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went abroad to study, 3, 4; attempts to correct it's pronuncia-
tion, 309, 367, 376, 412; has considerable resemblance to Eng-

lish, 371.
Green, Anne, resuscitation of, iv. 268 note.
Gregory I., his rule for the distribution of a bishop's revenues, i. 24.
Grenville, Sir Richard, sent by Ralegh to colonise Virginia, ii. 330.
Grenville, William Wyndham, Lord, his character of Clarendon, iii.

431.
Gresham College, foundation of, i. 546; it's grand defect, 547 note.
Gresham, Sir Richard, brief account of, i. 536.
Gresham, Sir Thomas, Life of, i. 535; his marriage, 537; appointed agent

to the King at Antwerp, 538; settles in London, 540; builds the

Exchange, ib.; founds a college, 546; his death, 548.
Grey de Wilton, Lord, charged with a plot against James, ii. 344.
Grey, Lady Jane, the crown settled on her, i. 250; proclaimed Queen,

251; her treatment by her parents, 417 note.
Grotius, epigram on Hampton Court by him, i. 55 note; his visit to Eng.

land, ii. 526 note.
Gunpowder-plot, ii. 288.

OD

H.

Habeas Corpus Act passed, iv. 144.
Habits, ecclesiastical, controversy respecting, i. 441, 524.
Hale, Sir James, imprisoned, i. 316.
HALE, Sir Matthew, his advice to his son, ii. 4–9 notes; Life of, iv. 1 ; his

diary, 10; his firmness, 23; his death, 42; his family, ib.; his

works, ib.; his character, 47; extracts from his writings, 54.
Halifax, Earl of. See Montagu, Charles.
Halifax, Marquis of. See Savile, George.
· Hall, Joseph, Bishop of Norwich, his letter to Laud, iii. 92 note.
Halley, Edmund, an unbeliever, vi. 90.
Hamilton, a calumniator of Buchanan, i. 558 note.
Hammond, Robert, letter to him from Cromwell on the imprisonment of

Charles, iii. 268.
HAMPDEN, John, Life of, iii. 63; his stand against ship-money, 65; pro-
HAWKINS, Admiral Sir John, Life of, ii. 138; the beginner of the slave-

posed as tutor to the Prince, 71; becomes a Colonel in the par-

liamentary army, ib.; his death, 72; his character, 74, 78.
Hampden, Sir Edmund, arbitrarily imprisoned by Charles I., ii. 562.
Hampton Court, epigram on, by Grotius, i. 55 note; presented by Wol.

sey to the King, 56.
Hanging, woman restored to life after, iv. 268 note.
Happiness, where to be found, vi. 177.
Harcourt, Sir Simon, his speech to Harley when appointed Ilighe Trea-

surer, v. 222.
Harding, Thomas, his controversy with Jewel, i. 442 note ; 443.
Hare, his edition of Terence, v. 390.
Hariot, Thomas, one of the first settlers in Virginia, ii. 331.
HARLEY, Robert, Earl of Oxford, Life of, v. 218; attempt to assassinate

him, 220; his character, 221 note; 235, 483 note; vi. 53; im-
peached, v. 231; his library, 232 note; his death, 233; extracts

from his letters to Swift, 243.
HARVEY, Dr. William, Life of, iii. 183; his discovery of the Circulation

of the Blood, 184; his adversaries, 185; his death, 191; his

character, 192.
Hastings, Hon. William, brief account of, iv. 168.
llatwn, Sir Christopher, origin of his advancement, ii. 101 note.

trade, 141; vindicates the honour of the English flag, 142; his

death, 152 ; his character, ib.
Hawkins, Sir John, his remarks on the opera of Rosamond, v. 119 note.
Hawkins, Sir Richard, brief account of, ii. 153.
Hawkins' Maiden Land, ii. 153.
Hayter, Thomas, Bishop of Norwich, Latin ode by him, vi. 94.
Hayward, Sir John, his account of the building of Somerset House, i. 223;

his character of the Earl of Leicester, 247.
Heart, wants the sense of feeling, iii. 196.
Heleot, his attempt to serve Cranmer, i. 353.
Heliodorus, prefers his reputation as an author to his bishopric, îi. 21

note.

ib.;

Henry, son of James I., some account of, ii. 351, 354 note; Ralegh's

letter to him, 352.
Henry VIII., his first campaign in France, i. 35; his interview with

Francis I., 41; privately visited by Charles V., Emperor of Ger-
many, led by Wolsey into a war with France, 46; his passion
for Anne Bullen, 49; his conduct toward Wolsey, 60, 62, 65; Sir
Thomas Mores opinion of his friendship, 83; his controversy with
Luther, 96; originally designed for the church, 164; marries Jane
Seymour the day after Anne Bullen was beheaded, 189; marries
Anne of Cleves, 192; Latimer's address to him, 264 ; Latimer's
new-year's gift to him, 272; burned both Papists and Protestants,

274, 309 note; his wavering conduct, 339.
Heralds, Camden's tract on, ii. 425.
Herring, Thomas, Archbishop of Canterbury, his character, i. 42 note.
Heveningham, Sir John, arbitrarily imprisoned by Charles I., ii. 562.
High Commission Court, instances of it's injustice, iii. 88 note; 109,

110, and note.
Hill, Aaron, his character of Richardson, vi. 132.
History, remarks on writing, i. 419 note.
HOADLY, Benjamin, Bishop of Winchester, Life of, vi. 115; his character,

116 note, 126 note, 128; recommended to the Queen by the

Commons, 117; his death, 126.
Hobbes, Thomas, his reason for publishing his · Leviathan,' iii. 430.
Holbein, Hans, patronised by More, i. 89.
Hollis, Thomas, his remarks on Locke, v. 19 note.
Holt, Sir John, Life of, v. 48; instances of his public spirit and integrity,

50, 54, 60; his reason for declining the chancellorship, 54; his

death, 60; anecdotes of him, 61.
Holy Water, Gardiner's defence of, 'i. 328.
Homilies, Book of, i. 347.
Honesty, ii. 115.
Hooper, John, Bishop of Gloucester, some account of him, i. 320.
HOWARD, Charles, Earl of Nottingham, Life of, ii. 247; made Lord High

Admiral, 248; opposes the Spanish Armada, 251; made Lieut.
Huguenots, massacre of, in France, ii. 11, 86, 323 note; etymology of

General of all England, 255; his death, 258.
Howard, Henry, Earl of Surrey, brief account of, i. 203-205, and note.
Howard, Sir Edward, brief account of, i. 197 note.
Howard, Thomas, Baron of Effingham, ii. 247.
Howard, Thomas, Duke of Norfolk, his Life, i. 197 ; a great enemy to

the Reformation, 200; falls into disgrace, 201; imprisoned, 202;

condemned, 205 ; his life saved by the death of the King, ib.
Howard, Thomas, his grandson, brief account of, ii: 185.
Hubberdin, made the instrument of an attack on Latimer, i. 266.

the word, 87 note.
Hume, David, strictures on his history, i. 492 note, 496 note, 561; ii.

332 note, 370 note ; in. 12 note, 67 note.
Humphredian Library at Oxford, in great measure destroyed, i. 416.
Hutchinson,John, Life of, iii. 340; espouses the cause of the parliament,

348; votes for the death of the King, 353; his conduct on the
Restoration, 356; confined on a charge of treason, 357; his death,

358; his character, 359, 364.
HYDE, Edward, Earl of Clarendon, on the choice of company, ii. 13

note; his remarks on ship-money, iii. 67 ; his character of
Strafford, 51; his character of Hampden, 74; his character of
Blake, 336; his character of Cromwell, 433; his character of
Lord Falkland, 435; Life of, 394 ; his first and second marriage,
396; his character, 397, 398, 426; his patriotism, 399; com-
mitted to the Tower, 401; enters into the King's service, 403;
his distresses abroad, 405, 408; marriage of his daughter to the
Duke of York, 416; impeached, 418, 421; takes refuge on
the Continent, 421; attempt to murther him, 423; his death,
424.

I.

Images, Gardiner's defence of, i. 324.
India, attempts to discover a north west passage to, ii. 129, 149 note,

330 note.
Institution of a Christian Man,' i. 339.
Ireland, commencement and progress of the Reformation in, i. 519; state

of, in the time of Elizabeth, ii. 168; office of Lord High Trea-
surer made hereditary in the family of Boyle, iii. 59; toleration
of the Catholics in, opposed, 230; rebellion in, iv, 216; re-

marks on, 285.
Irish Channel, strangely infested by pirates in Charles I.'s reign, iii. 16.
Italy, Ascham's opinion of travelling to, i. 432.

J.

James I., instance of his arbitrary conduct, ii. 102; his accession, 287;
money, 244; misstates Addison's conduct to Steele, v. 289;
his parallel between Pope and Dryden, 462; his remarks on
Bolingbroke, vi. 68 note . Life of, 301; his conduct toward Lord
Chesterfield, 315, 223; his Rambler, 316; his death, 332; his

his creation of baronets, 288; his profusion checked, 290; his
character, 344, 524 note; his treacherous conduct to Sir Walter
Ralegh, 357, 360, 362; his speech on visiting the Bodleian
library, 419 note; his attempts at arbitrary power, 439, 557,
559; accustomed to tamper with the judges, 440; his letter to
Bacon on his “Novum Organum,' 448 note; his base desertion
of his son-in-law, 530; his violent defence of prérogative, 549,

550; his scale of prices for titles, iii. 2 note.
James II., his marriage, iii. 416; his arbitrary principles, v. 49.
James V. of Scotland, his

meanness and ingratitude, i. 554, 555.
Jesuits, sprung up at the Reformation, i. 416.
JEWEL, John, Bishop of Salisbury, Life of, i. 436; persecution against

him, 438; escapes to the continent, 439; returns on the acces-

sion of Elizabeth, 440; his death, 445 ; his character, ib.
JÓHNSON, Dr. Samuel, his enmity to Milton, ii. 23 note; vi. 319 note;

his character of Shakspeare, ii. 304; instances of his prejudices,
iii. 413 note; on redress of grievances, iv. 243 note; on ship-
Strafford's case, iii. 42, 235 note.

character, ib. ; extracts from his works, 345.
Johnston, John, verses by him on Knox, i. 510.
Jones, Inigo, Life of, iii. 175; instance of his generosity, 170; abused by

Ben Jonson, 179; his death, 181; his character, ib.; his prin-

cipal works, 182
Jones, Sir William, Life of, vi. 363; how induced to study the law, 368;

desirous of the post of a judge in India, 386; obtains it; 395; his

death, 411; his character, 412.
JONSON, Ben, his verses on Mrs. Philip Sidney, ii. 27; Life of, 575; his

achievements as a soldier, 577; kills Marlow in a duel, 578;
patronised by Shakspeare, 579; addicted to personal satire,
580 note, 582 note; his verses to Beaumont, 583 note; his
death, 590; his character, 592; his quarrel with Inigo Jones, iii.

179.
JORTIN, Dr. John, his character of Archbishop Herring, i. 41 note; Life

of, vi. 165; Hurd's attack on him, 170; his death, 176; his cha-

racter, 169 note, 177.
Journey, instance of speed in, iii. 57.

Jovius, Paul, censured as an historian, i. 419 note.
Judges, hints to, iv. 20 note.
Julius III. Pope, anecdote of him, i. 401 note.

Junto,' first use of the term, iii. 26 note.
Juvenal, different versions of a passage in, iv. 366.
Juxon, William, Archbishop of Canterbury, his advice to the King in

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Katharine de Medicis, her attempts to gain Elizabeth for a daughter-in-

law, ii. 18, 19.
Katharine, Queen, the legality of her marriage first questioned by the

French Embassador, i. 50; proceedings against her, 56.
Kelly, extraordinary success of his False Delicacy,' vi. 238 note.
Kenilworth Castle, entertainment of Elizabeth at, ii. 90 note.
Kennedy, Quintin, his controversial tracts, i. 494.
Ket, Robert, insurrection headed by him, i. 245, 516.
King, William, his concern in the controversy between Bentley and

Boyle, v. 371 note.
Kings, doctrine of resistance to, i. 498; iv. 403 note, 404 note; V.

80; how only God's vicegerents, ii. 352 ; qualities requisite in,

391.
Knollys, Charles, Earl of Banbury, case of, v. 50.
Knox, John, Life of, i. 449; his character, 453 note, 456, 458, 505;

publicly called to preach, 456; made prisoner by the French,
460; when liberated came to England, 462; appointed one of
the court chaplains, 463; refuses a bishopric, 466; his prayer
for the realm, and queen, 468 note; his marriage, 469; seeks
refuge abroad, 470; persecuted there, 473; returns and resides
in Scotland, 474; invited by an English congregation at Geneva,
476; recalled to Scotland, but stopped in France by the seces-
sion of many, 477; refused admission into England, 479; repairs
to Scotland, 480; instance of his recommending duplicity, 486
note; a price set on his head, 487; his conferences with the

Queen, 491, 493, 495; prosecuted for high treason, 497 ; marries
a second wife, 499; attempts to assassinate him, 502; his death,
504; his first love-letter, 511.

L.

Laing, a calumniator of Buchanan, i. 558 note.
Lambert, John, tried and burnt for denying the real presence,' i. 308.
Language, in every one a stile, that never becomes obsolete, ii. 307.
Languet Hubert, ii. 12. 14, 25.
LATIMER, Hugh, Bishop of Worcester, Life of, i. 256: at first zealous

against the Reformation, 257; soon made a convert to it, 258;
cited before Wolsey, 262; his address to the King, ib.; his first
preferment, 264; accusations against him, 266; saved by the
King, 270; made Bishop of Worcester, 271; his present to the
King, 272; his bold answer to him, 273; resigns his bishopric,
274; imprisoned, 275; effect of his sermons, 276 note; cited
before the Council, 277; his conference with Ridley in prison,
280; brought before commissioners from the Convocation, 282;
his execution, 287; his character, 289; extracts from his works,

291, 294, 298.
Latin, it's colloquial use of questionable utility, i. 422 note; the proper

language between states, iii. 462.
LAUD, William, Archbishop of Canterbury, instance of his superstition,

i. 68 note; his verses on Bodley, ii. 421 note; contrasted with
Abbot, 540; Life of, iii, 80; his inclination to popery, 81, 97
note; his conference with Fisher, the Jesuit, 85; crowns the
King, 86 note; made Archbishop of Canterbury, 95; refuses a
Cardinal's hat, ib.; attempts to compel conformity, 99; and to
clear himself from the suspicion of popery, 112; impeached,
117; his trial, 121; his execution, i22; his character, 123;

extracts from his sermons, 126.
Lauder, William, his attempt to blast the fame of Milton, iii. 470.
Law, not a dry study, vi. 375.
Lawsuits, cautions respecting, ii. 201.
Learning,' analysis of Bacon's Advantages of, ii. 478.
Leibnitz, claimed Newton's · Method of Fluxions,' v. 265; his dispute

with Clarke, 356.
Leicester, Earl of. See Dudley, Robert.
Leighton, Dr. Alexander, barbarous punishment of, iii. 88 note.
Letter-writing, remarks on, v. 338 note.
Ley, James, Earl of Marlborough, a convert before his death, iv. 397.
Liberty, arguments against restraining, vi. 212.
Library, inscription over the door of one, ii. 15 note.
Lilly, William, studied Greek at Rhodes, i. 4; the first master of

St. Paul's school, 15.
Liturgies, antiquity of, iii. 231 note.
Livy, excellence of his stile, i. 420 note,
Locke, John, Life of, v. 1; his introduction to the Earl of Shaftesbury,

4; unmerited imputation on him, 6; refused the degree of M. D.
9 note; iv. 142 note; obliged to remain concealed in Holland,
v. 10; his death, 14; his character, 15, 7 note, 19; extracts

from his works, 20.
London, plan for rebuilding, v. 201.
Longitude, methods of finding, v. 264.
Longueville, William, the friend of Butler, iv, 135.
Lopez, Rodrigo, executed for attempting to poison Elizabeth, ii. 221.

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