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Britomarus, mentioned by Florus, a Briton, iv. 19.
Britons, about forty years without a king, after the Romans quitted
the ifland, iii. 272. Stoutly oppofe Cæfar at his landing, iv. 28.
Offer him terms of peace, 30. Their manner of fighting, 31.
35. A fharp difpute between the Britons and the Romans near
the Stour in Kent, 33. Defeated by Cæfar, and brought anew
to terms of peace, 37. Their nature and customs, 38, 39. Their
maffacre of the Romans, 52. This revenged by the Romans, 53.
Lived formerly promifcuoufly and incestuously, 67, 68. They
are acquitted of the Roman jurifdiction by the emperor Honorius,
not able to defend them against their enemies, 79. Again fup-
plicate Honorius for aid, who spares them a Roman legion, 88.
And again a new fupply, ibid. Their fubmiffive letters to Ætius
the Roman conful, 92. Their luxury and wickednefs, and cor-
ruptions of their clergy, 93. 111. 112. Their embaffy to the
Saxons for their aid against the Scots and Picts, with the Saxons
anfwer, 96. Miferably harraffed by the Saxons whom they called
in, 98. Routed by Kerdic, 104.106. By Kenric and Keaulin,
110. 115. By Cuthulf, 115. Totally vanquish Keaulin, 116.
Are put to flight by Kenwalk, 139.

Brittenburgh, near Leyden, built or feized on by the Britons in their
escape from Hengift, iv. 99.

Britto, named among the four fons of Hiftion, fprung of Japhet,
and from him the Britons faid to be derived,, iv. 4.

Brook, Lord, for toleration, i. 326.

Brownifis, who are fo, according to Salmafius, iii. 238.
Brutus, faid to be defcended from Eneas a Trojan prince, iv. 5.
Retiring into Greece after having unfortunately killed his father,
he delivers his countrymen from the bondage of Pandrafus, 6, 7.
Marries Innogen, the eldest daughter of Pandrafus, 8. Lands
upon a defert ifland called Leogecia, ibid. Where he confults
the oracle of Diana, 9. Meets with Corineus, 10. Overcomes
Goffarius Pictus, ibid. Arrives in this ifland, ibid. Builds
Troja Nova, now London, 11. Dies and is buried there, ibid..
Brutus furnamed Greenfhield, fucceeds Ebranc, and gives battle to
Brunchildis, iv. 13.

Bucer, Martin, teftimonies of learned men concerning him, ii. 64,
&c. His opinion concerning divorce, embraced by the church
of Strafburgh, 70, 71. His treatife of divorce dedicated to Ed-
ward VI, 79. Remarkable conclufion of his treatise of divorce,

Buchanan, cenfured as an hiftorian, iv. 77. 109. 122. 189.
Buckingham, duke of, accused of poisoning king James the first,
ii. 401.
Burhed, reduces the north Welsh to obedience, iv. 167. Marries
Ethelfwida the daughter of king Ethelwolf, ibid. Driven out of
his kingdom by the Danes, he flees to Rome, where dying, he is

buried in the English fchool, 175. His kingdom let out by the
Danes to Kelwulf, ibid.

Burials, reasons against taking of fees for them, iii. 369.


CADWALLON, fee Kedwalla.

Cafar, the killing him commended as a glorious action by M.Tul-
lius, iii. 231, 253. See Julius Cæfar.

Caius Sidius Geta, behaves himself valiantly against the Britons,

iv. 42.

Caius Volufenus, fent into Britain by Cæfar, to make discovery of
the country and people, iv. 27.

Caligula, a Roman emperor, his expedition against Britain, iv. 41.
Calvin, and Beza, the diffolvers of epifcopacy at Geneva, i. 68.
Calvinifts, taxed with making God the author of fin, iv. 262.
Camalodunum, or Maldon, the chief feat of Cymbeline, iv. 41.

Made a Roman colony, 45. 50.

Camber, one of the fons of Brutus, has allotted to him Cambria
or Wales, iv. 11.

Cambridge, burnt by the Danes, iv. 215.

Cambridge univerfity, thought to be founded by Sigebert king of
the Eaft angles, iv. 134.

Cameron, his explanation of St. Paul's manner of speaking, ii.210.
Canterbury, by whom built, iv. 13. Partly taken and burnt by

the Danes, 216.
Canute, fon of Swane, chofen king after his father's death by the
Danish army and fleet, iv. 218. Driven back to his hips by
Ethelred, ibid. Returns with a great army from Denmark, ac-
companied with Lachman king of Sweden, and Olav of Norway,
219. Attacks London, but is repulfed, 222. Divides the king-
dom with Edmund by agreement, 223. After Edmund's death
reigns fole king, 225. Endeavours the extirpation of the Saxon
Jine, ibid. Settles his kingdom, and makes peace with the
neighbouring princes, 226. Caufes Edric, whofe treafon he
had made ufe of, to be flain, and his body to be thrown over the
city-wall, ibid. Subdues Norway, 227. Goes to Rome, and
offering there rich gifts, vows amendment of life, 228. Dies at
Shaftsbury, and buried at Winchester, ibid. His cenfure, ibid.
His remarkable inftance of the weakness of kings, 230.
Capis, one in the catalogue of the ancient British kings, iv. 22.
Capoirus, another of the fame number, iv. 23.
Caraclacus, the youngest fon of Cunobeline, fucceeds in the kingdom,
iv. 41. Is overthrown by Aulus Plautius, 42. Heads the Silures
against the Romans, 45. Betrayed by Cartifmandua, to whom
he fled for refuge, 46. Sent to Rome, ibid. His Speech to the
emperor, ibid. By the braveness of his carriage, he obtains par-
don for himself and all his company, 47.


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Caraufius, grown rich with piracy, poffeffes himfelf of this ifland,
iv. 69. He fortifies the wall of Severus, 70. In the midst of
the great preparations of Conftantius Chlorus against him, he is
flain by his friend Alectus, 71.

Carinus, fent by his father Carus the emperor, to govern Britain, is
overcome and flain by Dioclefian, iv. 69.

Garlife, by whom and when built, iv. 13.

Cartifmandua, queen of the Brigantes, delivers Caractacus bound to
the Romans, iv. 46. Deferts her husband Venutius, and gives
both herself and kingdom to Vellocatus, one of his fquires, 48.
Carvilius, the first Roman who fought divorce, and why, ii. 125.

Carvilius, a petty king in Britain, with three others, affaults the
Roman camp, iv. 37:

Caryl, Mr. (author of the comment on Job) remarks on his con-
duct as a licenfer, ii. 244.

Caffibelan, one of the fons of Heli, gains the kingdom by common
confent, iv. 23. Generofity to his brother's fon, ibid. Heads
the Britons against Julius Cæfar and the Romans, 34. He is
deferted by the Trinobantes, and why, 36. Yields to Cæsar, 37.
Dies, and is buried at York, 38.

Caffius, how treated for killing Caligula, iii. 232.

Cataracta, an ancient city in Yorkshire, burnt by Arnred a tyrant,

iv. 152.

Catellus, an ancient British king, iv. 22.

Cathay, defcription of that country and inhabitants, iv. 285, 286.
Cavaliers, fome account of them, ii. 467.

Cerdic, a Saxon prince lands at Cerdic-fhore, and overthrows the
Britons, iv. 104. Defeats their king Natanleod in a memorable
battle, ibid. Founds the kingdom cf the Weft Saxons, 105. See

Ceremonies, oppose the reafon and end of the Gofpel, i. 126. Fruf-
trate the end of Christ's coming in the flesh, 128.

Chancelar, Richard, his arrival at Moscow, and reception there, iv.

Chaplains, what they are, iii. 65.

Charity, the fulfilling of the law, i. 337.-and mutual forbearance,
means to abate popery, iv. 267.

Charles I cenfured for diffolving parliaments, ii. 399. Remarks on
his devotion, 405, 406. How attended to the house of com-
mons, 417. His conduct towards the Irish rebels, iii. 12. His
indecent behaviour in the playhoufe, &c. 198. Charged with
poisoning his father, 237. With feveral irregular actions,
282, &c. His flight to the lfle of Wight, vi. 430.

Charles II declared he would never pardon those who put his father
to death, though this was faid to be his father's dying injunction,
vi. 419.

Charles V, how he deceived many German cities, iii. 10.



Charles Guftavus, king of Sweden, letters from Oliver to, iv. 373.
375, 382, 395, 400, 405, 415, 419, 431, 444, 458. From
Richard the protector, v. 2, 3, 4, 5. From the parliament
restored, 9.

Chastity, the defence of it recommended, i. 224.

Chaucer, his character of the pricfts of his time, i. 27, 34.

Cheek, fir John, his teftimony concerning Martin Bucer, ii, 65.
Cherin, an ancient British king, iv. 22.

Chrift, his method of inftructing men, i. 230. His manner of
teaching, ii. 248. Never exercifed force but once, iii. 343.
Chriftenings, reafons against taking fees for them, iii. 369.
Chriftiern, king of Denmark, his bloody revenge, ii. 302.
Chriftian faith, received in Britain by king Lucius, iv. 64. Said to
have been preached by Faganus and Deruvianus, ibid. Others
fay long before by Simon Zelotes, or Jofeph of Arimathea, ibid.
Upon what occafion preached to the Saxons, 118, 119.
Christians, primitive, all things in common among them, ii. 192.
Their behaviour to tyrants, iii. 204, 205.

Chriftina, queen of Sweden, letter to her from the English com-
monwealth, iv. 341. Her character, vi. 396.

Chryfanthus, the fon of Marcianus a bishop, made deputy of Britain
by Theodofius, iv. 76.

Chryfoftom, St. was an admirer of Ariftophanes, i. 291. His ex-
planation of St. Paul's epiftle relating to obedience to the higher
powers, iii. 174, 271.

Church, Of the Reformation of the Difcipline of, in England, and
the causes that have prevented it, i. 1. The likelieft means to
remove hirelings out of the, iii. 348.

Church, not to be reformed while governed by prelates, i. 83. Its
conftitution and fabric fet out in the prophecy of Ezekiel, 85.
When able to do her great works upon the unforced obedience of
men, it argues a divinity about her, 130, 131. Her humility
procures her the greatest refpect, 131. Delign of the prelates
in calling the church our mother, 201. Demands our obedience
when the holds to the rules of fcripture, iii. 81. Excommuni-
cates not to deftruction, 344. Will not cease to perfecute till it
ceafes to be mercenary, vi. 440.

Church of England, honours and preferments fhould not be the in-
citements to her fervice, i. 195. 197. Difference between the
church of Rome and her, iii. 81. Maintains that the word of
God is the rule of true religion, and rejects implicit faith, iv.


Church-difcipline, dangerous to be left to man's invention, i. 84.
Church-government, its form prefcribed in the Gofpel, i. 80, 84.
Not to be patterned by the law, 89. Its government by pre-
lates fofters papifts and idolaters, 112. Its corrupted eftate both
the cause of tumult and civil wars, ibid. Its functions to be free
and open to any chriftian man, 138.



Churchmen, fometimes preach their own follies, not the Gofpel, i
255. Time-fervers, covetous, &c. 256. Their deficiency in
the Latin, Greek, and Hebrew learning, 257. Their weak-
nefs, in calling on the civil magiftrate to affift them, iii. 334-
By whom to be maintained, 369. Lived at firft upon the be-
nevolence of their hearers, 381.

Cicero, an enemy to tyranny, iii. 139. Approves the killing of
Cæfar, iii. 231. 253. Affirms that all power proceeds from the
people, 268.

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Cingetorix, a petty king in Britain, affaults the Roman camp, iv.
37. Is taken prifoner by Cæfar, ibid.

Claudius, the emperor, is perfuaded by Bericus, though a Briton, to
invade this island, iv. 41. Sends Aulus Plautius hither with an
army, ibid. He comes over himfelf and joins with Plautius,
43. Defeats the Britons in a fet battle, and takes Camalodunum,
ibid. Returns to Rome, leaving Plautius behind, ibid. He has
exceffive honours decreed him by the fenate, ibid.
Clemens Alexandrinus, no authority for bithops being above prefby-
ters, to be found in his works, i. 73. His counfel to the pref-
byters of Corinth, 108.

Clergy, fhould be patterns of temperance, and teach us to contema
the world, i. 147. Advised not to gape after preferments, 193.
Their condition in England, vi. 421.

Clergy, British, their bad character by Gildas, iv. 112.
Cliguellius, an ancient British king, iv. 23.

Clodius Albinus fucceeds Pertinax in the government of Britain for
the Romans, iv. 65. Is vanquished and flain in a battle against
Septimus Severus, 66.

Cloten, reigned king of Cornwall, iv. 17.
Clotenus, an ancient British king, iv. 22.

Cloud, one fometimes fiery, fometimes bloody; feen over all Eng-
land, iv. 206.

Coillus, an ancient British king, iv. 22.

Coilus, the fon of Marius, leaves the kingdom to Lucius, iv. 64.
Colafterion, a defence of the doctrine and difcipline of divorce, fo

called, ii. 240.

Comail, and two other British kings, flain by Keaulin, and his fon
Cuthwin, iv. 115.
Comet, one feen in August 678, in manner of a fiery pillar, iv. 141.
Two appear about the fun, 146. Portending famine, and the
troubled ftate of the whole realm, 204. Or blazing ftar, feen to
ftream terribly over England, and other parts of the world, 251.
Comius of Arras, fent by Cæfar to make a party among the Britons,
iv. 28.

Commodus, flain by his own officers, declared an enemy to his coun-
try, iii. 233.

Commons, with the king, make a good parliament, iii. 267. 277-
Their grant to K. Richard 11, and K. Henry IV, 283..


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