv. 20.

Another of that name reckoned in the number of the ancient

British kings, 22.
Siward, earl of Northumberland, sent by Hardecnute, together

with Leofric, against the people of Worcester, iv. 234. He
and Leofric raise forces for king Edward against earl Godwin,
240. He makes an expedition into Scotland, vanquishes Mac-
beth, and placeth in his stead Malcolm son of the Cumbrian

king, 244. He dies at York in an armed posture, 245.
Sleda, erects the kingdom of the East-Saxons, iv. 105.
Smečtymnuus, animadversions upon the Remonstrant's Defence

against, i. 153. Author's reasons for undertaking its apology,

Smith, Sir Thomas, in his commonwealth of England, asserts the

government to be a mixed one, iii. 259.
Smith, Sir Thomas, sent ambassador from king James to the emperor

of Ruffia, iv. 310. His reception and entertainment at Mosco,


, John, elected king of Poland, iv. 314. Encomium on
his virtues and those of his ancestors, 316.
Socinians, their notions of the Trinity, iv. 262.
Soldiers, their duties, vi. 420.
Solomon, his song, a divine pastoral drama, i. 120. His counsel to

keep the king's commandment, explained, iii. 134. Compared

with king Charles, 160.
Songs, throughout the law and prophets, incomparable above all

the kinds of Lyric poesy, i. 120.
Sophocles, introduces Ì'irelias complaining that he knew more than

other men, i. 115.
Sorbonists, devoted to the Roman religion, quoted by Salmasius, iii.


South-Saxon, kingdom, by whom erected, iv. 104. South Saxons,

on what occasion converted to the christian faith, 141.
Sozomen, his account of the primitive bishops, iii. 43. Commends

a christian soldier for killing Julian the apostate, 205.
Spain, king of, see Philip IV.

prime minister of, letter from Oliver to, iv. 374.
S, alatto, bishop of, wrote against the Pope, yet afterwards turned

papist, i. 203
Spanheim, remarks on his notions of divorce, ii. 201.
Spanbeim, Ezekiel, letter to, i. xxvii.
Spaniards, Manifelto against their depredations, v. 12. In Latin,

vi. 90.

ii. 94.

Spanish ambassador, letters from the parliament to the, iv. 335, 344,

349, 356, ibid. 365, 367.
Sparta, kings of, sometiines put to death by the laws of Lycurgus,
Spelman, Sir Henry, condemns the taking of fees at facraments, mar-

riages, and burials, iii. 369.
Spenser, in his eclogue of May, inveighs against the prelates, i. 197.

His description of temperance, 300.
States of the United Provinces, treated by us in an unfriendly man-

ner, from principles instilled by the prelates, i. 38, 39. Oli-
ver's letter to them in favour of the Piedmontois, iv. 383. His
other letters to them on different subjects, 398, 402, 403, 408,

416, 441, 442.
Staterius, king of Albany, is defeated and flain in fight by Dunwallo

Molmutius, iv. 17:
Stilicho, represses the invading Scots and Picts, iv. 76.
Strafford, earl of, an account of his behaviour and conduct, ii. 412.

Wlo guilty of his death, 416.
Studies, what sort proper for the education of youth, i. 277, &c.
Stuff and Withgar, the nephews of Kerdic, bring him new levies,

iv. 105. They inherit what he won in the Isle of Wight, 109.
Sturmius, John, his testimony concerning Martin Bucer, ii. 65.
Subject, of England, what inakes one, ii. 294.
Suetonius Paulinus, lieutenant in Britain, attacks the Isle of Anglesey,
Suidhelm, succeeds Sigebert in the kingdom of the East Saxons, iv.

138. He is baptized by Kedda, ibid.
Sulpitius Severus, what he says of a king, iii. 219.
Superfiition, the greatest of burdens, i. 337.
Swane, makes great devastations in the west of England, iv. 211.

He carries all before hiin as far as London, but is there repelled,

214. Styled king of England, 217. He fickens and dies, 218.
Swane, the son of earl Godwin, treacherously murders his kinsman

Beorn, iv. 237, 238. His peace wrought with the king by
Aldred bishop of Worcester, 238. Touched in conscience for
the slaughter of Beorn, he goes barefoot to Rome, and returning
home dies in Lycia, 243.


iv. 49.

Sweden, king of. See Charles Gustavus.
Swithred, the last king of the East-Saxon kingdom, driven out by

Ecbert the West-Saxon, iv. 150, 161.
Switzerland, letter to their evangelical cantons from the English

commonwealth, iv. 363. Froin Oliver, 385, 394, 449.

TACITUS, falsely quoted by Salmasius, iii. 228. One of the

greatest enemies to tyrants, ibid.
Tarentum, prince of, Oliver's letter to him, iv. 377.
Tarquins, enemies to the liberty of Rome, iii. 416.
Taximagulus, a petty British king, one of the four that assaulted

Cæsar's camp, iv. 37
Tenuantius, one of the sons of Lud has Cornwall allotted him, iv.

23. Made king after the death of Caflibelan, 40.
Tenure of Kings and Magistrates, ii. 271.
Tertullian, his opinion of divorce, ii. 220.
Tetrachordon, on the four chief Places in Scripture treating of

Marriage, or Nullities in Marriage, ii. III.
Teudric, a warlike king of Britain, faid to have exchanged his crown

for a hermitage, iv. 116. To have taken up arms again in aid

of his son Mouric, ibid.
Theobald, the brother of king Ethelfrid, slain at Degsastan, iv. 122.
Theodore, a monk of Tarsus, ordained bishop of Canterbury, iv.

140. By his means the liberal arts and the Greek and Latin
tongues flourished ainong the Saxons, ibid.
Theodosius, the emperor, held under excommunication for eight

months, by St. Ambrose, bishop of Milan, i. 52. His law con-
cerning divorce, ii. 225. Decieed the law to be above the em-

peror, li. 94.
Theodosius, fent over by Valentinian, enters London victoriously,

iv. 74, 75. Sends for Civilis and Dulcitius, 75. Punishes Va-
lentinus a Pannonian conspiring against hiin, ibid. Returns with

applause to Valentinian, ibid.
Theodofius, the fon of the former, preferred to the empire, iv. 76.

Overcomes and flays Maximus, usurping the empire, ibid.
Thurfert, and divers other Danish lords, submit to king Edward the

elder, iv. 188.
Tiberius, his cruel with, i. 94. Had no right to the succession,
Timothy, received ordination by the hands of the presbytery, i. 93.

Not bishop of any particular place, 187.
Tingoesia, discovered by the Russians, iv. 284. Manners of the

Tingoeli, ibid.
Tithes, why to be abolithed under the Gospel, iii. 354, &c. Dir-
allowed by foreign protestants, 354. Authorities brought by

the advocates for tithes, 357.
Titilus, succeeds his father Ufa in the kingdom of the East-angles,


iii. 172.

iv. 105.

Togodumnus, the second son of Cunobeline, suceceds in the king-

dom, iv. 41. Is overthrown by Aulus Plautius, 42. Slain in

battle, 43

Toledo, council of, allow of no cause of divorce, except for fornica-

tion, ii. 251.
Toleration, of differences not fundamental, recommended, i. 326.
Tofti, the son of Godwin, made earl of Northumberland, in the

room of Siward, iv. 245. He swears brotherhood with Malcolm,
king of Scotland, 246. Goes to Rome with Aldred, bishop of
York, ibid. The Northumbrians expel him, 247. A story of
great outrage and cruelty, committed by hiin at Hereford, 248.
Driven out of the country by Edwin and Morcar, 252. Joining
with Harold Harvager, king of Norway, against his brother, is
flain together with Harvager in the battle, 254.
Tours city, whence named, iv. 10.
Trade flourishes moft in free commonwealths, iii. 428.
Traditions of the church, diffonant from the doctrine of the apostles,

in point of episcopacy, i. 72, 73. Counted nearly equal to the
written word in the ancient church, ii. 166. Strictly com-

manded to be rejected, iv. 259.
Trajan, his speech to the general of his pretorian forces, ii. 280.

ji. 249. Pliny's compliment to him, 230.
Transilvania, prince of, Oliver's letter to him, iv. 380.
Trebellius Maximus, fent into Britain in the room of Petronius Tur-

pilianus, iv. 55.
Trinity, arian and socinian notions of the, iv. 262.
Trinobantes, fall off from Cassibelan, submit to Cæsar, and recom-

mend Mandubratius to his protection, iv. 36. With the Ice-
nians rise up against the Romans, 51.
True Religion (Of), Heresy, Schism, Toleration, and the best Meaus

against the Growth of Popery, iv. 259.
Truth, the daughter of Heaven, nursed up between the doctrine and

discipline of the Gospel, i. 67. Love of truth, true eloquence,
268. Errours of service to the attainment of, 298. Of her
coming into the world, and her treatment there, 319. Needs
no ftratagem to make her victorious, 327. According to Zoro-
babel, the strongest of all things, ji. go. Truth and justice
compared, ibid.
Tullius Marcus, no friend to kings, iji. 139. Extols the killing of

Cæsar in the senate, 231, 253. Affirms that all power proceeds

from the people, 268.
Tumults, at Whitehall, not so dangerous as those at Sechem, ii.

421. Who the probable cause of them, ibid. The effects of

an evil reign, 422.
Turkil, a Danish earl, afaults Canterbury, but is bought off, iv.

214. He swears allegiance to king Ethelred, that under that
pretence he might stay and give intelligence to Swane, 216. He

« AnteriorContinuar »