Imatges de pÓgina
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BRO

Brodie, George, the Constitutional
History of, 352

Brompton, John, Chronicon of, 268
Brooke, lord, his Discourse of
Episcopacy, 342
Brougham, lord, his Statesmen of
Reign of George III., 393; his
England under the House of
Lancaster, 300

Bruce, J. C., The Roman Wall of,
243

Bryce, professor, his Holy Roman
Empire, 268

Buchanan, George, his History of
Scotland, 324
Buckingham, George Villiers, duke
of, his position under Charles I.,
134

Buckingham, duke of, Memoirs of
the Court of George II. by, 387;
his Memoirs of the Court of the
Regency, 396

on

Buckle, T. A., his criticism of
Geoffrey of Monmouth, 239
Burke, Edmund, his political prin-
ciples, 181; his views on the
Middlesex election, and
American taxation, 183; his
opinions compared with those
of Bacon, 184; Correspondence
of, 386; Speeches of, ib.; politi-
cal pamphlets of, ib.; Life of, by
Macknight, 392; study of, by
Mr. John Morley, 392; his Re-
flections on the French Revo-
lution, 397

Burleigh Papers, the, 316
Burnet, bishop, his History of the
Reformation, 320; his Lives of
the Dukes of Hamilton, 348;
Own Tims of, 358

Burton, Dr., his Reign of Queen
Anne, 380; his History of Scot-
land, 355
Burton-upon-Trent, Annals of the

monastery of, 274
Burton, H., his Protestation Pro-
tested, 342

Burton, T., Diary of, 362
Bury, Richard of, his Philobiblon,
295

CAT

C

ÆDMON, his poetry, 28
Cabala, the, 315
Cabinet Government, establishment
of, 167

Calais, loss of, 112
Calamy, Edmund, his abridgement
of Baxter's Autobiography, 365 ;
his Lives of the ejected Ministers,
365

Calderwood, David, his History of
the Kirk of Scotland, 313
Calendars of State Papers, 226
Calvin, John, his dogmatic system,
113

Camden Society, foundation and
object of, 222

Camden, William, his Annals of
James I., 332; Britannia of,
242; his Anglica, etc., ib.
Camden, John, his Life of Elizabeth,
311
Campbell, lord, his Lives of the
Lord Chancellors, 229; of the
Chief Justices, ib.
Canada, the conquest of, 178
Candidus, Hugo, his History of the

Monastery at Peterborough, 264
Canning, George, foreign policy of,
196

Capgrave, John, his Chronicle of
England, 288; his Book of the
Noble Henries, ib.

Carey, Sir Robert, Memoirs of, 349
Carew Letters, the, 319, 333
Carew, Sir Peter, his Life by
Hooker, 311

Carleton, Sir Dudley, correspond-
ence of, 346

Carlyle, Thomas, his Letters and
Speeches of Cromwell, 353
Carstairs, William, his edition of
State Papers, 372; Life of, by
Story, 381

Carte, Thomas, Life of Ormonde by,

352

Castlereagh, Viscount, see London-
derry.

Catholics, the English, Elizabeth's
distrust of, 116; their persecu-
tion, 119; their treatment by
James I., 131; feeling against,
in the reign of Charles II., 158

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229

Chandler's Debates, 227
'Chaplain, the,' his account of
Henry V., 289-90

Charles I., engages in war with

Spain and France, 134; his
breach with the House of Com-
mons, 136; nature of the oppo.
sition to, 137; his arbitrary
government, 139; introduces a
new Prayer-book into Scotland,
141; his quarrel with the Long
Parliament, 143; character of
his supporters in the Civil War,
144; execution of, 149; corre-
spondence of, with Henrietta
Maria, 344

Charles II., restoration of, 154;
growing distrust of, 158
Charter, the Great, its grant by
John, 66

Chatham, the Earl of, becomes
Prime Minister, 180; his views
on the Middlesex election and on
American taxation, 183; death
of, 187

Chetham Society, foundation and
object of, 223

Chivalry, character of, in the reign
of Edward III, 90
Christie, Mr. W D., his Life of
Ashley Cooper 369

Chronicle, the inglo-Saxon, 237;

COB

editions of, 238; texts of, 245;
periods at which they respectively
terminate, 259; the Peterborough
version of, 264
Chroniques de London, 278
Church, dean, his Beginning of the
Middle Ages, 257; his Life of
Anselm, 268

Church and State, their relations in
the Middle Ages, 49
Church of England, its separation
from Rome, 106; its character
in the reign of Elizabeth, 113;
its development under Elizabeth,
121; its character in the
eighteenth century, 173; the in-
fluence of Wesley on, 177
Church, the Christian, its character
in the Roman empire, II; its
relations with the empire, 12; its
organisation, ib.; its relations
with the Teutonic conquerors of
the empire, 13

Church, the English, its origin, 22;
its monasticism, 23; its peni-
tential system, 24; its relation to
the State, 27; its effect on the
growth of national unity, 26;
organised by William I. and
Lanfranc, 50

Churton, Ralph, his Life of Nowell,
328
Cirencester, Richard of, not the
author of the de Situ Britanniae,
241

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COL

Colchester, lord, Diary and Corre-
spondence of, 397

Collier, Jeremy, his Ecclesiastical
History, 319

Collingwood, lord, Life of, by
Clarke and McArthur, 400
Commendation of freemen, 34
Commons, House of, its constitu-
tion, 88; growing strength of,
90; its position in Elizabeth's
reign, 126; its position at the
death of Elizabeth, 128; its in-
creased importance after Eliza-
beth's death, 129; its treatment
of Catholics and Puritans, 131;
its ecclesiastical policy in the
reign of Charles I., 135; su-
premacy of, 163; first results of
its supremacy, 166; its relation
to the nation, 168; its relation to
the constituencies after the death
of Anne, 171; expulsion of
Wilkes from, 183; gives a ma-
jority to any ministry in power,
185; its constitution in 1783,
189; Journals of, 228
Commonwealth, the, its meaning as
a political term, 110; Elizabethan
conception of, 116
Compurgators, oath of, 21
Confirmatio Cartarum, 80
Cooper, C. H., and Thompson,
Athenae Cantabrigienses of, 330
Cooper, Ashley, Life of, by Christie,
369

Coote, Mr., his Romans of Britain,

244

Cornwallis, lord,

Correspondence

of, 387

Courtenay, Hon. T. P., see Temple
Coventry, Walter de, Memoriale of,
273

Coxe, archdeacon, his edition of
the Shrewsbury Correspondence,
371; his Lives of Marlborough,
Walpole, and Pelham, 379
Craik (and Macfarlane), History of
England by, 394

Cranmer, Archbishop, his religious
position, III
Cromwell, Oliver, his services, 147;
his Protectorate, 150; difficulties

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Debates, parliamentary, early col-
lections of, 227

Debates (Commons) of 1610, 1620,
and 1621, 335; do. 1625, 336
Debates (Lords) of 1621, 1624,
1626, 335

Debrett's Debates, 227
Declaration of indulgence, the,
issued by James II., 160
De Quincey, criticism on Bentley
by, 382

Devereux, Mr., his Lives of the
Devereux, 329

Devil, the, legends of, 25
Devizes, Richard of, his Chronicle,
264

D'Ewes, Sir Simonds, his Journals
of the Elizabethan Parliaments,
227, 315; Autobiography of, 348
Dialogus de Scaccario, the, 268
Diceto, Ralph of, his Chronicles,

250; his Imagines Historiarum,
263; important for reign of Henry
II., ib.

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Edward IV., causes of the strength
of his government, 99; Historie
of the Arrivall of, 295
Edward V., Docket Book of, 297
Edward VI., his reign, 111
Edward VI., Literary Remains of,
310

Egbert, unites the English king-
doms, 28

Eighteenth century, state of society
in the first half of, 173
Eldon, lord, Life of, by Horace
Twiss, 398

Eliot, Sir John, his leadership of
the Commons, 135
Elizabeth, difficulties at the begin-
ning of her reign, 113; her re-
ligious compromise, 114; charac-
ter of the church of her reign,
115; her treatment of religious
parties, 116; her rivalry with
Mary Queen of Scots, 117; her
conduct towards the Catholics,
119; her treatment of the Puri-
tans, 121; literature of her reign,
123; development of the English
character in her reign, 124; her
sympathy with the nation, 125

ELL

Ellis, Sir Henry, his Historical
Letters, 219; his criticism on
Polydore Vergil, 298-9
Elmham, Thomas, his Life of Henry
V., 289

Emmae Encomium, the, 247
Empire, the Roman, see Rome.
England, early institutions of, 17;
introduction of Christianity into,
22; union of the kingdoms of,
under Egbert, 28; tendency to
break up in Edgar's reign, 37;
Norman organisation of, 43;
effect of the loss of Normandy on,
64; its connection with Flanders,
86; influence of the French Re-
volution on, 193; its relations with
France, 195; foreign policy of,
196; its struggle with Napoleon,
196

English, the, settlement of, in
Britain, 16; their institutions,
17; effect of war on the institu-
tions of, 18; growth of kingship
amongst, 19; their relation to the
Norman kings, 45
English Historical Society, foun-
dation of, 222

Eorls, their position in the English
tribe, 17; superseded by ʼn hegns,
32

Erskine, lord, his pamphlet on the
War, 397; Speeches of, 399
Ethelwerd, Chronicle of, 246
Ethelred of Rievaulx, his Life of
Edward the Confessor, 252
Ethelred the Unready, his weak-

ness, 37

Evelyn, John, Diary of, 361
Evesham, Battle of, 74
Exclusion Bill, the, 159

F

ABYAN, Robert, Chronicle of,
297
Fairfax Correspondence, the, 350
Faricius, see Aldhelm.
Feudality, origin of, 32; its estab.
lishment in England, 43
Fiddes, Richard, his Life of Wolsey,

323

FRE

Fielding, evidence of his works,

173

Fisher, bishop, Life of, by Lewis,

323

Fitz-Neal, Richard, probably the
author of work ascribed to Bene-
dict of Peterborough, 262
Fitzmaurice, lord Edmund, his
Life of Lord Shelburne, 392
Flanders, connection of England
with, 85

Fletcher of Saltoun, Discourses of,
375

Forster, John, his works relating to
the Commonwealth, 354
Forster, Mr. W. E., his pamphlet
on Macaulay, 367

Foss, Mr., his Lives of the Judges.

228

Fox, Charles James, his quarrel
with Shelburne, 188; History of
Reign of James II. by, 366;
Early History of, by Trevelyan,
392; Memorials of, by Earl Rus-
sell, ib.; Life and Times of, by
same, ib.

Foxe, John, his Actes and Monu-
mentes, 309

France under Philip II., 63; its
relations with Edward I., 78;
antagonism of the Restoration
Parliaments to, 157; European
wars of, 194

Francis of Assisi, character of his
work, 72

Frankfort, the exiles at, 114
Frankfort, Troubles at, see Brief
Discourse, 313

Fray Francisco, his treatise on the
Spanish marriage, 340
Frederick II., his struggle with the
Popes, 71

Freeman, Mr. E. A., his Compara-
tive Politics, 209; on the Anglo-
Saxon Chronicle, 237, 238; on
Henry of Huntingdon, 250; on the
Lives of Edward the Confessor,
253; his History of the Norman
Conquest, 256, 268; his account
of the Angevin reigns, 282; on
the wars of Edward III. and
Henry V., 300

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