emigrating, 248 ; his petition for the Copyright Bill, 303 ; character of his histor-
ical works on Cromwell and the French Revolution, 314, 315.
Carmarthen, marquis of. See Leeds, duke of.
Carnac, druidical remains at, i. 15.
Carnot compels the duke of York to raise the siege of Dunkirk, 1793, vii. 15, 16 ;
captures Charleroi ; and wins the battle of Fleurus, 48 ; a member of the French
Directory ; Bonaparte submits a plan for invading Italy to, 63 ; escapes being
arrested 'by, 87.
Carnutes, Caesar's notice of, i- 24.
Camwath, Robert, earl of, impeached of high treason, tried and found guilty, v.
381 ; but is reprieved, 382 ; released from prison by an act of grace, 395.
Caroline, queen, wife of George II. ; influences her husband in retaining Wai-
pole prime minister in opposition to electing sir S. Compton, v, 430 ; receives
a jointure of 100,OOOL, 430 ; her assistance to, and influence over her husband,
431 ; appointed regent, 1735, during the king's absence in Hanover, 452 ; regards
the Porteous riots of 1736 as an insult to her authority, 459 ; taken ill, Nov. 9,
1737 ; dies Nov. 20, 465 ; character of, 465.
Caroline, Matilda, sister of George III., born 1751, married in 1766 to Christian
VII. of Denmark ; unhappy marriage ; charged with infidelity, and imprisoned
in Kronberg castle ; rescued by the British government, vi. 148,149 ; retires
to the castle of Zell, Hanover, dying in 1775, 149.
Caroline. See George IV.
Cartcaux, general, suppresses a revolt at Marseilles, vii. 19; marches against
Toulon, 1793, 20, 21 ; replaced in his command by general Dugommier, 22.
Carter, rear-admiral of the blue ; slain at La Hogue, 1602, iv. 562.
Carteret, lord, secretary of state ; removed from that office, 1724 ; appointed
lord-lieutenant of Ireland, v. 420; offers 300?. for the discovery of the author of
the Drapier's letters, 422 ; his motion for Walpole's removal rejected, 482 ;
becomes a favourite of Geo. II., 489 ; secretary of state, 1742-1744, 492, 493, vi. i:);
controls the cabinet ; an object of attack to the opposition, v. 493 ; created earl
Granville, 493 ; obtains the king's confidence, 1747 ; fails in an attempt to obtain
the administration of affairs, 565 ; president of the council, 1761, vi. 62.
Carthagena, attack upon, 1741, v. 476-478.
Cartismandua, queen of the Brigantes, betrays Caractacus to the Romans, i. 31.
Cartwright, Dr., invents the power loom ; his anxiety on account of it ; parlia-
mentary grant to ; number of looms employed in 1813, '33 and '56, vi. 353,
Cassano, battle of, 27 April, 1798, vii. 134.
Cassivelaunus, or Caswallon, opposes the advance of Caesar, i. 19.
Castanos, general, compels the French to surrender at the battle of Baylen, 1808,
Castle, John, betrays his fellow Spencean philanthropists, vii. 453-455.
Castlereagh, lord, temporary Irish secretary, vii. 113 ; applies the secret service
money to the making converts to the government measure of the Union. 122.
123; description of ; moves the third reading of the Union bill, 126 ; war and
colonial secretary, 1807, 249 ; challenges Canning to a duel, which takes place
on Wimbledon Common, Sept. 22, 1809, 302 ; cause of the quarrel, 302, 303 ;
resigns, 302 ; foreign secretary. 1812, 319, 552 ; one of the plenipotentaries at
the Congress at Vienna, 1814, 411; his diplomacy with regard to the annexation
cf Saxony to Prussia, 412 ; reception by the House of Commons, 421 ; offensive
declaration made by, 422 ; with Wellington he represents Great Britain at Aix-
la-Chapelle, 1818, 4S1 ; takes part in the conferences for averting a public pro-
ceeding in the case of queen Caroline, 563 ; commits suicide, Aug. 12, 1822, 579 ;
his fon-ign ministry, 57U, 580.
Catalonia invested by the French, 1693, iv. 166.
Cathcart, lord, death of, on his way to Carthagena, 1740, v. 476.
Cathcart, lord, commander of the land forces sent against Denmark, 1807, vii.
200 ; present at the battle of Dresden, 1813, 347.
Cathelineau, Jaques, heads the Vendean insurgents, 1793, vii. 28; killed, 28.
Catherine of Aragon. See Henry VIII. and Wolsey.
Catherine II. of Russia, her influence procures the Polish throne for Stanislaus,
vi. 143; refuses to aid the British against America, 179 ; begins to reign, 1762,
600 ; death of, Nov. 10, 1796, vii. 70, 359.
Catholic Relief bills passed, Feb. 1782, vi. 274, 275, and April, 1829, viii. 32.
Catholics, Roman, their ineligibility for civil offices, iv. 466 ; oppression of Prot-
estants in Ireland by, 1689, 476, et seq. ; struggle of the, in Scotland, 4KB, el seg. ;
Catholic sovereigns represented at the Hague, 1691, 528 ; treaty of Limerick al-
lowing them certain religious privileges, 536 ; penal laws against, 1699, v. 84 :
proceedings against Popish priests, 1145 : 538 ; certain laws against, repealed
1778, vi. 227 ; fanaticism against, roused ; Protestant Associations against, form-
ed, 228 ; the Gordon riots against, 228-233 ; the relief bill passed, 1782. 274, 275:
allowed to vote at elections, 1793 ; bill introduced for repealing all the civil
disabilities of, vii. 109 ; government's desire to emancipate them, 118, 119 ; George
III. 's opposition to the repeal of the disqualification laws, 1C2, 153 ; lie requires
Pitt never to support Catholic emancipation, 191, 247 ; opposes the enlistment
of, 247 ; Grattan's speech on the emancipation of, 4 5, 486 ; partial success
of the Catholic relief measure, 1821-2, 577, 578 ; state of theCalholic question;
rejection of the relief bill. 606 ; sensation caused by the duke of York's speech
on the bill, 607 ; on lord Liverpool's illness the advocates for and against Roman
Catholic relief marshal themselves under the leaderships of Canning and Peel;
the debate in parliament, 608, 609; charges against Canning respecting the
Catholic question, 613, 614 ; first majority obtained (1826) in favour of their
claims, viii. 25 ; this resolution is not taken into consideration, 26; Roman
Catholic Association founded, 1823 ; dissolved during the fpnninp ministry;
revived, 1828 ; it secures the election of O'Connell for Clare, 26-28 ; ministerial
views on Catholic Emancipation, 27, 28; George IV. '8 unwillingness to consent
to his ministers attempting to settle the question, 28. ft ffr/. ; Kmancipatlon an-
nounced by government, 29, 30 ; violent debates on the bill. "0-32; it receives
the royal assent, April 13, 1829, SB; O'Connell obtains admission into parlia-
ment under the terms of the new act, 33. 34.
Cato Street Conspiracy ; antecedents of the ringleader, Arthur Thietlewood, vii.
i~54 ; who forms a plan of assassinating the members of the Cal inet, 554. F. r 5;
plot divulged and frustrated ; trial and execution of Thlstlewood and live ac-
Cavalier, leader of the Canvisards, repels Marshal de Montreuil, and concludes
an amnesty with Marshal Villars, 1703, v. 121 ; died aged, a governor of Jersey,
and major-general, 1^2.
Cave, starts the Gentleman's Magazine, 1731, vi. 384.
Cavendish, lord John, censures the ministers for their conduct of the American
war, vi. 2G1 ; resigns office, 1782, 280 ; censures the terms of peace, 290 ; chan-
cellor of the exchequer, March to July, 1782, 603; April to Dec., 1783, vii. 639.
Cavendish, sir Henry, M.P. for Lostwithiel ; his reports of the debates of parlia-
ment, 1768-77, vi. 103 ; his remarks on parliamentary privileges, 108 ; quotations
from his debates, 107, 108, 113, 126, 131, 136, 137.
Caxton, William, commences printing in England, about 1474, ii. 100 ; prints earl
Rivers' ''Dictes and Sayings of Philosophers," which is presented to Edward
IV., 14^ ; notice of other works printed by, 148.
Cec-il, William, lord Burleigh, is arrested with Somerset, to whom he was secretary,
ii. 557 ; caution of, during Northumberland's rebellion, 576 ; intrigues in favour
of queen Mary, 578 ; appointed to the Privy Council on the accession of Eliza-
beth, iii. 13 ; occupations of , during the reign of Mary, 18 ; prepared scheme for
the res-oration of Protestantism, 19 ; principle of, with regard to the rightof na-
tional intervention, 26 ; skill displayed by, in the treaty of Edinburgh in 1560, 31 ;
reasons of, for refusing Mary a safe conduct from France to Scotland. 35 ; in-
trigued carried on by, at the Scottish court, 50, et seq. ; opinions of, as to the
measures to be taken with Mary of Scotland on her taking refuge in England,
72 ; protest of , against the duke of Norfolk being tried for high treason, 78 ;
opinion of, as to the inefficacy of penal laws against religious beliefs, 100 ; ad-
vises the Council to dispatch the warrant for Mary's execution, 121 ; com-
plaint of, in 1569, of the decay of obedience in the people. 181 ; opposes the at-
tack on Spain in 1596, but is overruled, 192 ; death of, in August 15;)8, 207.
Cecil, Robert, earl of Salisbury, the rival of Essex and Raleigh, iii. 210; announces
to the House of Commons in 1601 the queen's intention to abate monopolies,
222; causes James I. to be proclaimed on Elizabeth's death, 238 ; entertains
James at Theobald's, and becomes prime minister, 239 ; remonstrates against
Coke's unfairness on Raleigh's trial, 242; compelled by James to negotiate a
treaty with Spain, 250 ; receives a communication from lord Mounteagle, with
a letter that leads to the discovery of the Gunpowder Plot, 255 ; lesson of, to
James as to his lavishness to Carr, 274 ; endeavours to procure from parlia-
ment a fixed revenue for the king, 284 ; death of, in May, 1612, 292.
Cemeteries, want of, in England, 1842, viii. 218.
Cerat heads the assassins of Sept. 1792, vi. 543.
Cevenncs, the revolt of 1702-4 in the, v. 120.
Ceylon acquired by the British vii. 626, 627.
Ch'adwick, Edwin, reports of, on the state of the workhouse at St. Lawrence,
Heading, viii. 153 ; on the sanitaiy condition of the labouring classes, 215-217 ;
and on interment in towns, 218.
Chairs, extensive manufactory of, in Buckinghamshire, vi. 306.
Discourses " pu
Chambers, Kichard. resistance of, to the payment of illegal customs' duties, in.
348 ; refuses to pay Ship-Money, and is imprisoned, 301.
Chambers, sir W., one of the founders of the Royal Academy, vi. 370 ; his archi-
tectural designs, 381 ; death of, 1796, 533.
Champion, colonel, invades the Rohilla country, 1774, vi. 428.
Championnet, a French general, enters Palmero ; abolishes royalty ; establishes
a republic, 1709, vii. 133.
Chandernagore surrendered to the English, 1757, vi. 29 ; again captured by the
Cha'iulos/'m'arquis' of, opposes the Reform bill, viii. 71; his amendment of the
Channing, Dr., remarks of, on the abolition of slavery, viii. 141, 142.
Chantrey, style of his sculpture, vii. 541, 542.
Chapelier, guillotined, 1794, vii. 32.
Charette, commands the Vendeans, 1793, vii. 28 ; resumes arms on the occasion
of theQuiberon expedition, 1795, 57.
Charlemagne, character of, i. 91 ; career of, 92 ; benefits derived by Egbert from,
Charlemont, lord, panic of his troops at Barcelona, v. 157.
Charlemont, earl of, commander-in-chief of the Irish volunteers, 1782, vi. 10.
Charleroi, siege and capture of, by the French, June 25, 1794, vu. 48.
Charleroy captured by the French, 1693, iv. 583-
Charles I., visit of, when Prince of "Wales to the court of Spain in 1C23, to see his
proposed bride, iii. 322 ; succeeds his father, March 27, 1025, 325 ; change in the
manners of the Court on his accession, 325; marriage of, with Henrietta
Maria of France, 325 ; favour shown to the Roman Catholics by the king, .'>!'(! ;
the first parliament meets, and demands redress of grievances, 327 ; it is dis-
solved, 327 ; writs issued under the privy seal, demanding loans from private
persons, 327 ; failure of tho naval expedition against Spain, S28 ; meeting of
the second parliament, Feb. 6, 1G2G, 328 ; it impeaches Buckingham, ;. ! 28 ;
Charles commits sir John Eliot to the Tower for his speech in the 1I< use, but
releases him soon afterwards, 329 ; dissolves the parliament, 029 ; disputes of,
with the Lords as to infringements on their privileges, 329 ; subsidies illegally
levied, and harsh measures pursued against such as resist. 3.00 ; dismisses the
queen's foreign attendants, 331 ; war with France and its causes, 3 '3 ; failure of
the expedition to aid the Protestants in Rochelle, 334 ; meeting of tho third
parliament on March 17, 1628, 335 ; debates in, on the Petition of Right, SCO ;
gives his assent to the Act ; 338 ; prorogues parliament on its remonstrating
against his arbitrarily levying customs' duties, SJ8 ; prepares a second expe-
dition under Buckingham to relieve Rochelle. 33 ^ Buckingham is assassinated,
340 ; the expedition sails, fails in affording relief, and Rochelle surrenders. :;42 ;
parliament meets and makes fresh remonstrances against the king's arbitrary
conduct, 342 ; progress of religious differences in the church, 343 ; a remon-
strance carried in the Commons against popish innovations and arbitrary tax-
ation, 344, 345 ; dissolves the parliament, and imprisons some of the members,
345; aforce raised in Scotland to assist Gustavus Adolphus, 34."> ; jurisdiction
of the Star Chamber extended, 316 ; continued exactions of, dur ng the cessa-
tion of parliaments. 346 ; spirited resistance of individuals to them, 348 ;
the imprisoned members refuse to plead in the King's Bench, and are recom-
mitted, 351 ; Wentworth appointed Lord President of the Nor.h and Lord
Deputy of Ireland, 352 j prosecutions and severe punishments of the Puritan
writers Pryiine and Leighton, 353, 354 ; republication of the Book of Sports,
356 ; raises money by the sale of new monopolies, 358 ; issues a proclamation
against the increase of houses in London, and raises money, in 1603, by extort-
ing fines to avoid their being pulled down, 359 ; other arbitrary proclamations,
and hackney-coaches forbidden, in 1635, to pass up and down London streets,
360 ; first project of Ship Money, 360 ; the writs of Ship Money extended in 1600,
361 ; the judges give their opinion in favour of the writ, 361 ; Hampdcn and
many others refuse to pay, 363 ; judgment given against him in 1637, 30-1 ; in-
creased resistance to the payment after the judgment, 365 ; prosecutions of
Prynne, Burton, and Bastwick for their writings, 365 ; patronage given by
Charles to the Fine Arts, 367 ; despotic interference of, with private property
with Laud endeavours to impose episcopacy on Scotland, 3il; outbreak in
1637 against it, and adoption of the National Covenant. 373 ; meeting of tho
General Assembly. 376 ; the Covenanters take up arms, and seize Edinburgh and
other places, 377 ; he advances to Berwick with an army, and on Juno 18, 1639. a
pacification is agreed to, 378; calls a parliament, which inskis on the dis-
continuance of arbitrary taxation, and the punishment of the judges, 379 ; it is
dissolved after sitting three weeks, 379 ; the Convocation grants money, and
passes canons that render the church still more unpopular, 379 ; tho Covenanters
assemble fresh forces in 1610, and cross the Tweed, 380 ; lie assembles an army
at York, advances to meet them, and is completely routed at Newbum near
Newcastle, 381 ; calls a Great Council of Peers at York, 381 ; agrees to a truce
with the Scots, 381 ; summons a new parliament (afterwards named the Long
Parliament), which meets in November 1640, 381 ; character of the House of
Commons, 383 ; difficulty of relating its history, 386 ; opens the sitting in a
tone of conciliation, 387 ; Stafford is impeached by the Commons, 391 ; Laud
arrested and impeached by the Commons, 3!>2 ; Finch, Windcbank, and the
Ship-Money judges impeached, 392 ; trial of Straff ord, 395, et. '/ ; Charles con-
sents to his execution, 406 ; assents to the Act for preventing the dis.-olution of
the parliament without its own consent, 408: the two Houses remonstra'o
against the queen quitting England, and she agrees to remain, 409 ; the Star
Chamber and High Commission courts abolished by Act of parliament, 410 ;
visits Scotland, and endeavours to conciliate the nation, 411 ; breaking out of
the Irish insurrection of 1641, 413 ; the rebels pretend to have the king's com-
mission, 415 ; he returns to London, 415 : Remonstrance of the Commons,
416; magnificent entertainment given to, by the cor] oration of the city, 418;
formation of parties for the approaching struggle, 41i> ; Hyde leconu's tho
king's adviser, and lord Falkland is made secretary of ttate, 419 ; receives the
Remonstrance from the Commons, and publishes an answer to it, drawn up by
Hyde, 419 ; takes up his residence at Whitehall for the Christmas of 1611, 420
popular tumults and cry against the bishops, 421 ; twelve bishops protest
against the force used towards them, and are committed to the Tower for
treason, 423 ; the question of the militia raised in Jan. 1642, 425 : his rights in-
vaded by the claims of the Commons, 426 ; refuses a guard to the Commons,
and on Jan. 3, attempts to seize the Five Members, 426 ; despondency at White-
hall, and tumults in the city, occasioned by the attempt and its failure, 4L9 ;
leaves Whitehall and goes to Hampton Court, 430 ; refuses his assent to the mi-
litia bill, but assents to that for excluding the bishops from the House of Lords.
431 ; the queen leaves England, 431 ; he is refused entrance into Hull, 433 ;
some peers and commoners join him at York, 433 ; he receives propositions from
the parliament, 434 ; sets up his Standard at Nottingham, 450 ; attempts to negoti-
at Worcester, 45T ; want of' money of, 457 ; Battle ofEdgehiii7 OctT23, 1642"
458 ; marches upon London, 462 ; Parliamentarians defeated by the royal
army at Brentford, Nov. 12, 1642, 463 ; the royalists retire, 464 ; the Londoners
inarch to Turnham Green, and the royal army retires into winter quarters at Ox-
ford, 465 ; the war spreads through England, 466 ; the queen lands with an army,
46T ; sufferings of the royalists at Oxford, 469 ; Reading surrenders to Essex,
471 ; proceedings of the war in other quarters, 471 ; Edmund Waller's plot, 472 ;
defeat of the parliamentarians at Chalgrove Field, and death of Hampden,
473 ; the queen joins her husband. 475 ; various incidents of the war, 476 ; Ru-
pert takes Bristol, July 27, 1643, 477 ; Gloucester besieged by Charles, August 10,
478 ; relieved by Essex, Sept. 5, 479 ; battle of Newbury, 480 ; anecdote of the
king trying his fortune with lord Falkland, by the Svrtes VirgiliancK, 483 ; the
Scots invade England, 490 ; he withdraws his troops from Ireland, who are
afterwards defeated at Nantvvich, 490 ; convokes a parliament at Oxford, Jan.
22nd, 1644, 492 ; is besieged by Essex and Waller in Oxford, and quits the city
on June 3rd, 493 ; defeats Waller at Cropredy Bridge, 493 ; marches to the re-
lief of York, 494 ; but is defeated at Marston Moor, July 2, 494 ; the queen
leaves England, 495 ; he is defeated at the second battle of Newbury, 496 ; nego-
tiates with the parliament, 498 ; treaty of Uxbridge, 498 ; victories of Montroso,
500 ; battle of Naseby, June 14, 1645, 504 ; the king's cabinet captured and opened,
505; surrender of Bristol, 508; Basing House taken, 509; Montrose defeats an
army under Baillie, 513 ; Charles attempts to join him, but is defeated by Poyntz
at Rowton Heath, and retires to Wales, 513 ; Mpntrose defeated at Philip-
haugh, 514 ; defeat of Digby at Sherborne, his cabinet taken, and its contents
Eublished, 515 ; the king sets out for Oxford, 616 ; desires his son to leave Eng-
md, 516 ; overtures for pacification, 517 ; letter of, to the queen, 518; lord Hop-
ton accepts the command of the western army, 519 ; but the army is soon after
dissolved and the war terminates in that quarter, 519 ; Prince of Wales leaves
for Scilly, 519 ; the king's proposal to parliament being rejected, he negotiates,
through Montreuil, with the Scots to take up his cause, 522 ; Fairfax gradually
draws his troops round Oxford, 522; injunctions of the king to his wife, 522 ;
account of his flight given by Hudson and Ashburnham, 523; adventures on
the way to the Scottish army, 524 ; the Scots endeavour to induce him to con-
sent to the abolition of Episcopacy, 527 ; is surrendered by the Scots to the
English commissioners, 528 ; capitulation of Oxford, 529 ; end of the first Civil
War, 529 ; confinement of, at Holmby House, 530 ; is removed from Holmby
by Joyce, 537 ; treatment of, by the army, 539 ; proposals of the Independents
to, 541 ; he rejects them, 542 ; popular movement in London in favour of the
king, 543 ; he is lodged in Hampton Court, 546 ; the Independents still endeav-
our to come to terms with, but he continues to treat with both parties, 547 ; a
letter of, intercepted by Cromwell and Iretou, 548 ; escape^of, frpm^Hampton
** " I3tirkc~
;"is"carried to Hurst Castle, 575 ; is re-
teuce of condemnation, 583 ; behaviour of, after condemnation, 584 ; hia executto
VOL. VIII. 33
Jan. 30, 1649, 585 ; remarks on, and his execution, 585 ; buried at Windsor
Castle in St. George's Chapel, 589.
Charles II. leaves England for Scilly in 1646, iii. 519 ; goes first to Jersey, then to
France, and afterwards to Holland, 520; is an exile at St. Germain's, 595 ; is pro-
claimed King of Scotland: it KdinburghonFeb. 5th, 1J49,59G ; commissioners from
Scotland to Charles at the Hague, requesting him to return to his kingdom, ~>!,'<; ;
he refuses their proposals and dismisses them, 596 ; urged hy the marquis of Or-
mond to show himself in Ireland, but only goes as far as Jersey, in consequence
of hearing of the fall of Drogheda, 601 ; double dealing of, in negotiations with the
Scotish Parliament, C06 ; gives Montrose a commission to wage war in Scotland,
606 ; who is defeated at Craigchonichen, by colonel Strachan, 607 ; consents to
proposals of Scottish Commissioners, and goes t j Scotland, 610; political morality
of, 610 ; supposed influence of the preachers upon the character of, 610 ; made to
sign a declaration against Popery and Heresy in the Scottish camp, 612 ; battle
of Dunbar, 614 ; crowned at Scone, 616 ; marches into England at the head of :i
Scotch army, 617 ; issues proclamations, 617 ; battle of Worcester, in which he is
totally defeated by Cromwell, 618 ; escape and adventures of, 621 ; and return
to France, 625 ; settles at Cologne, and prepares for a landing in Eng-
land, iv. 69 ; Wilmot organizes a general insurrection throughout Eng-
land in favour of ; which fails through Cromwell's politic measures, 71 ;
dissoluteness of, at Cologne, 82 ; Sindercomb's plot in favour of, discovered,
89 ; meets his brother James at Calais, intending to proceed to Eng-
land, 111 ; endeavours to persuade Monk to ;!oin his cause, 112 ; court of,
at Breda, 122 ; the Presbyterians send a deputation to him, to offer the crown
on conditions, 123 ; Monk gives in his adhesion to his cause, 124 ; letter of
Charles to the new parliament in April, 1660, and Declaration from Breda. 126,
132 ; meeting of the Convention Parliament on April 25, 1660, 127 ; debates in the
House on the Bill of Indemnity, 127 ; the regicides and others excepted from
it, 128 ; he embarks for England, 128 ; and lands at Dover, 130 ; enters London
amidst the general joy of the people, 131 ; the Convention Parliament declares
the Long Parliament to be dissolved, and abolish knight-service and purveyance,
135 ; a large revenue settled on the Crown, 136 ; money granted to enable him
to disband the army. 137 ; difficulties as t j the Church and Crown lands, 139 ;
Act of Indemnity and Oblivion passed, 140 ; number of exceptions to it, 140 ;
the regicides tried and executed, 142 ; insulting disinterment of Cromwell,
Ireton, Bradshaw, and Blake, 143 ; the king's declaration respecting Episco-
pacy, 144 ; a bill, founded on the declaration of Breda, broughtinto the House,
and rejected, 145 ; the Convention Parliament dissolved, Dec. 29, 1660, 145 ;
the Navigation Act, and a Post-Offlce Act, re-enacted by the House before it*
dissolution, 145 ; insurrection of the Fifth-Monarchy men in April, 1661, sup-
pressed, 146; proclamation of, against Quakers, Anabaptists, and other secta-
ries, 146 ; the coronat'on, 146 ; a new parliament meets on May 8, and ultra-
royalism of its character, 148 ; provisions of, for strengthening the prerogatives
of the Crown, 151 ; passing of the Corporation Act, 152 ; and of the Act of
Uniforniity, 152 ; attempts to force Episcopacy upon Scotland, 154; the urgency
of parliament for more punishments of the Revolutionists resisted by Charles
and Clarendon, 156 ; Vane and Lambert tried and condemned for high treason,