Patroclus, on what principles he foretold the death of Hec-
Pattens, no enemies to Chrill : but inveterate foes to publick
popular devotion, 383.
Paul, Apoftle, his converlion, 109;
"Well acquainted with the world, 62.
How he confidered Judaifm and Chrillianity, 164,
His method of preaching, 3/54.
Paul, necefiarily a difienter at Athens and Rome, 178.
Whether his condud to Elymas jultify perfecution, 108.
How he charaflerizes love, 58.
What he calls change of voice, 129.
Ufes various topicks, 114, kc. Sec.
How ill his language becomes fome profefTors, 170.
Paul III. Pope, ifTued a commiffion to reform before the re-
Paul Sarpi, Father, wrote a good book, that nobody minds,
Paufanias on Athenian idolatry, iii.
Paufe between prayer and preaching recommended, 459.
Pedants, fond of raillery at religion, in, 112.
How Saurin defcribed theological, 192.
Pennance, Saxon form of, 373.
Penfioners praife is no charafter, 211.
Perfedlion, the human mind is in fearch of, 35.
Perkins, defedlive in his knowledge of the two ceconomies,
Perfecution, enmity to mankind, 188.
Who firll: introduced it into the chriftian church, 302.
Generally on the fide of error, 108.
How carried on againft the French protellants, 221.
Perfecutors, whether religion require faith in their princi-
Englifli reproached the Puritans for gloom with an ill
Perfon, a topick, 102. ic6. 124.
Perfonal principles of a minifler, to whom cognizable, 141.
Perfualion implies ignorance or inattention, 175.
Peter, Apollle, his method of preaching, 364.
Curious explication of Chrill's prophecy to him, 2.
To what he likens backlliders, 342,
Pew-opening, difturbs publick worlliip, 383.
Pflup-, had a hand in the Interim, 260.
Pharifees, what they held, 99.
Their righteoufnefs inadequate to their pretences, 275.
To what Chrift likened them, 304.
philippians, defign of the epiftle to the, 164.
philology, to whom neceffary, 170.
philofophy, pagan, may elucidate fcripture, 124.
The bounds of, in religion, 424.
Phrafes, indelicate, fnould be avoided, 32.
Rhetorical Ihouid be fifted, 1 70.
Picus, John, Earl of Mirandula, fatirizes modern oratory,
Pierce, cenfares the teft aft, 181.
Referred to, 167.
Piet/, elTential to a minifter of Chrift, 125.
Mo af-j^umcnc for the truth of all his doftrine, 314.
Very little attention paid to it in popery, 299.
Too little regarded by high churchmen, 226.
Placed by fome in finery, by others in abfurd.ty, 289.
Not incompatible with diligence in bufir.efs, 344.
Practice of, an odd bock, 280.
Pilgrimages, whence, 52.
Place, a topick, 120.
Plagiarifts, who are the nieaneft of all, 79,
Plato, a great admirer of Socrates, 223.
Complains of Athenian drunkennefs, 1 1 1-
His account of poetical enthufiafm, 471.
His dodrine mifunderftood and abufed, 411.
Ufcd coarfe colouring fometimes, 342.
Afcribed his laws to Apollo for a good reafon, 63.
Plautus quoted, 24, 294.
Ploav/HMi's cof/!j)la!Kt oi graduates, what, 38.
Pluche, Abbe, on idolatry, 247.
Plutarch, his jocular praife of an enemy, 206.
Uvivixoc, what, 143,
Pocjck, Dr. why he publifhed Eutychius, 160.
Poetry, harmony efiential to, 477.
Points, theological, what, 399.
Hebrew, have been ufed very ill, 20;;.
Poole, Matthew, quoted, 29. 47. 234. 422. 378. 366.
Politenefs, what fome fay is true, 173.
Pulpit, what. See Ea/e.
Polity, Jenjoijhy not pradicable now, 163.
Popi/b church, of what it confifts, 185.
EpiJ copal, who praife it, 211.
Ci'vil, principles of neceflary to a paftor, 141.
Polybius, on what principles he foretold the fate of Rome, 352.
Polycarp eagerl} propagated holinefs, 278.
Pomp in religion hurtful, 237.
Pope, Alexander, cenfures unapt ftyle, 479.
Pope of Rome, his title in the fuperlative degree, 37.
His inhnite pride, 298.
Pupelings, who, 160.
I N D EX. 545
Popery, whence it rofe, 238.
On what founded, 300.
A great fchifm on principles of fch.fni, 10.
Eilablifhes falfe humility, 300.
CherilTies apibition and lawlefs pa!fions, 2g2.
A devilifh mimickry of a godlike osconomy, 297
What conciliates men to it, 63.
The proper method of fubverting it, 6$.
Popular perfuafion, what neccfiary to it, 402.^
Popularity, a dangerous rule of f^iith and prafticc, 128.
Porphyry, what advantages allegorifts gave him, 87.
Pofitive inllitutes. See Infiitutes.
Poftlethwaite referred to, 360.
Poixiers-that ^^, fubmiiTion to the, makes religion uncertain,
Prsexordium, what, 465,
Prayer, how Socrates fpeaks of it, 61, &c.
Meetings for focial, reading improves, 381.
In fermon time, proper, 336.
Laft, generally too fliort. See CoUeSl, 337-
Makers, thofe of Charles I. capital hands, 84.
Preachers, fhould not preach fhemfelves, 315.
Of other men's fermons fometimes make lad millakes, 118.
Why fome love figurative texts, 376.
Plow fome abufe application, 327.
Who begin late fliould preach often, 176.
Toiing, what they fhould attend to, 176.
Affeft the ftriking, 195.
A tale of one, who made his auditor fick, 32.
Topijh, addrefs Mary in every fermon, 172.
SpaniJJj, their fafliionable mode of compofuion, 180.
Cowr/^, what Saurin thought of, 115.
C^/^f</rÂ«/,plagiariits formerly, 78.
Ejiahlijhed \n the reigns of the Stuarts, 42. 159. 457.
Parliament, grofly mifreprefented and abufed, 43. -j6.
Whom Hilderlliam thought the bell, 226.
Whom Dr. Manton accounted beft, 272.
T\\^ iwo^ popular , what methods they ulbd, 466.
Preaching, original method of, 364.
Beft aim in, 271.
Principles effential to, 140.
What mode of, would exclude difputes, 425.
Manner of, very important, 167.
PfcdelUnation, a rational doftrinc, 155.
544 I K D E X.
Preferment, church, a lure to bad men, 63.
Some afpire at nothing elfe, 128.
Sometimes comes at an unlucky moment, 130.
Prelates, how the reformers treated them, 191.
Preparation for death, a beautiful idea of achril^rn life,
Preparation, young preachers fhould ufe great, 176.
A mafler of his fubjedl wants but little, 393.
The bell is by privacy and prayer, 466.
Prepofitions, 395. 397.
Prefcience, the lame in the deity as preordination, 155,
Prcfumption generates fuperftition, 51.
How prevented, 364,
Prefumptive evidence, the value of, 147.
Prideaux, whom he thought the Herodians, 256.
Prieftcraft, what, 236.
Principles, a topick, 137.
Religious, notobjefts of civil government, 139.
Wha't necefiary toa pallor, 141.
Printing, the inventing of, favourable to religion, 66.
Prior, Mat. his generofity to FJaker, 208.
Prifciilian mifreprefented by Ithacius, 302.
Probability, what, 147.
Proceffions, whence, 52.
Proclus, Patriarch of Conftantinople, beautiful image of hls^
Prcfafenefs, a lefs evil than avarice, 6j.
Prophecy, fpirit of, mull not be confounded with human fore-
Prophet-craft, what, 236.
Propagation of the gofpel, how carried on by papifts, 30$.
Propriety, what, 464.
Of preaching determined by circumllances, lig*
Profe]ytes, jewilh, baptifm of, whence, 259.
Profperity no fign of piety, 128.
Protedants, foreign, offended at Englifh ceremonies, yy.
Why tolerated here, 209.
Proverbs, whatefTential to the invelligation of, 143.
Provideiice, a practical dodlrine, 279.
Prudentius, an Augultinian, 153.
Denied magiftratical authority over con fcience, 69.
Pruffia, why lolerant, 210.
Prynne, William, a violent enemy to drinking healths, 85.
And to the Quakers, 216.
Pfalm, prudence fhould be ufed in felefting and reading it,
Pfalmody, a gift in the primitive church, 290.
Ptolemy, why he forbad Hegefias to teach, 41 1.
Publick worfliip, the pleafureof it is derived from ra.iny in-
confiderable things, 3S2.
Reading the fcriptures in, recommended, 381.
Pulpits, modern, inconvenient, 383.
Should always fpeak plainly, 175.
And uprightly, and impartially, 228.
Pungency of a fermon, whence, 274. 402.
Punilhment neceilarily connefted with moral obligation, 404,
Puritans, whether gloomy and morofe, 76.
Grievouily and unjuilly perfecuted, 68. 210.
Their fermons abufed and preached by the fame men, 78,
What ihey called Lords of confcience, 160.
â€¢yy0^ <Quakers, people called, abufed in fcripture ftyle, 215.
Quality and (quantity of a cafe, what, 121.
<^eens, Engiifh, whether they be clergymen, 293.
^eJlioK, tnodern, the controverfy fo called, on what founded,
Quindlian, his univerfal rule, 461.
What he thought effential to gaining acaufe, 8,
On exordiums, 452. 460.
Conneftion of, 486.
Length of 469.
On time, 1 17.
Genus and fpecies, 28.
AgreeabJenefs, 486, 487.
Compoiitioii and common places in general, 24. 454,
Tlioi'ghL an crater muft be, ^nd appear to be a JOcd man,
Quotations, from the Old Teftament, 164,
Whai. proper in a /ermon, 407.
Of chapter and verfe, when proper, 378.
Rabanus, a Pelngian, 153.
Rabbies, fuperllitious expofitors of letters and points, 205.
Racine, what happened to his tragedy of /Alexander, 334.
Railer, the prefumption is againll him, 166.
Raillery, what, iii.
Ratramn, an /luguilinian, 153.
Readers, advice to great, 381.
Reading focieties, 381.
Reafoning independent on fyllogifm, 364.
Mere, goes by diftrefs to defpair, 364.
Reformation, much fuperftltion at the time of the, 337.
The epifcopal rule of preaching at the, 101.
Wrought by weak literary inilruments, 190, 191.
â– Whifron thought it preparatory to purer days, 66.
Q\<i.wd.Q\ Defence of the, '^\'].
Reformers, all execrated papal dominion over confcience, 3?,
Yet fome founded a hierarchy on papal principles, 307.
Were perplexed about the Lord's fupper, 6.
Theirperfcns no tefts of truth, 314.
Refugees, all wife ftates tolerated foreign, 209, &c,
Periecuted one another, 202. 212.
Regeneration ridiculed on the ftage, 154.
Relation, a topick, 83.
R clicks, popiih, whence, 218.
Indelicacy of, 50,51.
Whence adoration of, 52.
Religion, originates in God, 290.
What men difcover of it in iiattire weak and imperfeÂ£l^
Pagan, total darknefs and hypocrify, 287. 297.
Juv^ifo, partial light, 287.
Chrifian, wherein it agrees with, and differs from the
Needs nothing but expofur?, 343.
Beit propagated by example.
Its higheft excellence, 276.
What follows a fubjefting of It to human authority,
Remi, an Auguilinian, 153.
Repentance, legal and evangelical, 385.
Reprobaiion, the doftrine of, no plea for a fmner, 157.
Reproof, requires great wifdom and prudence to give pro-
perly, 333- â–
Refolutions, 281. 380. . , .
Re-union of papifts and proteftants, an injudicious impratti-
cable fcheme, 225.
Revolution, who gained by it, 72.
What done for religious liberty then, 62.
Revolutionifts, how they fervcd the Stuarts, 97.
Reward, neceflarily conneaed with moral obligation, 404.
Rewards, cannot produce faith, 135.
Reynolds, Dr. example from him, 30.
On Pfalmcx. 433.
His ufe of apothegms, 483.
Rhetorick, fometimes difguifes fafts, 228.
Mull not go for argument, 386.
Forces fcripture fometimes, 138.
Ridicule, no tell of truth, 1 1 2.
May fometimes illullrate, 113.
What excites it in fermons, 316.
Ridley, Billiop, his martyrdom no teft of truth, 314.
Rifibility Ihould not be excited even by innocent circum-
Rituals do great damage to principles, 188,
Rivet, his notion of ulury, 71.
Roger, Friar, his heavenly rhapfody, 44.
RoUin, how he defines tafte, 2 1 .
On univerfal confent, 406.
On policy in religion, 64.
On fcripture morality, 127.
His aftonilhing partiality for his countryman BofTuet, 463*
"Romans, pagan, their national charadler, 57.
Their vindiftive treatment of the Corinthians, 126.
Chrijlian, defign of the epiftle to the, 133. 164.
Rome, church of, an apoftate community, 176.
Full of blafphemy, 266.
Superftition, 52, &c.
Its polity, what, 185.
And pretended uniformity, 9.
Romulus, raifed none to office without afFeÂ£ling to confult
the gods, 64.
Rondeau, Rev. James, who tolerated him, 212.
Roots, Hebrew, how eafily they may miflead, 31.
Roques on Elijah's vifxon, 386.
Rofary, whence, 52.
Rubrick, a fatire on an infpired pray?r-book, 78,
VoL.IU 3Y Rubrick,
Ruhnck,' Efiglijh, rallied by Beza, 77.
Rudenefs, fhould be baniilied from the pulpk, 16. 335.
And from publick worfhip, 383. 459.
Preaching felf, one branch of, 316.
Rules, all are fubjed to ufe and abufe. See Common-places,
Rulhvvorth, his juft diftinftion between an honeft man and a
Sacrificing, a noble aft of worfhip, 22.
Sacrifty, what, 467.
Sadducees, what fcripture they held, 93.
Salluft quoted, 74. 473.
Salmafius, his account of the myfteries of Eleufis, in;
Salter's-hall fermons confound popery, 231.
Salutation, primitive pulpit, 465.
Salvian, a fevere writer, 303.
Sandlification, what necelfary to, 255.
Should be carefully diftinguifhed from jufliflcaticn, 267,
Should not be treated of negligently, 277.
. Sandeman, his dodlrine not libertine, 285.
Sanderfon,Dr. example from him, 175.
Sapientia jocoferia, on what topick it runs, 206.
Satan the father of hypocrites, 296. â€¢
Satire, fome examples of, 76.
Saurin, Rev. James, a great, becaufe a peaceable divine,
His modefi: way of treating a fubjeft, 158.
His rule of expounding the epiUles of Paul, 165.
On what occafions he decries human learning, 191, &c.
Wrote well on the divinity of Chrift, 220.
How he advifes divines to treat the divine attributes, 313.
And to preach thedodrine of hell, 408.
How he treats the fubjeft of the converted thief, 355.
The doftrine of univerfal confent, 405^
Of converfion, 357.
Example of prayer in fermon-time from him, 339.
Of animated exordium, 329. 471.
Of elevated, and violent conclufions, 491, 494;
Ofmixedtopicks, 5. 13.
Of compofuion by philofophical data, 13;
By place, 120. 123,
I N D E X. 549
Saurin, Rev. James, example of compofition by propofition
from him, 397, 398.
Example of compofition by confequences, 155.
By dilHndion, 261.
By qualities, 213.
By perfons, 132.
By fuppofition, 222. 420.
By ufe, 103.
By revealed motives, 435.
By condition, 115.
By charafters, 57.
His defcriptlon of preachers, 254.
Of avarice, 71. 82.
Of holinefs, 282.
Of the uniformity of God, 183.
Of fuperflition, 51.
Of libertinifm, 35 S.
Of the abufe of afl'urance, 169.
His fenfe of Eccl. vii. 29. 430.
His method of application, 329.
An apology for fo many quotations from him, 225.
Schifm, an old bugbear, 179.
How Dodwell wrote againft it, 321.
Popery faid to be a great, 10.
All impofers raife this fbeflre, 134.
Bp. Stillingfleet in it by his own reckoning, 130.
School-divinity, the negleÂ£l of it favourable to religion, 65;
Schoolmafters, the odd fate of preibyterian, in the reign of Q.
Schoolmen, how they define fear, 40.
Schools of literature, their rules of compofing orations not
applicable to fcripture, 137.
Sclater, Dr. hisjulT: cenfure of perfecutors, 188.
Scolding in the pulpit, unmanly, and unjull, 474.
Scope, neceflary to be attended to, 158.
Scotus, a Pelagian, 153.
Scribes, of Chrift's time, who, according to Triglandius, 93.
Scriptures, the holy, a plain popular book, 371.
Not compofed by modern rules, r37.
The letter of, neceffarily fubjeft to many difficulties, 228.
Whether more than one meaning, 142.
Unconneded fentences of, generate difputes, 155.
Preferve a llritt relation of ideas, 86.
Abound with contrail, 193.
3 Y 2 Scriptures,
Scriptures, ufe blunt homely images, 341.
Sad confequences of ignorance of, 318.
Should be read in private, in families, and in publick, 381-
Scripturifts in thejewilh church, who, 93.
Secrets, dealers in, publick pefts, 363.
ly Sefts, what among the Jews, 93.
Selden, his ftrange reafoning from ancient fables to modern
Selefl fubjefts eflential to application, 332.
Self-applaufe rude and ofFenfive, 314,
Semipelagians, who, 153.
Senfibility, no good preaching without, 235, &cÂ»
Sepulchres, ^^hitedÂ» what, 304.
Sergius Paulns, his character, 57.
Sermons, afcurate, jewels out of popular reach, 250.
Plain and popular do moll good, 4.
Opportune, highly commendable, 184.
"What makes them pungent, 274.
Much depends on the delivery, 334.
Puritan, odd fate of, 78.
Salter's-hall, defcriptive of popery, and deflruftive of it,
See Clergy, Pulpit, Preachers, &c. &c.
Serranus offers violence to a dialogue by analyfing it, 137.
Sex, a topick, 103.
Shakefpeare quoted, 1S5. 363. 464.
Shaftelbury, Earl of, how he attacked revelation, i la.
Sheldon, Archbifhop, a poor divine, 225.
Shepard, what he thought of great talkers, 361.
Sherlock, Bp. example from him, 216.
Shutte, his trade-imagqs, 190.
Sibbs, Dr. quoted, 399.
Sicknefs, a line applicatory topick, 347.
Silence, highly charafteriflical in fome cafes, 232.
â€¢ Silvanus, Abbot, how he taught a Monk the dcdlrine of con-
Simon, Dr. perfecuted for Socinianifm, 212.
Sin, thcdoftrine of, alone drives to defpair, 364.
How infinite, 286.
Chriflian minilters have great advantages in Hating it, 310.
Againfl: the Holy Ghoft, 391,
Singing, fhould be conduded prudently, 459,
'Slanderers, an infernal (et of men, 362.
Sleepers in religions afTemblies, publick nuifances, 383.
Sleidan, John, the hiftorian, peulioned by England, 209.
Snieaton, a furious zealot, 28.
Smith, Henry, his mufical images, 190.
Smyth, his part in Salter's-ha!l ferraons, 231.
Snape, Dr. example from him, 26.
Social reading, praying, and conference, very edifying, 381,
Socinians, French, perfecuted at Canterbury, 212.
Socinus relied too much on the article O, 172.
Socrates the philofopher, fuppofed by fome to foretell the
advent of Chrill, 61.
How Plato admired him, 223.
Fell a facrifice to raillery, 112.
Socrates the hiilorian, referred to, 198.
Sohnius, his advice to compofers of lermons, 117.
Solon, a ihrewd politician, 6^.
2o(fia, what, II.
Sophifms perplex a fermon, 402.
Sophocles, how he ufes i^yov, ii.
South, Dr. the low wit in his fermons, odious, 113,
Souverain, Rev. Mr. perfecuted, 212.
SoTx) to thefpirit, Bp. Laney's profitable fenfe of, 400,
S. P. Q^ R. how expounded, 206.
Species, a topick, 22.
Speculation, a curious fubjecl, 153. 279.
Spelman quoted, 373, &c.
Spilfbury, Rev. Mr. what he thought of a loH ordinance
Spirit, holy, what method of preaching he ufually bleffes
Split-devil, Biihop, 98.
Spantaneicy, a bright character of divine love, 56.
Stafford, Richard, his incautious fuppolition, 94.
Stanhope, Dean, examples from him, 268, &c.
Staring about, rude and olfcnfive in a place of worfhip, i2;s.
S^ate, the cZ-z/// it is that tolerates, 212.
State, a rhetorical topick, 110.
Stating a cafe, what, 121.
Stennet, Dr. his proper method of treating baptifm, 247.
Stephen, Proto-martyr, his character, 57.
Stephens, Robert, how he publilhcd the New Teilament
379- â– . . .
Stilliaigfleet, his medical imao;e, 190,
His felf-contradlction, 130.
Stones, precious, of fcripture, not medicinal, 173;
Strigelius improved Synergifm, 154.
Striking, what neceiTary to it, 195.
Strype referred to, 208. 210.
Stuarts. See James, Charles, Renjolutionifis, &c.
Style, may fometimes be inaccurate, 332.
Muft never be indelicate, 32.
Sententious, what leads to it, 194.
Rhetorical, when execrable, 386.
Elunt, does not always argue depraved manners, 341.
Has peculiar charafters, 233.
Suarez, his myfticifm, 52.
Suafion, moral not inconfiftent with decrees, 335, &c.
Subfcribers to human creeds are all orthodox men, 260.
Subfcription and filence well met, 245.
How argued for by fome, 314. 41.
Does not preferve a fyftem of dodlrine, 131.
Is the delbuftion of religious liberty, 185.
Sublimity of a doftrine, what, 233.
Subllitution, what in theology, 288, &c.
Succefs no rule of judging in many cafes, 128.
On what it much depends, 159.
What method of preaching has ufuaily been attended with
good moral, 364.
Succeflion, uninterrupted, an old quirk of church-lawyers,
Suetonius quoted, 61. 272. 282.
Superlatives, how expreffed in Hebrew, 366.
Superftition, its principle, 49, &c. &c. 299.
See Superjiition, Vol. I.
Sroerville, examples from, 339. 397.
Supper, Lord's, very little underftoodat the reformation, ji
Suppofition, a topick, 88. 98. 215.
Supralapfarian divine, his curious fermon on 1 Chron. iv. 22.
Swift, how he fludled human nature, 125.
Proved nothing by his Tale of a Tub, 113.
Swine, Smalbroke's account of their pofTeffion according to
Syftems, v/hat, 396.
Synergifts, who, 154.
Tacitus cenfures chrillianity as a feft of Judaifm, 1 87.
Quoted, 61. ^ Talk,
Talk, religious, n precarious fign of grace, 361.
Tafte, 21. 487,
Temper, foft, efiential to a good applicatory lermon, 332.
Temples, whence Chriftians took their models of, 238.
Why primitive Chrillians built none. See Laaantius,
Jrnobius, &c. Pomp, &c.
Tendernefs a real charafter of Chrlft, 235.
Tenent, Rev. Gilbert, his ufual method of preaching, 364.
Tennifon, Archbiftiop, his mild management of mifchievous
Terence quoted, 24.
Terms, original, Ihould feldom be difcuffed in publick, 10.
Single, fadly abufed, 206.
Miiconftruaion of, generates difputes, 154.
Terror Ihould be preached : but prudently, 393. 408, &C.
TertulHan, his quaint fetch on a faying of Chrilt, 323.
On Adam, 312.
On baptifm, 102.
A violent difputant, 158.
Yet an enemy to perfecution, loSt
Qiioted, 17. 124. 276. 308.
"iTeil-ad, none in fome pagan countries, 178.
Englifti. See Pierce, Lan/donjun, Sec.
Teltament,0/^,fpeaksoffuture rewards andpunlfliments, 407.
New, how it quotes the old, 164.
Teftimony, the only evidence in fome cafes, 156.
Text, how a preacher did, who had forgot his, 379.
Thankfgiving-fermons, a good rule of compofmg, 158. _
Theatre, the airs of the, Ihould not be praftifed in religious
Theodoret quoted, 170.
Theology, its peculiar, 424.
Admits of popular proof, 402.
Theophilus, patriarch, a confufed genius, and aflbciated ir-
relative ideas, 88, &c.
Thefaurus, Eman. juftifies the uf^ of coarfe colouring, 342.
In what he places the art of popular golpel preaching, 402.
His rule of applying, 348.
Theflalonians, the iirlt epiftle to the, v/hen written, no.
Thief, the converted, caution mufl be ufed in urging his
Thorndyke, his loofe maxim of church-government, 69.
Did not underllund the ground of the reformation, 225.
Thoy, Steplien du. See Rondeau.
Tillemont quoted, 355.
Tillotfon, Archbifhop, a gentle driver, 131.
His high encomium of the church that beneficed him, 130;
Tilly, example of far- fetched pleas from him, 19.
Time, a topick, 117.
Who ought never to forget It, 118.
Timme, his medical images, 190.
Title to epifcopal articles, the fubfcribers cannot agree
whether it Be genuine or a forgery, 315.
Title-pages, the fafhionable, in Q. Elizabeth's time, 211.
Titles of books, divines have ufed very queer, 190.
Of laymen, whence, 36.
O^ clergymen, whence, 36.
Include dominion, 37.
Some are fatires on the men, who wear t^em, 80.
Academical, why cenfiired by many reformers, 37.
Toleration, how Paul treats of it, 184.
How Saurin confidered it, 134.
What the reformers thought of it when it ftilted the intereft
of their governors, 209,
And what fome of their fucceiibrs have thought of it
fince, 400. 414.
Tombes. See Ordinance.
Tones. See Silence.
Topick, a principle of perfuafion : but fubjedl to ufe and
abufe, 21. 103. 270.
Tournon, Cardinal. See Mezzabarba.
Trade, what the Jews had at Tyre, 48. 375.
General, its feat in various ages, 49.
Goes along with liberty and virtue, 210.
Religion fhould not be a, 73.
Traditions precarious grounds of adlion, 300.
Trajan a perfecutor, 11.
Tranflatlon, Ihould be accurate in difpated points, 91.
Engliih, of the bible, a good one, 10.
Yet partakes of the ftyle of the age in which it was
James 1. gave laws of, 10 1.
Sometimes mi/leads, 239.
Tranfubftantiation, what, and when invented, 6.
An ocean of errors, 101. 232.
Trapp, Dr. oppofed Hoadley's notion of a church, 229^
Trent, council, not very eager about piety, 299.