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vi. 441.

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True, what, 286. A less number may counsel a greater to re-

tain their liberty, iii. 423. Can be preserved only by virtue,
Liberty, Chriflian, not to be meddled with by civil magistrates, iii.

320, 331, 337
Libraries, public, recommended, iii. 388.
Licenfers, the inconveniencies attending their office, i. 308.
Licensing, of books, crept out of the inquisition, i. 290. Historical

account of licensing, ibid. 295. Not to be exempted from the
number of vain and impossible attempts, 302. Conduces no-
thing to the end for which it was framed, 303. Not able to re-
strain a weekly libel against parliament and city, 307. Italy and
Spain not bettered by the licensing of books, ibid. The mani-
fest hurt it does, 308, &c. The isl consequences of it, and dis-
couragement to learning, 316. First put in practice by anti-
christian malice and mystery, 319.
Linceus, said to be the husband of one of the feigned fifty daughters

of Dioclefian, king of Syria, iv. 4. The only man saved by

his wife, when the rest of the fifty flew their husbands, ibid.
Litany, remarks on it, i. 261.
Liturgy, confesses the service of God to be perfect freedom, i. 146.

Reflections on the use of it, 163. Remarks on the arguments
brought in defence of it, 165-174. Detested as well as pre-
lacy, 172. Reason of the use of liturgies, 173. Arguments
against the use of them, 259. The inconveniences of them,
ibid. Taken from the papal church, 261. Neither liturgy nor

directory should be imposed, iii. 39.
Livy, praises the Romans for gaining their liberty, ii. 282. A

good expositor of the rights of Roman kings, iii. 228.
Locrine, the eldest son of Brutus, has the middle part of this island

called Legria for his share in the kingdom, iv. 11.
Logicæ, Artis, plenior Institutio, vi. 195.
Lollius Urbicus, draws a wall of turfs between the Frith of Dun-

britton and Edinburgh, iv. 63.
London, first called Troja Nòva, afterward Trinovantum, and said to

be built by Brutus, iv. 11. Tower of, by whom built, 19.
Enlarged, walled about, and named from king Lud, 23. New
named Augusta, 75. With many of her inhabitants by a sudden
fire consumed, 157. Danes winter there, 175. The city burnt,

206.
Loneliness, how indulgently God has provided against man's, ii. 129.
Lothair, succeeds his brother Ecbert in the kingdom of Kent, iv.

140. Dies of wounds received in battle against Edric, 142.
Love, produces knowledge and virtue, i. 225. The son of Penury,

begot of Plenty, 355. How parabled by the ancients, ibid.
Lubec, Oliver's letter to the fenators and consuls of that city, iv.

434.
Irucius, a king in some part of Britain, thought the first of any king

in

I 13

in Europe who received the Christian faith, iv. 63. Is made
the second by descent from Marius, 64. After a long reign bu-

ried at Gloucester, ibid.
Lucifer, the first prelate angel, i. 89.
Lucretius, his Epicurism, published the second time by Cicero, i.

292.
Lud, walls about Trinovant, and calls it Caer-Lud, Lud's town,

iv. 23

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Ludgate, whence named, iv. 23.
Ludiken, the Mercian, going to avenge Bernulf, is surprised by the

East-angles and put to the sword, iv. 161.
Lupicinus, sent over deputy into this island by Julian the emperor,

but soon recalled, iv. 74.
Lupus, bishop of Troyes, affiftant to Germanus of Auxerre, in the

reformation of the British church, iv. 90.
Luther, a monk, one of the first reformers, i. 206. His vehement

writing against the errours of the Roman church commended,

232.
Lutherans, an errour charged upon them, iv. 262.
Lycurgus, how he secured the crown of Lacedemon to his family,
iii. 189. Makes the power of the people superiour to that of
the king, 240.

M
MADAN, succeeds his father Locrinę, iv. 12.
Magistrates, civil, to be obeyed as God's vicegerents, i.95. Should

take care of the public sports and festival pastimes, 121, 122.
Their particular and general end, 133. Tenure of, ii. 271.
Effeminate ones not fit to govern, 447, 448. Not to use force
in religious matters, 324, 343. Reasons against their so doing,

337. Should see that conscience be not inwardly violated, 342.
Maglaunus, duke of Albania, marries Gonoril eldest daughter of

king Leir, iv. 15.
Maglocune, furnamed the Island Dragon, one of the five that reigned

toward the beginning of the Saxon heptarchy, iv. 114. His

wicked character, ibid.
Magus, son and successor of Samothes, whom fome fable to have

been the first peopler of this island, iv. 3.
Maimonides, his difference between the kings of Israel and those of

Judah, iii. 144.
Mulcolm, son of Kened king of Scots, falling upon Northumber-

land, is utterly overthrown by Uthred, iv. 221. Some say by
Malcolm, son of the Cumbrian king, made king of Scotland in

the room of Macbeth, iv. 244.
Malcolm, king of Scotland, coming to visit king Edward, swears

brotherhood with Tofti the Northumbrian, iv. 246. Afterward
in his absence harasses Northumberland, ibid.
7

Mandubratius,

Iric, 227

ii. 167.

Mandubratius, son of Immanuentius, favoured by the Trinobantes

against Caffibelan, iv. 36.
Manifesto of the lord protector of England, &c. against the depre-
dations of the Spaniards, v. 12.

In Latin, vi.go.
Marcus Aurelius, ready to lay down the government, if the senate or

people required it, iii. 250.
Marganus, the son of Gonoril, deposes his aunt Cordeilla, iv. 16.

Shares the kingdom with his coufin Cunedagius, invades him,

but is met and overcome by him, ibid.
Marganus, the son of Archigallo, a good king. iv. 22.
Marinaro, a learned Carmelite, why reproved by cardinal Pool,
Marius, the son of Arviragus, is said to have overcome the Picts,

and flain their king Roderic, iv. 64.
Marriage, not properly fo, where the most honest end is wanting,

i: 350. The fulfilling of conjugal love and happiness, rather
than the remedy of luit, 353. Love and peace in families broke
by a forced continuance of matrimony, 357. May endanger the
life of either party, 371. Not a mere carnal coition, 373.
Compared with other covenants broken for the good of men,
373, 374. No more a command than divorce, ii. 13. The
words of the institution, how to be understood, 22. The mise-
ries in marriage to be laid on unjust laws, 51. Different defi-
nitions of it, 141–144. The grievance of the mind more to be
regarded in it, than that of the body, ibid. Called the covenant
of God, 153. The ordering of it belongs to the civil power,
79. Popes by fraud and force have got this power, 79, 80.
Means of preserving it holy and pure, 83. Allowed by the
ancient fathers, even after the vow of single life, 87. Chrift
intended to make no new laws relating to it, 9r. The properties
of a true christian marriage, 99. What crimes diffolve it, 100.
Expositions of the four chief places in Scripture treating of, 111.
A civil ordinance or houshold contract, 370. The folemnizing
of it recovered by the parliament from the encroachment of

priests, 371. See Divorce.
Martia, wife of king Guitheline, said to have instituted the law

called Marchen Leage, iv. 20.
Martin V, pope, the first that excommunicated for reading he-

retical books, ii. 293.
Martinus, made deputy of the British province, failing to kill

Paulus, falls upon his own sword, iv. 73.
Martyr, Peter, his character of Martin Bucer, ii. 67. His opinion

concerning diyorce, 233.
Martyrdom, the nature of it explained, iii. 83, 84.
Martyrs, not to be relied on, i. 241.
Mary, queen of Scots, her death compared with king Charles's, iii.

I14

Masacre,

289, 290.

Massacre, of Paris, owing to the peace made by the protestants with

Charles IX, ii. 302. Irish, more than 200,000 protestants

murdered in it, 364.
Matrimony, nothing more disturbs the whole life of a Christian than

an unfit one, i. 359. See Marriage.
Matth. xix. 3, 4, &c., explained, ii. 170.
Maximianus Herculeus, forced to conclude a peace with Carausius,

and yield him Britain, iv. 70.
Maximus, a Spaniard, usurping part of the empire, is overcome at

length and flain by Theodosius, iv. 76. Maximus a friend of
Gerontius, is by him set up in Spain against Constantine the

usurper, 78.
Mazarine, cardinal, Oliver's letters to him, iv. 388, 407, 451, 452,

453, 457. Richard the protector's, v. 2, 7, 9.
Medina Celi, duke of, letter of thanks to him for his civil treatment

of the English fleet, iv. 336.
Mellitus, Justus, and others sent with Austin to the conversion of

the Saxons, iv. 121. He converts the East-Saxons, 123. St.
Paul's church in London built for his cathedral by Ethelred, as

that of Rochester for Justus, ibid.
Mempricius, one of Brutus's council, persuades him to hasten out

of Greece, iv. 8.
Mempricius and Malim, succeed their father Madan in the kingdom,
iv.

12. Mempricius treacherously slays his brother, gets sole pos-
session of the kingdom, reigns tyrannically, and is at last devoured

by wolves, ibid.
Mercia, kingdom of, first founded by Crida, iv. 115.
Mercian laws, by whom instituted, iv. 20.
Merianus, an ancient British king, iv. 22.
Micah, his lamentation for the loss of his Gods, &c. ii. 66,67.
Military Skill, its excellence consists in readily submitting to com-

manders orders, i. 81.
Militia, not to be disposed of without consent of parliament, ii.

470,
Milles, Hermann, letter to, i. xix.
Milton, the author, his account of himself, i. 223, &c. vi. 380, 401.

of his complaint in his eyes, i. xxiv.
Mimes, what they were, i. 216, 217,
Minister, different from the magistrate, in the excellence of his end,

i. 140. Duties belonging to his office, ibid. Whether the peo-

ple are judges of his ability, 255.
Ministers, have the power of binding and loosing, i. 93. Their la-

bours reflected on, by licensing the press, 313. How dis-

tinguished in the primitive times from other christians, iii. 390.
Ministers, Presbyterian, account of their behaviour, when the bi-

shops were preached down, ii, 126.
Minocan, an ancient British king, iv. 234

Mithridates,

Mithridates, why he endeavoured to stir up all princes against the

Romans, iii. 116.
Mollo, the brother of Kedwalla, pursued, befet, and burnt in a

house whither he had fled for shelter, iv, 143. His death re-

venged by his brother, ibid.
Molmutine Laws, what and by whom established in England, iv. 17.
Monarchy, said to have been first founded by Nimrod, ii. 470.

The ill consequences of readmitting it, iii. 419, &c.
Monk, general, letter to him concerning the establishing of a free

commonwealth, iii. 398.
Monks, invented new fetters to throw on matrimony, ii.69. Du-

bious relaters in civil matters, and very partial in ecclesiastic, iv.
79, 80. One thousand one hundred and fifty of them massacred,

I 2.4.
Morcar, the son of Algar, made earl of Northumberland in the

room of Tofti, iv. 248. He and Edwin duke of the Mercians
put Tofti to flight, 252. They give battle to Harold Harvager,
king of Norway, but are worsted, 254. They refuse to set up
Edgar, and at length swear fidelity to duke William of Nor-

mandy, 257
Mordred, Arthur's nephew, said to have given him in a battle his

death wound, iv. 113.
More, Alexander, Defence of the Author against, v. 269. Ac-

count of him, vi. 370.
Morindus, the son of Elanius by Tangueftela, a valiant man, but

infinitely cruel, iv. 20. Is devoured by a sea monster, ibid.
Mosco, fertility of the country between this city and Yeraslave, iv.

276. Said to be bigger than London, ibid. Method of travelling
thence to the Caspian, ibid. Siege of it raised, and peace made

with the Poles, by the mediation of king James, 298.
Moscovia, description of the empire, iv. 273. Excessive cold in

winter there, ibid. Succession of its dukes and emperors, 287,

&c.
Mofes, instructed the Jews from the book of Genesis, what fort

of government they were to be subject to, i. 79. Designed for
a lawgiver, but Christ came among us as a teacher, 197. Of-
fended with the prophane fpeeches of Zippora, sent her back to
her father, 363. Why he permitted a bill of divorce, ii. 42.
An interpreter between God and the people, iii. 155. Did not

exercise an arbitrary power, 166.
Moulin, Dr. remarks on his argument for the continuance of bi-

shops in the English church, i. 206.
Mulmutius. See Dunwallo.
Music, recommended to youth, i. 283.

N
NASSAU, house of, hinted at, as dangerous to a commonwealth,

iii. 419.

Natanleod,

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