John Poynder.

A history of the Jesuits, to which is prefixed a Reply to Mr. Dallas's defence of that order online

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of inatrfering in the ecclesiastical
afiairs of the Catholics, skid. His
disputes with Dr. Poynter, ii. 447-
451. Praises the liberal spirit of
tooit XIV. ii. 463.

Jb/Mrvor/I, Joseph, Esq. M. P. his
evidence on the Education d the
Poor, ii. 438.

C.
Cajitam, Cardiqal, sent to France by
pt»pe Sixfus V* CO op^m Henry
IV. ii. 1^.



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GmthraXf Archbisliop of, his Certifi-
cate respecting the Fatbers of ttie
Orato/y in Ltcge, ii. 149.

CmrruUn, 00 Jesuiu and Priests, i.

Campion^ the Jesuit Missionary^ an

account of, i. 154.
Cannings Right Hon. George, his

htau prv^tt for uniting Protestants

and CaihoHcs examined, ii. 398*.,
Capucluns^ their disputes with the Je-^

&U!t5, ii. 153.
Carraceicii, the author of GaQga-

neirr* Letters, i. 266.
Ctaimir^ King of Poland, grants

privileges to the Jesuits, ii. 157.
Catnidi, the Jesuit, defended by Mr.

DalJas, i. 244.
CastU'Brvwne, Jesuit establishment at,

described^ i. 271, 273.
Casuistry of Jesuits and Catholics, i.

3t33-i5a-

*« Casuists, Apohgyfir the/* written by
Pirot, an eminent Jcsait, i. 233.
Advocates rebellion, assassination,
&c. i. 234. Dispersed by the Je-
vuits in France, ii. 169.

Catjkeriae de Mcdicis, favoured the Je-
suits, ii. I. Planned and directed
tiae massacre of St. Bartholomew,
ii. 2*.

I , Empress of Hussia, her

motives for favouring the Jesuits, i.
274. Character of, i. 275.

Caikotic Claims, i. 74, 1 17> 1 20, 253.

Catiolies, Vide Roman Catholics,

Caroan^ Petition from the Protestants
in the County of, i. 14a.

CtTtmonUs substituted for Religion by
liie Catholics, i. 58.

Chalotais*% observaikons on the Edu-
cation of the Jesuits, 1. 321*

CAtf^//*, anecdote of, i. 73*.

Charlfs I, Kine of England, his mis-
lonunes owmg to a bias in favour
of Popery, i. 88 et seq. Character
off i. 95. And his Parliament,
aubject of dispute between, i.
90.

f»— ^-* Emanuel, King of Sardinia,
seises on the treasure of the Jesuits
«t Chamberry, ii. 150.

Ci^el instigated by the Jesuits to
mufder Henry IV. i. 83, ii. 17.

Chhut conduct of t^ Jesuits inj i.

Chmmif Bishop pf Tonrnay, Mter
ofy to Pope Innocent HX (^uoted^
0* 170.

QkrMamity allied with the worship of



Church of Rom*9 its intQlQtaqce ai

great as in the dink ages» i. 23.
ClauJe on the Reformation, i. 33*.
Clement, the assassin of Henry III. ii*

XT. Pope, apecdote of, ii*

151. His cuxming and duplicity^'
ii. 172.

— — XTII. Pope, cited by Mr.
Dallas in favor of the Jesuits, i,
277. Censures the works of B<r-
ruyer, ii. 306.

XIV. his order for abolishing

the Jesuits abrogated, i. 11. Ad-
mits that the Jesuits were founded'
for the conversion of Heretics, i,
19. Compared by Mr. Dallas to
Pontics Pilate, i. 264. Deliberates
long, and consults before he abo^
lishes the Jesuits, i. 266. Remarks
of, on suppressing the Jeisuits, i.
267. His suspicious death, thy.
His sincerity, i. 268. Brief of, ta
Louis XV. i. 350.

Clericus, letters of, i. 26, 367. '

Coadjutors of Jesuiu, their funcdofU
described, ii. 211.

Codes of law, all are, or pretend \o
be, founded on sound ii^orality, i.
306.

Cehnbrat University of, opposes tl^e
Jesuits, i. 386.

Colin, Father, important quoutioli
from, ii. 353.

Commerce of Jesuit Sf i. 296-30 1.

Commolety a regicide preacher of the
Jesuits, ii. 13, 15.

Complaints of the Univenides and
Ecclesiastics against the Jesuits^
extracts from, ii. 361.

CoKgregation, the Scotch, and Knox,
vindicated, i. 179.

Conscieneet erroneous, Mr. Dallas's
singular opinion of, i. 249.

Conspiracy, an account of the, to 99-
sassinate the King of Portugal, 1.
346. Against Christianity, previous
to the abolition of the Jesuits, i.
350. Imputation of, against all
who oppose the Jesuits, i. 26, 365.

Contempt of the Papal Decree by Fabri
the Jesuit, it 316. Approved df
by the Jesuit Provincial, ihid, ^ '

Corinth, ArchbishQp of, his Declara-



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CmmU nf Trent q«oted bf the Cft-

tfiolic Pithops of Belgium, L t^.

Fwtially lettrained the Jefoitt» ii.

300. The vettrictioni of the, evad-
ed I7 the Jeflaitty it 300.
Cmmttr Utters allowed by tbe Jetoiti

to folsify ostCDfible ones, H. 152.
Crt^e^f Acchbisbpp of» bb rights

kmded bj tbe lesaits, fi. 158.

Univetsitj of, its detestation of the

Jesoits, \. lit. it 56.
Cri$k9m^ % Jesuit Pri^t, strifes to as*

Sissinate Queen Elizabeth, ii. 21.
Crhm sanctioned by papal and priestly

Indulgences, i* 57*
Crevfm jewels of France pledged by

ibe Jesuits, ii. 162^

n,

JfAUmhert and Didirott tbelr fklse
philosophy mentioned by Mr. Dal-
hsyi. 50. D'Alembertdectaied, but
not proved by Mr. Dallas to be
an epemy to the Jesnits, i. 54.
HaUme^ N4r. Reply to his Defence of
the Order of .the Jesuits, i. 33.
Complains that tbe Catholics have
been identified with the Jesuits, not-
wfthstaniffng they wilt not permit
themselves to beseparated,i. 33,39.
His unfair mode of rejecting or
appealii^ to history as suits his
purpose,!. 31,41. Suppresses facts,
1 43. His charge of the ftibrica-
tions and forgeries of the Jansenists,
fefnted, i. 48. Rejects all testi-
mony and evidence againat the Je-
suits, i. 48. Adopts the ftivourite
imputation of the Jesuits, th^ all
their opponents are enemies to true
religion and virtue, i. 49. ii. 171.
Eztnets from his work, as to
French Revolution, i. 49-52. His
fallacious view of the cause of the
French Ret olutiop, i. 49. His inge-
aoity ajid skill in amptifying the ob-
servations of others, i. j 2. His (aUe
reasoning detected, i. 55, 79. As-
sertions of, incapable of proof, i. 60.
Theatrical assertion of, L 6 1 . His
charge of disingenoousncss towards
the iesuiCi answered, i. 70. Re*>
fu«es the most unquestionable evi-
dence against the Jesuits, i. 29, 83.
Abuses Prynne^ and attempts to
discredit tbe testimony of De
Tbou, i. 96. His reprehensible or
intentional ambiguity, i. 104. As-
serts Lord Stafford's innocence, not-
withstanding all the evidence to the
ontnuyi tod witboac pitwating



one single fact which mj 1
blish that opinion, I. io8-i 10. In*
cautious in his oonetusions, i. 1 1 3* ^
Endeavours to weakert die autho- '
rity of the Stau TrimU by aoontemp*
tuous notice of them, i. 1 r4. Hii
accusation of Sir William Scroggt
ezammed and refuted, t. irf-iif.
Defends the Ca^olrc Priests oC
Ireland, i. 121. His unfair quotas
tions from Rapm, i. 147. Avtitf
statements of, i. 15^. Misrepre*
sents, and suppresses, Hume's His-
tory respecting the Jesuits, i. i63»
1^4. His prehensions of attach-
ment to the Church of EngUmi
examined, i. 183. Declares '< <l#
RefirmatioM ka» gentrattd tkt mut,
abimrd SMpersfirhmt," t. 183. Ac*
cuses tbe adversaries of the Jesuits
of <* rebellious and revolutionary^
purposes, i. 233. Defends ^
Jesuitic^ Casuists L'Aroy, Moytp
Baqni, Berruyerg Casnedi, and
Iknzi, i. 435-248^ Declares thtt
we ought alyrays to follow tbe die-
Utes of conscience, even when it- k
erroneous, i. 244). Defends the
Jesuits at the ezpence oC the Qi-
tholics proper, i. 25 r. Qi^ocei
Bayle partially, i. 253. Answen
pamphlets without seeing them, K
263. Compares Clement XIV. t»
Pontius Pilate, i. 264. Denies tha(
the Jeyuits were connected with
the Inquisition, i. 268. Hit ftu*
thorities in favor of the Jesuit*
examined, i. 274. His misstate^
ments respecting the Empicas C^
therine of Russia, 1. 277. QtioM^
Montesquieu paHiatly, i. 279*
Most 'of his authorities and arga-
ments are to be found in the ** 4mk
legy for the Jesuits," i. 294. De-
nies the ambition of the Jesuits, 1.
294* ^95< P^ni^ the con^meree
pf tbe Jesuiu, i. 296. Aful tbe|r
sedition, i. 301. Declares that th^
Jesuits have been actuated by tb^
tublimest motives, such as mif^tbe
attributed to Angels !!! i. it, 3^0^.
His fallapous account Qf tbe J^ita
in Qnglvul, i. 53^ Studiously
Qonceals the atrocities of tbcJe-t
sorts in Portugal, i. 345-349. Com*
plains that the English Poor are
educated without reKgion, i. 35a.
His own loyalty and religion, i. 364.
Qondttsion of his observations, i«
366.
AsMMnati cxtntct Urom hit wori^ i.



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371. GoittastsLittberwitbLQyoUy

XtAmU^ refierence to hit acewint
of the Maasacre of St. Bvtlio-
fomew, i. 309. ii. a> 309.

tk Cam»e» the French Ambassador
«t Veniee» denounces the Jesoits 10
Henry IV. ii, 33.

TUeiptlw the Inwitble policy of the
JesoitSy i. 198*.

t/EffttlUtt the testimony of» quoied
br Mr. Dallas, i. 55, % 78.

2># L Tmr^ the Jesuit^ exalts the piety
of Voltaire, IS. 147.

DtLtM, M. hii dif!brehae with the
Jesoit Beckman^ ii. 148. His
woil referred to. Hid,

JkOtm^ his account of the Inquisi-
tion tt Go^f i. 269.

Dt Tkut defimdedy i. 96 , 98. Libera-
lity and candoor of, L 97* Locd
Mansfield's declaration concerning^
L 99* E&tracta from his work, i.
J55. il. 432*.

Didfft assened by Mr. Dallas to be
Bn enemy to the Jesuits, i. 54*

.Diets oi Warsaw, Cracow, and Uthu-
anla protest against the JesuicSf iL

JDhsMtm, Engli^, loyal subjects, t.

i8f.
JTOriMt, M. quotation from, ii. 188.
Dmof, the dirines of, persecuted by

the JesnitB^ Ii. 148.
JDntnlenmts, a Vice indigenous to the

Irish Catholic Priesthood, I. 14^.
Dm Beilf^f EuStache^ Bishop of Rris,

deoonnces (he Jesuia as dangerous,

i. J83.
V^Mf, Cardinal, an active sceptic,

I. «7. Eeply 0f, to Louis XIV. i.

Vm Mtudi^ Adfocate General, quoted,
U.3.

Mast Mitt, intrigues of the Jesuiu in
cbe, n. 161.

AAtftftfJMi of the Jesuits, i. 3t6-5H»

' 35a* 353*400. ii.aSi. Mr. Dallas,
VlUeit, Monclar, and Cbalotais on
the, L 316.321. Important ques-
tions relative to, i* 31 7*

■ ■ ^ "f N^thmti, Mr. Dallas's re-
mailu on, 1. 51. Anawered, i. 352.

.mm. . 9f lie Poor, Repoit of the
CMMuittee of the House of Com-

. «BOoa 00 the, ii. 404-46 1. Evidence
Tfi Mr.TbomM Fin'igan, on the, ii.
404-409, 459« Mr. John Kelly, it*
409. Tike Rev. Edward Norris, ii.
4tuJ0i^ Fletcher, Esq. ii. 412,



^50. Mr* WiHiaoa F. Uoyd, ii. 414.
Mr. Joseph Booker, ii. 416. Wil-
liam Blair, Esq. ii« 418. Charles
. Butler, Esq. U. 423. Montagu Bur-
goyne, Esq. ii. 42^. Rtv*iaiti<s
Yoike Bramston, li. 431. Re%
James Archer^, ii. 435* Ben
Bich. Horrabin, ii. 437. Joseph
Buiterwortfa, £fq. ii. 438. Vu
William Poynter, Vicar-Apostolic^

i»- 4^-450-
SJ&cmtiom of the Roaaan Catholics,
and the rejection of the Bible bg
their Priesu, ii. 401-467.
Sftzabetk^ Queqi, the Pope exdtesdie
Papisrsto assassinate her, i. iilU
The subjects of, absolved ffom
theiff allegiance, by the Fop^
Hid. Eaeomroiininifed by the
Pope, ihid. Her reproof to the
J ndgea explained,!. 148. Herene-
■lies enumerated, i. 152. Tolerates
all peaceable Catholics, ikid. De-
claration of, respecting the Jesuits*
i. 159. Sir P. Walsingham's ac-
count of her Council, i. 16^
Letter of, to Henry III. of Fiance,
respecting the Jesuiu, ii. ci. Dis-
covers the designs of the Jesnits, iu
21. Conspiracies of the Jesuito
against, ii. 162.
Emissaries of Rome, essentially difier«
est firon tfie Ei^^lish Sectaiie^
i. 182.
Emferprs, Kings, and Bishops, ca-
rolled in the Congregations of the
Jesuiu, ii. 187.
Bu c^ci o ^ dia Briiamaica, observations
on the article Jriw'/j in the, 1.40.
Eis^cJ^idiet French, the articieJaturM
in the, written by Diderot, i' 54.
EngUmd, her course with sespect to
the Jesuiu and Catholics, pointed
out, ii. 397.
£^M<q^ authority in Ireland, i. 130.
Essrop*t ignorance of, in the aizieenth

oenmry* i. 186.
Extraits des Assertions^ testify against
the Jesuits, i. 84. Are from the
works of the Jesuiu theQuehres,
i. 84. A record of the immo-
rality of the Society, i. 85.

F.
Eahri the Jesuit, his contempt of the

Papal decree, ii. 315.
EahfMe*% Memorials confirm Prynne's

testimony, i, 90.
ferdinsmd King of Sicily revives the

Order of the Jesuiu in 1804, i. 10^
fUigmn, Mr. T. A. his evidence on



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JUKUSnCAL IMKflMT 69 COMtSHflti



Hie BteMtioli of CethoUcSy H. 404^

459-

9tsMd€tit an aoeomit of the Je^it
escftbliifafiienti in, i. 388. Magis-
trates of* oppose the Jesuits, i. 389.

Fktdkiry Joseph, Esq. bis evideftceoii
the EdUicatioii of die Poor, i1. 41 2,

• 450V

Fifreigm ordinatKNi no longer neoes*
siry, i. arc.

Pormsf processions^ oetemonict, and
externals, solrstitiiied for religion
hy the Catho1ics> i. 58.

P^rmulmtyt historital m^aoirs on the»
reftntd to, ii. i64.

JWffo, a eiticen of rank in Toors,
anecdote of, ii. 136.

Fmnder^ the, of a Jesuit College or
House is entitled to 30,000 Mass-

' es and 100,000 Jtosarles during
his life, and more after his death,
K. 368. Of two Houses or Col-
kge^ entitled, in his own right, to
iao,ooo Masses and 80,000 Ro-
saries, ihii,

A0», Mr.on thePopishflot,!. 103^1 04.
His dadamatien noticed, i. ro4.
Adanils of a design to restore Po-

• ^eiy bj James II. i. 105. His
«iilegtem of Baxter, I. to6.

Fosets tmi FhekraMds, Work qooied,

• H. 163.

^nuKt, Bishops of, protest against the
Concoidat of Pius VII. !. 16.
Cited by Mr. Dallas in favor of
the Jesuits, i. 287. How imposed
on by the Jesuits, i. 292. Univer-
sity of, its testimony opposed to
that of Mr. Dallas, i. 295.

Fmhruk Ring of Prussis, lyEgnilles,
and Bossuet, in fivor of the Je-
suits, i. 55. Quoted by Mr. Dallas,
i. 284*

Frttdom of opinion, a common pri-
vilege in discussing the question of
Jesuits, i. 74.

Trttmktmrj an engine of intrigue used
by the Jesuits, i. 63*

fVmnI Infidels and Philosophers,
denied to have sprung ftom the
suppression of the Order of the Je-
suits, i. 4^8, 349.

■ ■■ ■ Revolutionisu, not more ini-
mical to the Jesuits than to reli-
gion in general, i. 53.



Otdfiii the Jesuit, becomes Gover-
nor of the Bank of Rome, ii. 314.

Omlilto^ the astronomer, condemned
by the laquisitian, L 364.



(Jmmkfyfy, Rev. Mr. pcTbUdy pietdiei
against the St. Giles's Free School,
fi. 407. Goes to the School, and
orders the children to go home, ii.

459*

GattgoMB^ accused by Mr. Dallas, of
paving Uie way for the French re-
volution, i. 50. Letteis of, not
authentic, i. 265. Written \ff
Caraocioli, i. 266.

Omrmtti ^ Jesuit, in various ptoti Di
England, ii. 21, 23, 25.

Geneiif the Jesuit, quoted, as to In*
qubitioD, i. 269.

Gilbert^ Chancellor of the Univer«
sity of «Douay, opposes the Jesuits,
ii. 147. Persecuted by them, ii«
148.

Glofy •fOodf the great pretext of the
Jesoiu, i. 307.

C?M, the Inquisition at, founded by
the Jesuit Xavier, i. 269.

O^Stiuif Bishop, Letter of, quoted,
ii. i67».

GMrty^ Sir Edmoadbury, his muN
(ier, i. 106.

GnBtrt the Jesuit, curious accondt
of, ii. 238-9. Observations by,
on the Jesuits' doctrine of Profaiik
bflity, ii. 243.

GrigMj XIII. Pope, his Bull, an ac*
count of, ii. 185. Accedes to the
vfish of the Jesuiu to re-establisH
their privileges, ii. 300. Graau
the Jesuits the privilege to practise
Iheartof medicine, ii. 376.

■ XIV. Pope, the firm frienid

of the Jesuits, ii. 277*

GretstTy the Jesuit, convicted of ftla^
hood by Dr. James, i. 328. Hia
errors,^ thii.

Grote^ extracts /irom, in proof of Pa-
pal corruptions, i. 213-215.

Gntims, his high opinkm of De Thou,
i. 99.

Chmt]^ the Jesuit, scan^ous decla-
ration of, ii. 42.

GWrr/, the Jesuit regicide, ii. 18.- '

GuigmarJ, Professor, abominable
work of, extract from, ii. 18. Con-
demned to death, ihid,

Gtisif Duke de, active in the mas-
sacre of St. Bartholomew, ii. 2**

H.

Bafeif Sir Edward, anecdote of, i^

102.
tlaKeamatsutf Bishop of, cruel ttftet-

ment of, by ibe Jesuits, ii. 350.
HaUer quoted by Mr. Dallas^ I. i93.



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airrat^^ CMimT, Memorial of, to

Hie Pp))e, eitnicts from, il. 92.
BetiopoJhi tht Bishop of, accuses die

Jesofft, f. 296, 297.
flifiKjr 11* of FVatiee^ protects the Je-

sutti, i. 382.
■ ■ ■ III. 6f FimBce> a necJottt of, ii.

II.' A^fiassiaatdl byClemetit, ii.

^ " ■ IV. of Frence, attempted assas-
•iiiAtion of, by the Jesuits, i. S3.
Flethlotis, and teal statement of, i.
254-256. Bttracc from his letter
to the Pbpc, iiv 3<. His remark-
able statemcKt toStdty, ii. 39. As-
ataiitiated by RavaHlac, ii. 42. His
Hontakim policy, i. 44*.

tkfilical Prhices, right to depose^
claimed by Plus VII. ». to,

BifpetUyf Sir John, excepted fit>m
fSbt anirtheniia of Mr. Dallas, i.

. 5a*i 3^^. Attacked i)y Mr. Dallas,
i. 157. Vindication of, i. 259.

tMkuiJ, Lord, t)uotatlbn from his
Address in Fba's Histoiy, i. 104*.

boUer, Lord, eonfinns Ptyime^s testi-
mony, i. 89.

flMr, tHe >esnit, his plots, it. 2^.

flojpr Scriptures, the, Wholly exclmded
from the Cafftdfic Schools in Bfag-

• land and Freland, i. 353*.
mrr^hy the R^. Richard, a Oith61ic
' Priest, his evidence on the EAa-

*^adonofthe-Ronaah CathoHcs; ii.
437. His eqniTocal condact ,re»

* sp6ctifng the British Union School,

«. 45*'

fiMMr, hit l^ity of character, i.
6S. Ob the Popish Plot, temp^
Charles II. i. 1 10^ 1 1 t . Dr. John-

' ten's and the author's opinion le-
speetio^, i. ito. His account of
tlie zeal oftheJestnts, i. 162.

Slu6ands's CoRection of State Papers
oeofirms Ptymit's tettimony, i. 8y .

f.

JdtlUtroMt ceremonies of China, advo-
cated by the Jesuits, ii. 151.

Jfpuitius Loyola, i. 375. His first
colleagues, 1534-8, i. 376. Pane-
^ri« on, by Father JouTeaci,
with the comments of the Uni-
venlty of f^ris* ii. 369.

Impeiiments to admission ih the Insd-
tute of the Jesuits, removed by the
ffic^bcs of the candidate, ii. 196.

indtU^tnc€i^ priestly, a toleration and

. sanction of crime, i. 57, 185-6-7.

ZiflUG^t^ insisted on by the Jesuits
Ad Catholics, i. 37. Violated by



one Pope er^Ag, And fthmhel
suppressing, the Order, i. 263.

htfdflity mnch encouraged by (he
abuses of the Catholic religion, i«
59. Promoted Td^ the Jesuits, i« 62«
Closely allied to superstidon, 14
56. Not orighiating in the sup*
pressi6n of the Jesuits, as con«
tended, i. 350. Patronized by the
Regent Duke of Orleans, i. 68.

hmoetnt X. Condemns Chinese ido-
latry, n. 315.

■ XI. confihns the thtitm
against Chinese Idolatry, H. 318.
Condemns 65 of the Jesuits' propo-
sitionsf ii. 132.

■ Xin. resolution of, s^fnsC
the Jesuits, ii. 328. Suspiciooi



.fraud, and extortion, L 146.

J.

Jacoht a Jesuit regicide, ii. 19.

James I. King of England, bis pro*
clamation against the Jesuits is
1610, ii. 25. Ordains the Oath
of Allegiance, inrhich the Jesuits
declare against, ii. 26. Conspira-
cies excited against him by the Je-
suits, ii. 24, 25, 162.

IL King of England, his aflec-

tion for, and obsequiousness to, the
Jesuits, i. 63*, 64. Anecdotes of,
i. 64, 6|, 66, Causes the Ma-
sonic Lodges in France to be the
rendezvous of his adherents, i. 65*
Attempts to restore Popery, i. 105.
, Dr. convicts Gretser (he Jesuit
of the grossest falsehood, i. 328.

Jansenismt why opposed by the Jc-
suiu, ii. 167, i63.



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JaasiMmp-trnwooomntof, ii. 168.

Jdmeniitt, fhe most formidable oppo-
nents of the Jesuits, i. 44f . Chiefly
Consisted of the more virtuous and
Aonest Catholics, i*45t. Accused
t>f fabrication and forgery by Mr.
Dallas without proof, i. 48. Be-
came a general name of reproach
f6r all ^hd oppoied the Jesuiu, ii.
171.

Jansemse Dictionary, published by
fheJesuits.ii. 321,334. Condenm*
ed by the Pope, ihul,

Jemii at Liege, imponant letter from,
i. 63*.

JuMiti, th«, are the most active
agents of the Church of Rome,
and constituent parts of her system,
i. 9. Restoration of, by Pope Pius
Yll. i. 10. Revival of, by the
Emperor Fftul of Russia, in 1801,
ihid. By the King of Sicily in
1804, ihiJ. Powers granted to
their General, ibid, Retommetid-
«d by Pius Vlt. to temporal Priilces
and Lords, i. 1 1. Original Consti-
tution of, by P6pe Paul lU. ibid.
Great powers granted to, by Paul

III. in 1543, and further enlarged,
1549, ibid. Modem vindication of,
in the English newspapers, ibid.
Declared by Pope Qement XIV. to
have bean founded for the conver-
sion of Heretics, i. 19. Establish-
ed, contrary to taw in England, i.
25. Pluticuhirly approve of auri-
cular confession, i. 3$. Organize
the attempt of Barriere, on Henry

IV. of Ffaoce, t. 37. Blasphe-
mous doctrines of, iUd, V indi-
cate Piotestantpefsecution,iM^. Of
Clermont declare the Pope as infal-
lible as Jesus Christ himself, ibid,^
Description of, by Robertson, i. 39.
To be considered as one Order, and
not as individuals, i. 40. Make
Paraguay an independent empire,
i. 41. Their contests with the
Jfansenists, i. 45*. Declaration of
the Parliament of Thoulouse
against, i. 48. Mr Dallas's theory
that the French revolution was pro-
duced by their suppression, i. 50.
Their supposed enemies enume-
rated by Mr. Dallas, i. 52. Im-
portant inquiry respecting, i. 53.
Charge against, by Professor Ro-
bison, i. 6 J. When suppressed, in-
trigue again'^t Religion, by means
of Free- masonry, in which they
took ao active part in France, i.



63, 66* In China, L 71^ 73. fa*
•tead of Christianizing idolatact,
they heathenize Christians, uj^*
Their evasive pretext for Chinese
idolatry, ibid. In the League of
France, i. 79, 80. Proofs against,
by Mezerai, i. 79. Ezdte thft
assassination of Hcniy IV. of
France, i. 83. Prynne's import*
ant evidenoe against, i. 8(. R^
present Queen Elizabeth as pene-
Gotiog them, naerely on aoooontof
their religion, i. 149. Ia Queen
Elizabeth^ reign, i. 159. Hune
on, i. 161-164. In England, i.
231. Qisuistnr of, i. 233-210.
Multiply the editions of Bemiyer's.
work, while they are condemned
by the Popes and Bishops, i. 243.
BLevival of, dangerous to Protest*
ftots, i. 253. Their foreign alle-
giance, i. 257-259. In Russia,
i. 260,261. The agents ofPopea
and Kings in bad measures, i. atfow
Expelled from the Russian capitals
in 1815, i. 261. The eacmki of
every valuable institution, I. 26a.
Oppose the Bible Society, ibid. In-
defatigable in making converts to
Popery, i^a/. Remarks on Pope Qo-
ment XI V.'saboUtion of the Order,
i. 266. In Ireland, i. 271. Their es»
tablishment at Castle-Browne, an
account of, ibid, Favoored by the
RmpressCathcrineof Russia,, i. 275.
Their reception in Russia, then, 00
proof in their favor, ibid. Bribe
Cardinal Torr^giani to proems
Bulls in thdr favor, i. 288.
Their assertions collected by the
IWliament of Paris, and preseotoA
to Louis XV. in 1762, i. 289.
Means by which they succeeded
with the Bishops of France, i. 292.
Louis XV.'s final edict against, in
1764, i. 293. Accused of perse-
cution by the Bishop of HdiopoHa,
i. 296. Their commerce and usu-
rtooi conduct, i. 296'299. Recog-
nise each other by signs like Free-
masons, i. 298. Deception their
invariable policy, ibid.* Their
fraud and disgraceful bankruptcy
at Seville, i. 300. Their seditioa
slightly passed over by Mr. Dallas
i. 301. Usurp the sovereignty of
Paraguay, i. 302. Institute of, irt
professed object, as stated by Mr.
Dallas, i. 305. Tumult their true
element, i. 311*. Conduct of, ia
Malabar and Chi^ L 3r5«



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tShaije against, by Cardilial de
•Tounion, i. 3 1 5. Complaints against^
by the Univeralties of Paris, Lou-
▼ifn, and the Chapter of Leo-
pold, i. 320-322. Withhold the
BiWc fifom their Students, i. 321.

• Their Colleges shot up V»y the King
of Sardinia, in 1728, i. 322.
Complaints against, by the Arch-

• biafaop of Vienna, ihij, Leanre

• their pupils in great ignorance, i.
3^3. The Rihg of Portugal's edict
mgainst, ihU, In England, i.

' ?3«-34»» On their dispensing
power with respect to oaths
•of allegiance, i. 336. An ac-
count of fheir establishment at
Stonyhurst, i. 333. Their atroci-
liet concealed by Mr. Dallas, i.

; 345- Wiy banished from Por-
tugal, liiV. Conspire to assas-
•inate the King of Portugal, and
•re protected by the Pope, i. 347.
Their suppression did not give rise
to infidelity on the Continent, as
Aened by Mr. Dallas, i.350. Pre-
tended conspirators against, enume-
rated by Mr. Dallas, I. $66. Origin
of, i. 369. Opposed to the Reform-
ation, i. 370. And ©ther Orders, i.
373' Power, wealth, and' influence,
L 374. Account of their first iise

• tinder Ignatius, i. 376. Aim at
universal monarchy,!. 378. Their
Institmion a universal conspiracy



Online LibraryJohn PoynderA history of the Jesuits, to which is prefixed a Reply to Mr. Dallas's defence of that order → online text (page 2 of 39)