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Mezeray, what that historian fays of the Waldenfes, II. 257. Millennium commences, and Satan bound and shut up a thousand

years, II. 348, 349. the prophecy not yet fulfilled, 350. this period thought to be the seventh millennary of the world, 351. quotations in proof of this, 352, &c. the reasons of this doctrin growing into disrepute, 357, 358. curiofity into the nature of

this future kingdoin to be avoided, 394. Miracles and prophecies, the great proofs of revelation, I. 4. how

to judge of miracles, II. 46, 47. what to think of the pagan and popish miracles, 47-50. those of the church of Rome, not real but pretended, 293, 294. their pretended miracles a proof of a false church and a distinguishing mark of Antichrift, 294. prophecies accomplished, the greatest of all miracles,

416, 417. Mohammed, the time when his new religion was propagated, II.

63. some contend that he was the Man of Sin, 101. that opinion refuted, 101–110. the star that opens the bottomless pit, 208, 209. Monks, great promoters of celibacy and worshipping of the dead,

II. 144-146. Moses, a faithful historian in recording the failings of the patriarchs,

1. 5. his prophecy of a prophet like himself, 91-101. many proofs that the Messiah was principally intended in that prophecy, 92–94. the great likeness between Mofes and Chrift, 95–99. the comparison between them as drawn by one author and enlarged by another, 96–98. the punishment of the people for their disobedience to this prophet, 99—101. the prophecies of Moses concerning the Jews, 101, &c. his prophecy of their dispersion exactly fulfilled, II. 407, 408.

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AHUM, the time of his prophecying uncertain, I. 148. Nineveh, prophecies concerning this metropolis of the Assyrian

foretold the utter destruction of Nineveh, 148–155. his prophecies of the manner of its destruction exactly fulfilled,

151–153. Nebuchadnezzar, his dream of the great empires, I. 229_253.

the interpretation of it by Daniel with the occafior of it, 231. the emblems of that dream considered and explained, 231

253. Newton, Sir Isaac, his account of the ten kingdoms into which

the Roman empire was divided, I. 266. of the three kingdoms, which the little horn fubverted, 275. penetrates into scripture as well as into nature, 316, his account of the little horn in the Grecian empire, $22, &c. his the best interpretation of Dan. XI. 47, &c. 378, &c. his observations about the interpreters of the revelation, II. 152-154. 6

Nineveh, II. 68, 69. their sultanies or kingdoms, 218, 220. their conquests, 220. the Jews to be restored about the time of the fall of this empire, 394. See Turks.

empire, I. 141-158. ancient and great city, 144. the scripture account of it confirmed by heathen authors, 144-147. abounding in wealth and luxury, became very corrupt, ibid. the king and people repented at the preaching of Jonah, ibid. their repentance of short continuance, 148. their destruca tion foretold by Nahum, 148, 149. this city taken and deAtroyed by the Medes and Babylonians, 149, 150. the prophecies of the manner of its destruction exactly fulfilled, 151.153. its great compass, walls, and towers, 153, 154. authors not agreed about its situation, 155, the predictions about it fulfilled according to the accounts of ancients and moderns, 155-158. the ruins of this city may strongly affect us in this

kingdom, 157, 158. Noah, very few prophecies before his time, I. 5. his excellent cha.

racter, ibid. was notwithstanding guilty of drunkenness, 6. the behaviour of his fons at that time, ibid. foretells the different conditions of their families, 7. his extraordinary prophecy won. derfully fulfilled to this day, 17.

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, puts an end to the very name of the western Roman empire, II. 207. Omar propagates Mohammed's religion, II. 63. the many king

doms he subdued, ibid, invests Jerusalem, and it surrenders,

ibid. Onias, removed by Antiochus Epiphanes from the high priest

hood, I. 364. Oldcastle, Sir John, prosecuted for being the principal patron of

the Lollards, II. 263. examined before the archbishop of Canterbury, ibid. his strong declarations against transubstantiation and other doctrins, ibid. aflerts the pope to be Antichrift, ibid.

suffers death for the cause of religion, 264. Origen, what that learned writer relates about Antichrist, II, Ofrogoths, their kingdom in Italy, II. 206, 207. Othmans, or Turks, subdue Egypt, I. 226, 403. take Jerusalem,

114.

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P. PARIS

P.

PARIS, the massacre of the protestants there, II. 236. the

many thousands flain in a few days, ibid. Paris, Matthew, that historian freely censures the great wickednefs

of the pope and clergy, II. 259. Paschalius Radbertus in the ninth century, first advances the doc

trin of transubstantiation, II. 242. opposed by many learned men, · ibid, &c. Pergamus, its situation and present state, II. 170. formerly the

throne of Satan, and now in a wretched condition, ibid. Pella, the Chriftians remove thather before the destruction of Je

rusalem, II. 28. Perfecution, the spirit of popery, I. 39. the Jewis greatly perfe

cuted in popish countries, ibid. dissuasives from it, ibid. the persecutions of the Christians before the deftfuction of Jerusalem,

II.19-22. Perfian empire, why compared to a bear, I. 257. its great cruelty,

257, 258. why likened to a ram, 301, 302, Philadelphia, its beautiful situation, II. 172. next to Smyrna hath

the greatest number of Christians among the former seven

churches, 173. Pococke (Dr.) his account of the Arabians, I. 33. of Tyre, 195. Pope of Rome, the marks of the Man of Sin justify the applica

tion of it to him, 11. 104, 105, 107. how his power was at first established, 107-110, 117. the Reformers of opinion that the pope was Antichrift, 118, he forbids to speak of the coming of Antichrist, 119. the evidences of the pope being Antichrist, 119, 120, the apostafy: established by the pope, 141, the pope the image and representation of the beast, 295. is first elected and then worshipped, 295. as great a tyrant in the Christan world as the Roman emperors in the Heathen world, 295. popish excommunications like Heathen persecu

țions, 297. Popery prevails in the ninth century, IÍ. 241, the opposition it

met with, 241-244. the great corruption of Christianity, 377. many prophecies relating to the prevailing of popery, 874, 398, the predi&tions represented in one view, 375, its tyranny and idolatry foretold, 375. the blasphemy of popery in the pope's making himfelf equal and even to superior to God, 376. the power and riches of the popish clergy, 376. the pomp of their ceremonies and vestments, 377. their policy, lies, and frauds, ibid. their pretended visions and miracles, 378. intimations of popery in the New Testament, 379, &c. not only foretold, but the place and persons pointed out, 382. instances of this, 382_386, the time also signified, 587. when to arise and how long to prevail, 387-390. the tyran

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nical power often called Antichrift, 394. the corruptions of popery being foretold, we are not to be furprised or offended,

398. Porphyry and Collins deny the genuinness of Daniel's prophecies,

which are sufficiently vindicated, I. 229, 230. their notions re.

futed, 205, 267, 268. Prophecy, a dissertation on Noah's prophecy, 1. 5-21. the pro.

phecies concerning Ishmael, 21-37. concerning Jacob and Esau, 37–49. Jacob's prophecies concerning his fons, particularly Judah, 49–66. Balaam's prophecies, 66-90. Moses's prophecy of a prophet like unto himself, 90-101. prophecies of -Moses concerning the Jews, 101-115. prophecies of other prophets concerning the Jews, 115–141. the prophecies con. cerning Nineveh, 141-158. the prophecies concerning Babylon, 158-180. the prophecies concerning Tyre, 180—202. the prophecies concerning Egypt, 202-229. Nebuchadnezzar's dream of the great empires, 229-253. Daniel's vision of the fame, 254-298. Daniel's vision of the Ram and Hegoat, 298-334. Daniel's prophecy of the things noted in the scripture of truth, 335-375. the same subject continued, 576

416. Prophecy, a dissertation on our Saviour's prophecies relating to

the destruction of Jerusalem, II. 1—26. the same subject continued, 26-50. the same subject continued, 50-70. the fame subject continued, 70–82. St. Paul's prophecy of the Man of Sin, 82—121. St. Paul's prophecy of the apostasy of the latter times, 121-149. on the prophecies of the revelation, Part I. 150—271. Part II. 271–273. Prophecies relating to popery

recapitulated, 374-399. Prophecies, one of the strongest proofs of Revelation, I. 1. the

consequence from believing prophecies to believing revelation, 2. the prophecy of Noah not to be understood of particular perfons, but of whole nations, 8. the gift of it not always confined to pious men, 66, 67, many prophecies have both a literal and

mystical meaning, 67. Prophecies, why the Jewish church instručted by prophets, and

not the Christian, 11. 1, 2, fome prophecies of Chrilt concerning himself, and the deftruétion of Jerusalem, 2, 3, a view of the prophecies now fulfilling in the world, 400–402. inAtances of prophecies fulfilled, attestations of divine revelation,

414, 415. Prophecies, the great difference between them and the pagan ora

cles, 1. 413, 414. Providence, confirmed by the completion of prophecies, 1. 415,

416, the many absurdities of denying a providence, ibid. Ptolemy, the first of Egypt, a powerful king, 1. 341.

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Ptolemy

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Ptolemy Philadelphus, the second king of Egypt, I. 342. called

the dowry giver, 343. his care of his daughter, 344. Ptolemy Philometer, the great calamities of his reign, I. 367, 368.

the Alexandrians revolt from him, and proclaim his brother

king, 368. Ptolemy Philopator, defeats Antiochus, I. 347, 348. murders his

nearest relations, 349. consumes his days in feasting and lewd. ness, ibid. his vicious conduct and cruelty to the Jews, 349,

350. dies of intemperance and debauchery, 350. Pythius, the richest subject in the world, I. 337. entertains Xerxes

and offers to defray the charges of the war, ibid.

R.

RAbanus Maurus, in the ninth century, writes against transub

stantiation, II. 242. Ram, and He-goat, a dissertation on that vision, I. 298. why the

Persian empire is represented by a rain, 302. the exploits of the ram, 302. a goat properly a type of the Grecian empire, 303, 304. the goat invades the ram with great success, 305-307. the empire of the goat broken to pieces, 314. what arose after

it, 314, 315. Reuben, Jacob's prophecy concerning that tribe, how fulfilled,

I. 52. Redemption, the first promise of that great blessing, 1. 5. that

promise may be called the first prophecy and opening of Chris.

tianity, ibid. Reformation, the first efforts towards it by emperors and bishops, II. 303-305. another by the Waldenses and Albigenses, 252

-306. a third by Luther and his fellow-reformers, 307. Reinerius, the Dominican, his reinarkable character of the Wal

denses, II. 255. Revelation, the prophecies a strong proof of it, I. 1, 2. the evi

dence drawn from the prophecy, a growing evidence, 3, 4. the objections made to the book of Revelation by some learned men, II. 151, 152. difficult to explain, yet not to be despised or negle&ted, 152, 153. the right method of interpreting it, 154, what helps requisite, 154. the three chief interpreters of this book, 154. the scope and design of it given to St. John at Patmos in Nero's reign, 155—161. his first vision and description of Jesus Christ, 156-162. the dedication to the feven churches of Asia, 156. its solemn preface to fhew the great authority of the divine revealer, ibid. the place, the time, and manner of the first vision, 156-161, the seven epiftles to the seven churches, 162–166. the vision of the throne set in heaven, 175--177. of that of the book sealed with seven seals, 177--179, that the Son of God was only found worthy to

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