A table of the principal matters in this book

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History of Parliament Trust

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Rushworth, John

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1721

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'A table of the principal matters in this book', Historical Collections of Private Passages of State: Volume 4: 1640-42 (1721). URL: http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=76094 Date accessed: 23 November 2014.


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An Alphabetical Table of the Principal Matters in this Book.A.B.C.D.E.F.G.H.J.K.L.M.N.O.P.Q.R.S.T.V.W.Y.

An Alphabetical Table of the Principal Matters in this Book.

A.

Alderman Abel: vid. Projectors. A Report by Mr. Glyn against him, pag. 62.
-, Sent for as a Delinquent, p. ibid.
-, Refus'd Bail, p. 145. vid. p. 278

An Act for Triennial Parliaments, 189.
-, An Act for the Attainder of Thomas Earl of Strafford, 262, 263.
-, An Act to prevent Inconveniences which may happen by the untimely Adjourning, Proroguing, or Dissolving the Parliament, 264

Algiers Petitions on behalf of the Prisoners and Captives there, 92 vid. 276

Ambassadors not to shelter Priests and Jesuits that are Natives, 347, 348, 350

The Spanish Ambassador desires 12000 disbanded Men, 360. vid. 381.
-, Sir Benjamin Rudyard's Speech against it, ibid.

The French Ambassador complains of an Uproar about his House, 385

The Lord Andover's Speech against the Star-Chamber, 204.
-, Another Speech of his about the Treaty with the Scots, 205

The Apprentices Petition, 462

A Committee appointed to consider of the state of the Army, and what Popish Officers are therein, 54.
-, The Lord General desired to remove Popish Commanders, and other Officers, 67, 73.
-, Popish Commanders in Garisons to be removed, ibid.
-, Reformado's in the Army, an unnecessary Charge, 68.
-, Army and Garisons, 97, 143, 145, 149, 150. vid. 222.
-, A Letter from the Speaker to Sir Jacob Ashly, to keep a good Correspondence betwixt the Parliament and the Army, 252.
-, Garisons of Berwick and Carlisle, 280.
-, A Design to disturb the Disbanding of the Army, 290, 291.
-, The Earl of Holland to go down to Disband the Army, 291. vid. 357.
-, The King consents to Disband the Horse, pag. 361. Votes for raising an Army, p. 755

Arms and Armour:
-, Arms sent from the Tower, 480.
-, A Ship with Arms, 483.
-, An Order to make stay of Arms going to York, 722.
-, Discovery of Ammunition raised beyond-Sea for the King, 745.
-, Order of Parliament to stay all Arms and Ammunition going to the North, 446

For the Commission of Array; the Legality of it controverted, and other Passages relating to the putting it in execution, vid. chap. 7. p. 655, &c.

The Commission of Array for Leicester-shire, June 11th, 1642, p. 655.
-, The Copy of the King's Letter, sent with it, 657.
-, Votes of the two Houses against the Commission of Array, 658.
-, The King's Proclamation to inform his Subjects of the Lawfulness of the Commission of Array, 659, &c.
-, A Declaration of both Houses of Parliament concerning it, July 1st, 1642, p. 661, 662, &c.
-, Bickerings in Leicester-shire, between the Commissioners of Array and the Lord Stamford, in June 1642, p. 669.
-, The King's Proclamation concerning the Militia and Array, 670, 671.
-, The Marquis of Hertford's Commission of Array, 672, 673.
-, Instructions for executing the Commission of Array, 674, 675.
-, Counties for the Parliament, in the bus'ness of Array, 680.
-, The King's Instructions sent with the Commissioners of Array, Aug. 29th, 1642, p. 681.
-, Proceedings between the Commissioners of Array and the Militia in Oxford-shire, 684.
-, A Declaration of both Houses, touching Ministers in Cheshire, for not obeying the Commission of Array, 687.
-, The Parliament's Declaration, To fight with those that put in execution the Commission of Array, 765.
-, The King's Answer, 766.
-, The King's Proclamation, That no Papists, &c. shall serve in the Army, pag. 772

Asperton in Devon-shire ought to send Burgesses to Parliament, 61

B.

Mr. Bagshaw's Speech, Nov. 7th, 1640,
-, concerning Grievances, p. 26, 27.
-, His Speech concerning Episcopacy, and the London Petition, 186

Mrs. Bastwick's Petition on the behalf of her Husband, 20.
-, His own Petition, 79, 80.
-, An Order concerning him, 119.
-, Votes touching Dr. Bastwick, 193. vid. 203.
-, Dr. Bastwick restored, 283

Bishop of Bath and Wells, 98

Trial by Battle:
-, A Bill ordered to be brought in, for taking it away, 356

Justice Berkely Impeached, and taken off the Bench, 189. b.
-, Articles of Impeachment against him, 318, 319, &c.

Bishops:
-, The London Petition against Bishops, and 28 Grievances occasioned by them, 93.
-, Bishops excused from attending the Lords House on Christmas-day, 133.
-, The Kentish Petition against Bishops, 135, &c.
-, Speeches in the House of Commons concerning the London Petition and Bishops, 170, 171, 172, &c. to 188.
-, A Bill to take away their Votes in Parliament, 276.
-, A Bill to take away Bishops, Deans, &c. 278, 279.
-, A Conference concerning the Bishops Votes in Parliament, 280.
-, Reasons why Bishops ought not to have Votes in Parliament, 281.
-, The Lords Vote that the Bishops shall continue their Votes in Parliament, 282.
-, The Preamble to the Bill against Episcopacy, 283.
-, Sir Edward Deering's Speech about abolishing Episcopacy, 293.
-, Bishops Lands to be put into Feoffees hands, 348.
-, Thirteen Bishops Impeached in Parliament, for acting in the Convocation in 1640, after that was dissolved, 359.
-, Sir Edward Deering's Speech about Bishops, 393.
-, Mr. Pym's Speech at a Conference with the Lords, touching the thirteen Bishops accused, 395.
-, Mr. Solicitor St. John's Speech about the Bishops Votes, 395, 396.
-, The Bishops Petition and Protestation, on occasion of Tumults, 466.
-, The Lords communicate it to the Commons, 467.
-, The Commons resolve to accuse the Bishops of High-Treason, ibid.
-, The Bishops brought to the Bar, 468.
-, Committed to the Tower, ibid.
-, Councel assigned them, 469.
-, Their Plea, 497.
-, Petitions from divers Counties, concerning Popish Lords and Bishops, 553.
-, Bill against the Bishops Votes, 553. b.

Sir Richard Bolton Lord Chancellor of Ireland Impeached in Parliament there, 213, 214, &c.
-, Articles against him and others, 219, &c.

Sir John Borlace made Deputy of Ireland, 222

Dr. Bray sent for to the Bar of the House of Lords, for Licensing Doctor Pocklington's Book, pag. 207

The Earl of Bristol's Speech in Parliament, for an Accommodation, May 20th, 1642. 714

Mr. Browning (a Parson in Essex) his Words against the Parliament, 552, 553

Petitions from Buckingham-shire, 478

Mrs. Burton's Petition on behalf of her Husband, 20.
-, Mr Burton petitions the House, 67.
-, His Petition at large, 78.
-, His Case reported, and Votes of the House thereupon, 207. vid. 213

C.

Canons:
-, Sir Edward Deering's Speech about the Canons, p. 100.
-, Sir Nathanael Fiennes his Speech about the Canons, 105, &c.
-, Sir Benjamin Rudyard's Speech about the Canons, 111.
-, Votes concerning them, 112. vid. 235

Arthur Capel (afterwards Lord Capel) presents a Petition of the County of Hertford, of the Oppressions of the People during the long Intermissions of Parliaments, 21

Ceremonies:
-, Sir Edward Deering's Speech about removing Rails from the Communion-Tables, and bowing at the Name of Jesus, 392

Dr. Chaffin brought to the Bar, for Words against the Parliament, 202

Mr. Chambers's Petition referred to a Committee, 72

Church-Government:
-, Uniformity of Church-Government betwixt the two Kingdoms, 275.
-, A Bill brought into the House of Commons, for the taking away Arch-Bishops, Bishops, Deans, Arch-Deacons, &c. 278, 279.
-, vid. Bishops. A Declaration of both Houses touching Church-Government, 560

Clergy:
-, The Lord-Keeper desired to leave the Clergy out of the Commission of the Peace, 169, 202, 203.
-, Inconveniences in the Clergy, reported, 206.
-, Votes against the Secular Employments of the Clergy, 206, 207.
-, Clergy to have no Secular Employments, 212. vid. 276

Coat and Conduct-Money, 99

Sir Edward Coke's Books and Papers to be enquired after. A Committee appointed for that Purpose, 84. vid. 144

Committees appointed in the beginning of the Parliament in 1640, 19, 20

The House subdivided into above forty Committees, to hear and examine Grievances, 28, 29

A Grant Committee to raise Money, 45

No Committees to fit, till certain Matters were dispatched, 134

A Letter from the Parliament's Committee at York, complaining of their being Affronted, 620

A Committee for putting Votes and Orders in execution, 736

Book of Common-Prayer, 385.
-, Proclamation concerning it, 456

A large Conference with the Lords, upon sundry Particulars, occasioned by the King's intended Journey into the North, pag. 298, 299, &c.

An extravagant Conventicle referr'd to the Consideration of the Lords, 143, 144, 145

Convocation. Committee to procure Convocation Warrants, 90, 91.
-, Votes concerning the Convocation and Synod, 112: vid. 212. vid. 235
-, Fines intended upon the Members of Convocation, 235.
-, Impeachment of thirteen Bishops for acting in Convocation after it was dissolved, 359

Dr. Cosens sent for as a Delinquent, 53.
-, Mr. Norton's Examination against him, 58.
-, Bail'd, 145: vid. 152, 203.
-, Articles of Impeachment against him, and Mr. Rouse's Speech at the reading of them, 208, 209, &c.

Coventry. The King denied Entrance for his Army into Coventry, 783

Mr. Justice Crawley Impeached. The Articles against him, 329, &c.
-, Mr. Waller's Speech upon the delivery of them, ibid. &c.

Randal Crew (sometime Lord Chief Justice of the King's Bench,) Mr. Hollis's Speech in behalf of him, 345

Sir John Culpepper's Speech concerning Grievances, 33

D.

Mr. Davenant taken, and committed, 275

Davenport Lord Chief Justice of the Exchequer Impeached in Parliament: Articles against him, 333, 334, &c.

Dean and Chapter of Durham, their Tenants Petition against them, 120

Deans and Chapters, vid. 269, 270, to be abolish'd, 285.
-, Mr. Thomas's Speech about Deans, &c. June 15th, ibid.
-, Mr. Pury's Speech against Deans and Chapters, 88, &c.

Declaration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament, concerning the Distractions and Grievances of the Kingdom, 756, 757.
-, A Declaration, That such as obey the Parliament, shall not be arrested by any Warrant from the King, 758.
-, The Parliament's Declaration to justifie their Resolution to take up Arms, 761.
-, The Parliament's Declaration to fight with those who put in execution the Commission of Array, 765.
-, The King's Answer, 766.
-, Declaration and Resolution of the Lords and Commons, touching the King's Proclamation for suppressing the Rebellion, under the Command of the Earl of Essex, 771.
-, Declaration of the Lords and Commons, requiring the Subjects not to assist the King in this War, 778.
-, A Declaration of Parliament, concerning the King's setting up his Standard, 787. Vid. Tit. Array.

Sir Edward Deering's Speech concerning Religion, 39.
-, Sir Edward Deering's second Speech concerning Religion, 55.
-, Sir Edward Deering's Speech about the Canons, pag. 100.
-, Sir Edward Deering's Speech about Church-Government, 293, &c.
-, His Speech about the Order of the 8th of September, for removing Rails from the Communion-Tables, &c. 392.
-, His Speech about Bishops, 393.
-, His Speech for a National Synod, 394.
-, His Speech against the Remonstrance, 425

Sir Simon D'Ewes's Speech concerning the Assessing of Peers in the Poll-Bill, 304, 305.
-, His Speech in the Palatinate Cause, 311

The Lord Digby's Speech concerning Grievances, 30, 31, 32.
-, His Speech about a Triennial Parliament, 146, 147, &c.
-, His Speech about the London Petition, and Bishops, 170, 171, &c.
-, His Speech in the House of Commons, upon the Bill of Attainder of the Earl of Strafford, 225.
-, Votes in the House concerning it, 348.
-, Ordered to be Burnt, &c.
-, ibid. Lord Digby said to be in Arms at Kingston, 495.
-, Vice-Admiral Pennington examin'd about transporting him, 502, 503.
-, Lord Digby's Letters intercepted, 554. b.
-, Lord Digby to be charged with Treason, 555. b.

A Letter from Sir Kenelm Digby and Mr. Mountague, to encourage the Papists to contribute towards the War against the Scots, 160, 161

Dover-Castle surprized for the Parliament, 783

E.

Emanuel-College, 119

Essex surrenders his Commission of Captain-General, 434.
-, The Earl of Essex being sent for by the King, excuseth his going, and so does the Earl of Holland, 497

A Committee appointed to examine illegal Proceedings in the Exchequer, 63

Episcopacy: vid.
-, Bishops.

F.

The Lord Falkland's Speech about Episcopacy, 184, 185, &c.

A Fast desir'd, 29.
-, Motives for a Fast, April 28th, 1641. 238.
-, The King's Proclamation for a General Fast on Jan. 8th, 16 41/42, 494

Sir Nathanael Fiennes his Speech about the Canons, 105, &c.
-, His Speech about the London Petition and Bishops, in Answer to the Lord Digby's Speech upon the same Subject, 174, 175, &c.

Finch (Lord Keeper of the Great Seal) his Speech at the Opening of the Session of Parliament, Nov. 3d, 1640. 12, 13, 14, &c.
-, His Speech in the House of Commons, 124, 125, &c.
-, Mr. Rigby's Speech in Answer to him, 128, 129.
-, The Lord Keeper Finch voted a Traytor pag. 129.
-, He flies, ibid.
-, Articles of Impeachment against him, 136, 137, &c.
-, The Lord Falkland's Speech after the reading of them, 139, &c.
-, The Lord Keeper to be summon'd by Proclamation to appear before the Lords in Parliament, 189. b.

The Five Members.
-, The Attorney General accuses the Lord Kimbolton and the five Members in the House of Lords, 473.
-, the Articles against them, 473, 474.
-, The Members Doors and Trunks sealed up, 474.
-, The Commons Order If any come to seize their Persons, that they do stand upon their Guard, 474.
-, Conference with the Lords, 475.
-, The Serjeant demands the five Members, ibid.
-, The Commons Message to the King about them, ibid.
-, The five Members enjoyned to appear in the House, ibid.
-, The Commons Answer to the Serjeant at Arms, 476.
-, The King's Answer to the Message about them, ibid.
-, A Conference about the Articles against them, ibid.
-, The five Members appear in the House, 477.
-, The King in Person demands them, ibid.
-, His Speech in the House of Commons, 477, 478.
-, An Order of the Commons, that the King's coming to the House, Jan. 4. 16 41/42, was a Breach of Privilege, 479.
-, The King goes into London, ibid. His Speech to the Citizens concerning the five Members, ibid.
-, A Proclamation against the five Members, 482.
-, Resolution of a Committee of the Commons concerning the five Members, 483, &c.
-, The King's Message, that he waves his Proceedings against the five Members, 484.
-, A Declaration of the House of Commons, touching the Breach of their Privileges, Jan. 17. 16 41/42. 484, 485, &c.
-, The King's addition to his former Message touching the five Members, 488.
-, The Attorney-General examined in the House of Commons, touching the Articles against the five Members, 488, 489.
-, The Houses petition the King to be informed what Proof their is against the Lord Kimbolton and the five Members, in order to proceed against them speedily, 491.
-, The King's Answer, ibid.
-, Another Petition, ibid.
-, King's Answer, 492.
-, A third, ibid.
-, The King's Letter to the Lord Keeper, concerning Sir Edward Herbert's accusing the five Members, 493

William Flower, 278

Forest-Laws, 206

Mr. Foxley's Case, 142, 143

G.

Gardiner Recorder of London Impeached in Parliament, 780, 781, &c.

Garisons: vid. Army.

Goodman the Priest, 153, 155, 157, 158.
-, The Remonstrance of the Two Houses, deliver'd by the Lord Keeper, about Goodman, &c. 158, 159, &c.
-, The King's Answer to it, 165, 166.
-, Goodman's Petition to the King, to be given up to Death, pag. 166

St. Gregory's Church. The pulling of it down, referred to a Committee, 59

Grievances.
-, Petitions from Counties, &c. concerning them, and Speeches made in the House there-upon, 21, 22, 23, &c. 30, 31, 32, 33, &c.

Sir Harbottle Grimston's Speech concerning Grievances, 34, 35, 36.
-, His Speech upon a Debate concerning Arch-Bishop Laud, 122, &c.
-, A smart Repartee betwixt him and Mr. Selden, about Church-Government, 165.
-, Sir Harbottle Grimston's speech concerning the London Petition, and Episcopacy. 187

Guards.
-, The King dissolves the Parliament's Guards, 434, 435.
-, They petition to continue them, 435.
-, The King's Answer, ibid.
-, Reasons for a Guard, ibid. A Guard set upon the Parliament, without their Consent, 456.
-, The House resolved to discharge it, ibid.
-, The House address for a Guard, Decemb. 31st. 1641. 471
-, The King's Answer, ibid.
-, The King consents to a Guard for the Parliament, under the Earl of Linsey, 495.
-, Commons order a Guard under Major-General Skippon, ibid. An Ordinance for the Safeguard of the Parliament, 556.
-, The Parliament's Petition to the King to disband his Guard, May 23d, 1642. 719.
-, The King's Answer, 720.
-, Order of both Houses against the King's Guard, 721

Gurney Lord-Mayor of London Committed, 686.
-, Impeached in Parliament, 779, 780.
-, Sentenc'd, 782

H.

Mr. Halford of Leicestershire questioned for speaking scandalous Words of Sir Arthur Haslerig Knight of the Shire for that County, 38, 72, 90, 91

Mr. Harrison a Member of the House, offers to advance 50000l. upon the Security of some Members, who had offered the Securities for 100000l. 51, 60, 62, 121
-, Sir Edw. Herbert Attorney-General Impeached in Parliament, 489.
-, His Answer to the Impeachment, 490.
-, His Sentence, 493

Mr. Heywood, employed by the House of Commons to present a List of Recusants Names, is suddenly stabb'd, 57.
-, His Case reported, 63: vid. 157, & 358

High-Commission Court, 154

Peter Smart's Petition against Dr. Cosens and the High-Commission Court at York, 41, 42.
-, Petitions against Sentences in the High-Commission Court at York, 81

Mr. Edward Hyde's Speech concerning the President and Council of the North, and the Court held at York, 230, 231, &c.
-, His Speech at the Impeachment of three Barons of the Exchequer, 230 231, &c.

Mr. Jarvis Hollis his Speech about the Scots Demands, p. 168.
-, He is suspended the House during the Session, 169.
-, His Speech in behalf of Crew Chief Justice, 345.
-, His Speech about the printed Votes concerning the Protestation, 358

Mr. Denzel Hollis bis Speech to the Lords, at the delivery of the Protestation, May 4th, 1641. 242.
-, His Speech to the Lords in the Palatinate Cause, 316, 317.
-, His Speech made at the Impeachment of the nine Lords, 739

Sir John Holland's Speech concerning Grievances, 27, 28.
-, Declares himself free from Popery, 58

Honour.
-, Not alienable, 165

Hull and Hotham.
-, Sir John Hotham to be Governour of Hull, 496.
-, His denying the King entrance into Hull, 565, &c.
-, A Petition of the Lords and Commons to remove the Magazine at Hull to the Tower of London, 565.
-, The King's Answer, 566.
-, A Petition of the Gentry and Commons of York, against the removal of the Arms and Ammunition at Hull, 566, 567.
-, The King's Message to the Parliament, April 24th, concerning Sir John Hotham's denying him Entrance, 567, 568.
-, The King's Letter to the Mayor of Hull, 568.
-, The King's second Message to the Parliament concerning Hull, 569.
-, Declaration of the Houses concerning stopping the Passages to Hull, April 26th, 1642. 570.
-, The Houses Declaration concerning Hull and Hotham, 570, 571.
-, Votes concerning Sir John Hotham, 571.
-, Order of Assistance to the Committee at Hull, 571.
-, The King's Answer to the Declaration and Vote concerning Hotham and Hull, 571, 572.
-, The King's Letter to the Sheriff of Yorkshire, touching Hotham, 574.
-, The Houses Answer to the King's Message concerning Hull and Hotham, 575.
-, The King's Reply, 576.
-, Proclamation forbidding Relief of Hull, 576.
-, A Remonstrance of the two Houses, touching Hull and Hotham, 577.
-, The King's Answer, 588, &c.
-, A Design against Hull, carried on by Mr. Beckwith, 599, 600, &c.
-, The King's Message, July 11th, 1642, touching his advance to besiege Hull, 601.
-, A Proclamation declaring the King's Reasons for Besieging it, 601.
-, The Parliament's Petition to the King at Beverley, July 15th, 1642. 603, &c.
-, The King's Answer, 605.
-, The Lords and Commons Replication, 609.
-, Hull Beleaguered, 610.
-, Parliament's Declaration for the Preservation of Hull, July 12th, 1642, 611

Hunniton in Devonshire ought to send Burgesses to Parliament, 61

J.

A Lexander Jennings his Petition, 20, 21

Mr. Jermyn and Peircy flie, 252.
-, A Warrant to transport Jermyn into France, 274

Order of the House, concerning the Pawning of the Crown Jewels, pag. 736

Impeachments in Parliament: vid.
-, Justice Berkley;
-, Bishops;
-, Sir Richard Bolton;
-, Dr. Cosens;
-, Mr. Justice Crawley;
-, Lord Keeper Finch;
-, Sir Edw. Herbert;
-, Laud Arch Bishop of Canterbury;
-, Earl of Strafford;
-, Lord Strange;
-, Peers;
-, Trevor;
-, Weston;
-, Davenport;
-, Wren.

Irish Grievances, 53.
-, Report of Complaints out of Ireland, 65.
-, Petitions from some Members of Parliament in Ireland, 67.
-, Impeachments in Parliament in Ireland, 213, 214, &c.
-, A Schedule of Irish Grievances, voted in the Lords House there, and to be transmitted to their Committee attending the King in England, 220, 221, &c.
-, The House of Commons made acquainted with the Irish Rebellion, 398.
-, The Examination of Owen Conally, the first Discoverer of the Popish Plot in Ireland, 399.
-, The Lords Justices Letter to the Lord-Lieutenant, Octob. 25th, 1641.
-, sent by Owen Conally, 399, 400, &c.
-, A Proclamation publish'd by the Lords Justices at Dublin, Oct. 23d, 1641. 403.
-, A Proclamation touching the Lords and Gentlemen of the English Pale, 404.
-, Resolves of the Houses concerning Ireland, 404, 405.
-, A standing Committee of both Houses touching Ireland, 405.
-, Resolves touching Ireland, 405, 406.
-, The Lord-Lieutenant appointed to raise Forces for Ireland, 406.
-, A Declaratory Order of both Houses to serve His Majesty in suppressing the Rebels of Ireland, 406, 407.
-, The King presses the Scots to assist against them, 407.
-, The Parliament of Scotland appoint a Committee to consider of this Rebellion of Ireland, ibid. Their Report, 407.
-, Private Intimation to the Lords Justices of an Irish Plot, 408.
-, Commissions granted to Ireland, 408, 409.
-, A second Dispatch from the Lords Justices to the King in Scotland, and to both Houses of Parliament in England, 410.
-, The Commons vote Money to be raised for Ireland, 411.
-, Securing the Castle of Dublin, ibid. The Rebels of Cavan, ibid. The Parliament in Ireland meet, 412.
-, Protestation by the Parliament there, against the Irish Insurrection, 413.
-, The Popish Irish in the County of Longford, their high Demands of the Lords Justices, 414.
-, The Names of the chief Rebels, 415.
-, The Oath of the Irish Rebels, ibid.
-, The English murder'd after Quarter given, 416.
-, Policies made use of by the Irish, 416.
-, The English stand upon Defence of their Houses, without joyning together in a Body, 416.
-, The Intermixture of the English amongst the Irish, a main cause of their sudden Destruction, [317.] The pretence of the Irish for their Rebellion, 417.
-, The Title and Preface of the Rebels Remonstrance, [317, 318.]
-, The Protestants Answer, [318.] The Substance of the Articles of the Rebels Remonstrance, with the Protestants Answer to them severally, [388, 389, &c.] the Irish Rebels pretended Commission, pag. [400.]
-, A Proclamation against the Calumny of the Rebels pretence of acting by the King's Commission, [401.]
-, The Reason and Design of their pretending such a Commission, [402.]
-, How they counterfeited the Seal, ibid.
-, His Majesty's own words, in Εἰκῶν Βασιλικὴ, concerning this Matter, [403, &c.]
-, An Abstract of some Depositions, shewing the Irish intended to alter the Government of Ireland into the bands of an Irish Governour, [404.]
-, A Breviate of som of the Cruelties and Murders committed in Ireland, 405, 406, &c.
-, The two Houses resolve never to consent to a Toleration of Popery in Ireland, 455.
-, Sir Benj. Rudyard's Speech against it, 456.
-, Obstructions of the Relief of Ireland, 466.
-, The King's Proclamation against the Irish Rebels, 472.
-, The Warrant far Printing forty of them, and not above, 473.
-, Arms and Relief ordered for Ireland, 494.
-, Ammunition for the Rebels in Ireland from Dunkirk, 496, 554, 555, 563.
-, The Scotish Commissioners Proposals, touching Forces for Ireland, Jan. 24th, 16 41/42. 501.
-, The King's Answer to them, 502.
-, His further Answer, ibid.
-, The Parliament's Order to restrain Popish Commanders from going into Ireland, and conveying Ammunition, &c. to the Rebels, 503.
-, Passes into Ireland, chap. 3. p. 503.
-, Petitions with respect to Ireland, 504, 505, 506, &c.
-, The King's Message about Passes granted to Papists to go into Ireland, 511.
-, The Commons Answer, 512.
-, The King's Reply, 512, 513, &c.
-, Declaration of both Houses of Parliament, sent to the King, concerning Passes into Ireland, 514.
-, The King's Reply to it, 515, 516.
-, Offer to raise Forces to reduce the Rebels in Ireland, 553. b.
-, Votes upon the Proposition for the Reducing of Ireland, 556, 557.
-, The King's Assent, 557.
-, Directions touching Subscriptions for Ireland, 557. b.
-, A Letter to all the Sheriffs to promote the Propositions for Ireland, 557, 558.
-, The King's Offer to go into Ireland in Person, &c. vid. 560, 561, 562, &c.
-, An Order touching the Offer of the County of Bucks, towards the Relief of Ireland, 563. b.
-, Th Names of the Members of the House of Commons who subscribed for the Reducing of Ireland, 563. b.
-, The King's Message about the Parliament's borrowing 100,000 l.
-, of the Money raised for Ireland, 775.
-, The Parliament's Answer, ibid.

Judges.
-, The Judges accused, 130.
-, They enter into Recognizance, ibid.
-, A Speech made by a Member, concerning them, 130, 131, &c. vid. 145.
-, vid. their Charges, under their several Names, Berkley, Crawley, Davenport, Weston.

K.

The Kentish Petition against Bishops, 135, &c.

The King's Speech at the Opening of the Parliament, Nov. 3d, 1640. pag. 11, 12.
-, The King's Speech to both Houses, Jan. 25th, 16 41/42, 154.
-, The King's Speech to the Lords, about the Match between the Lady Mary and the Prince of Orange, 189.
-, The King's Speech, upon possing the Bill for Triennial Parliaments, 189. b.
-, The King's Speech to both Houses, in the Banqueting-House, Apr. 28th, 1641. 238.
-, The King's Speech, May 1st, in favour of the Earl of Strafford, 239.
-, The King's Speech at the passing the Bill for Tonnage and Poundage, 297.
-, Concerning the King's intended Journey into Scotland, 298, 299, &c. 303.
-, The King's Speech at the passing the Bills for taking away the Star Chamber, High-Commission-Court, &c. 307, 308.
-, Reasons delivered by Mr. Hollis to move the King to stay his Journey into Scotland, 361.
-, The King's Answer, why he cannot stay his Journey, 375.
-, His further Answer, ibid.
-, The King passes some Bills, takes his Leave of the Parliament, and sets out for Scotland, Aug. 10th, 1641. 375.
-, The King's Speech to the Scotish Parliament at Edenburgh, Aug. 19th, 1641. 382.
-, The King's magnificent Reception into London, at his Return out of Scotland, 429, 430, 431, &c.
-, The King's Speech to the Parliament, the first time of his meeting them after his return from Scotland, 454, 455.
-, The King's Speech to both Houses, Decemb. 14th, 1641. 457.
-, The Parliament's Petition concerning it, 458.
-, The King demands the five Members in Person, 477, &c.
-, Goes into London, 479.
-, Makes a Speech at Guildhall, ibid. The King leaves London, Jan. 10th, 16 41/42. 484.
-, His Removes till be came to York, ibid. Waves his Proceedings against the five Members, ibid.
-, The Declaration of both Houses, presented to the King at Newmarket, March 29th, 1642, with Reasons for his Return to the Parliament, 528, &c.
-, The King's Answer, 533.
-, Votes thereupon, 534.
-, The King offers to go in Person into Ireland, 560.
-, The two Houses petition against it, 560, b. 561.
-, The King's Reply, 561.
-, Whilst the King was at York in 1642, and elsewhere in the Northern Parts, be received several Petitions from divers Counties; which, together with their several Answers, vid. chap. 6. 613, 614, &c. vid. ibid.
-, The King's Speeches to the Gentlemen and Freeholders of Yorkshire and other Counties, &c.
-, The King's Warrant to the Gentry, &c.
-, to appear on the 20th of May at York, 621.
-, His Letter to the Gentry of Yorkshire, 622.
-, The King summons the Ministers, Freeholders, &c. to Heworth-Moor, 624.
-, His Declaration to them there, 624, 625.
-, His Declaration, That be intends not to make War against the Parliament, 626.
-, His Speech to the Yorkshire Gentlemen, Aug. 4th, 1642. 645.
-, His Speech to the Freeholders of Lincoln, 652.
-, His Speech at Newark, 653

Knighthood-Money, 99

L.

Sir John Lamb, vid. pag. 278
-, Laud Arch-Bishop of Canterbury; Committee to prepare the Votes of the Commons, &c. for a Charge against him, 113.
-, The Charge of the Scotish Commissioners against him, 113, 114, &c.
-, Sir Harbottle Grimston's Speech, on a Debate concerning him, 122, 123.
-, Accused of High-Treason, 123.
-, None to visit him without Leave, ibid.
-, Articles against him agreed upon, and engross'd, 194.
-, Carry'd up to the Lords, 195.
-, Mr. Pym's Speech at the presenting them, 195, &c.
-, The Arch-Bishop sent to the Tower, 202

Dr. Layfield Vicar of Alhallows Barkin, London; A Petition against him, for Innovations in Religion, 58, 59.
-, Sent for as a Delinquent, tho' a Convocation-man, 59

The Earl of Leicester to be Lieutenant of Ireland, 279

Alexander Leighton's Petition, 20

Dr. Leighton's Case reported, and Votes upon it, 228, 229

William Lenthall Esq; chosen Speaker of the House of Commons, Nov. 3d, 1640. p. 16, 17.
-, His Speech to be excused, 17.
-, His Speech after the King's Approbation of him, 17, 18, &c.

John Lilburn's Petition, 20.
-, His Case reported, 250.
-, His Petition against the Judges, for not suffering him to proceed to a Trial by Battle, 356

London-Derry: Resolves concerning it, 379

The London Petition against Bishops, and the Grievances occasioned by them, 93.
-, Speeches in the House of Commons about the London Petition, and Bishops, 170, 171, &c. to 188.
-, The Londoners refuse to lend Money, 213.
-, Petition of divers Citizens of London to both Houses of Parliament, setting forth Grievances and Fears, 233, &c.
-, Twenty Thousand Hands to it, 234

Sir Gerard Lowther Impeached in Parliament in Ireland, 214, &c.
-, Articles against him and others, 219, &c.

Lunsford: The Citizens of London petition against him, 459.
-, The Commons Reasons, at a Conference, against him, ibid.
-, The Lords refuse to joyn in an Address for removing him, 460.
-, A second Conference about him, ibid.
-, The Commons Protestation, upon the Lords refusing to joyn with them to petition against Lunsford, 460, 461.
-, He is removed, 462.
-, He draws his Sword in Westminster-Hall, 464

M.

Malton restored to send Burgesses to Parliament, pag. 84

Earl-Marshal's Court, 56, 57, 192. b.

A Speech made before the Lords, in the Upper-House of Parliament in Ireland, March 4th, 1640, by Captain Audly Marvyn, at the Impeachment of the Lord Chancellor, the Bishop of Derry, the Lord Chief-Justice of the Common-Pleas, and Sir George Ratcliffe, pag. 214, 215, &c.s

Mr. Maynard chosen Chairman of the Committee of Elections, 19

Sir John Meldrum's Letter to the King from Hull, 627, 628, &c.

The King's Message touching a Treaty for Peace, 784
-, The Parliament's Answer, 785.
-, The King's Reply, 786.
-, The Parliament's Answer, ibid.

Militia: A Committee concerning Lord-Lieutenants, Deputy-Lieutenants, 99.
-, The Militia controverted, 516, being the 4th Chapter.
-, His Majesty's Message to both Houses, Jan. 20th, 16 41/42, p. 516.
-, The Commons Answer, by way of Petition, 517.
-, The King's Answer to that Petition, ibid.
-, A Petition delivered the 2d of February, for putting the Militia into such hands as should be recommended by both Houses, 518.
-, The King's Answer, 519.
-, The Form of an Ordinance for the Militia, presented to the King, desiring his Consent to the same, 519.
-, Names of Persons recommended to be intrusted with the Militia, 520.
-, The King respites his Answer to the Ordinance, 520, 521.
-, Petition of the Parliament, dissatisfied with the said Message, Febr. 22d, 16 41/42, p. 521.
-, The King's Answer about the Ordinance for settling the Militia, ibid. Petition of both Houses concerning the Militia, presented to the King at Theobalds, March 1st, 16 41/42, p. 523.
-, The King's Answer, 524.
-, Votes of the Commons, touching the Militia, and the King's last Answer, ibid.
-, Several Opinions ev'n in the House, about the Right of Disposing the Militia, 525.
-, Mr. Whitlock's Speech thereupon, ibid.
-, The Kingdom to be put into a posture of Defence, 526.
-, The Parliament's Ordinance for the Militia, 526, 527, &c.
-, Declaration of both Houses, presented to His Majesty at Newmarket, March 29th, 1642. p. 528.
-, The King's Answer, 535, &c.
-, The Parliament's Justification of their Declaration, 538.
-, The King's Reply from York, March 26th, 1642, p. 539.
-, A Question concerning the Militia, 542, 543.
-, The King's Message touching that Paper, Apr. 22d, 1642, p. 543.
-, The King's Message of Apr. 28th, of Reasons for denying to pass the Bill for settling the Militia, 544, 545.
-, The Parliament's Answer, 545.
-, The King's Reply to the Parliament's Declaration of the 5th of May, about the Militia, 547.
-, The King's Proclamation against the Militia's being raised by Parliament, 550.
-, A Declaration of the Lords and Commons concerning that Proclamation, 551.
-, A Petition against the Settlement of the Militia of London, taken, 555. b.
-, The King's Proclamation concerning the Militia, and the Commission of Array, 670, 671.
-, The Ordinance for the Militia put in execution in Essex, pag. 678.
-, Parliament's Declaration to all Sheriffs, Not to publish the King's Proclamation concerning the Militia, p. 679.
-, The first beginning to put the Militia in execution in Dorset-shire, p. 685

Ministers:
-, Every Minister, lawfully admitted, instituted and inducted, may preach in his own Parish-Church as often as he please, 194.
-, Scandalous Ministers, 212

Projectors and Monopolists:
-, A strict Order against them, 37.
-, Monopoly of Tobacco, 53.
-, Referrees of all Patents and Grants of Monopolies, and such as advised them, to be enquired after; and all Patents and Grants complained of, to be brought into the House 56. vid. 149, 150, 165.
-, Resolves against the Patent for Wines, 277, 278.
-, Resolves concerning the Soap bus'ness, 377

Montross, vid. p. 290, 291

Muster-masters Fee, 281.
-, Voted illegal, ibid.

N.

Navy:
-, An Order of the Lords and Commons concerning the Navy, pag. 558. b.
-, Neutralities, 686.
-, Forbidden by the Parliament, ibid.

The Case of New-College in Oxford reported, 151

North-Allerton restored to send Burgesses to Parliament, 84

Mr. Noy's Books and Papers, ibid.

O.

Oath of Canonical Obedience laid aside, pag. 276

The Prince of Orange married to the Lady Mary, 240

Organs:
-, Sir John Lamb brought upon his Knees, for levying Money for Organs, 203

Lambert Osbaldeston's Petition, complaining of a Sentence against him in the Star-Chamber, 81, 82

P.

Parliament:
-, The Opening of the Parliament, Nov. 3d, 1640, pag. 1

The Names of the Commons returned to serve in that Parliament, 1, 2, 3, 4, &c.
-, No Members to sit who have not received the Communion, 53

A Bill against the long Intermission of Parliaments, 145.
-, The Lord Digby's Speech about Triennial Parliaments, 146, 147, &c.
-, The Bill for Triennial Parliaments, and the King's Speech at the Passing of it, 189.
-, Thanks of both Houses to the King for it, and Publick Rejoycings, 192. b.
-, Thanks for Petitioning for a Parliament, 209

An Act to prevent the Inconveniences which may happen by the untimely Adjourning, Proroguing, and Dissolving this present Parliament, pag. 264

The Names of the Committee appointed to sit during the Recess, Sept. 9th, 1641, p. 387.
-, The Power granted to that Committee, ibid.
-, The House adjourn'd to Octob. 20th, p. 388.
-, The Committee of Lords during the Recess, and the Power given to them, ibid.

Upon the 20th of October 1641, being the first day of the Parliament's Meeting after the Recess, Mr. Pym reports what the Committee appointed to sit during the Recess, had done, 388, 389

The Parliament's Declaration against the Subjects attending the King at his Pleasure, 662

A Committee appointed to enquire of Papists, &c. p. 30.
-, Harwood's Examination concerning Recusants, 52.
-, Recusants Names in West-minster, 57.
-, Reports touching Recusants, 65.
-, Proclamation concerning Recusants, ibid.
-, vid. Army, vid. Windebank.
-, Letters of Grace, and Warrants in behalf of Papists, &c. 70, 71.
-, Recusants Names to be returned, 73.
-, Recusants to be Indicted and Prosecuted, 85.
-, Rumors of Popish Designs, 189.
-, Papists to be removed from Court, 209. Popish Recusants, 276, 277.
-, Proclamation against Popish Recusants, 558. b.

Peers:
-, Debates concerning their being Assessed in the Poll-Bill, 304, 305.
-, An ancient Record read in Parliament, concerning Sessing the Peers by the Commons, 306.
-, Nine Peers Impeached for deserting the Parliament, and not returning upon Summons, 737, 738.
-, Mr. Hollis's Speech delivered at the Lord's Bar, upon their Impeachment, 739.
-, Sentence against them, 742

Petitions of several Counties, concerning Grievances during the long Intermission of Parliaments, and particularly concerning Ship-Money, 21, 45, 61

Petition of the County of Leicester, against Mr. Richard Holford, for casting out Words in disgrace of Sir Arthur Haslerig, after he was declared to be chosen Knight of the Shire for that County, 38

A Petition for Calling a Parliament, 52

A Petition against a Member, for Privileging one not being his Menial Servant, 66, 68

The London Petition against Bishops, and eight and twenty Grievances occasioned by them, 93

The Ministers Petition and Remonstrance, 152

Petitions from both Universities, on the behalf of Deans and Chapters, and Episcopacy, 270, 271, &c.

A Petition against the Abuses of Parliament-Protections, 279

The Petition of both Houses, concerning the King's Speech, Decemb. 14th, 1641, 457

A Petition of the London Apprentices, pag. 462

A Petition of the Lords and Commons, concerning a Scandal cast upon some Members of Parliament, touching Words spoken at Kensington, p. 464, 465.
-, With the King's Answer; vid. p. 462, 463

A Petition from the Mayor, Aldermen, and Common-Council of London, Jan. 7th, 16 41/42.
-, With the King's Answer, 480, 481

Petitions from Buckingham-shire to the King, and to both Houses, 486, 487.
-, The King's Answer, 488

Petitions from several Counties to the King at York, and elsewhere in the North:
-, With their Answers, vid. chap. 6. p. 613, 614, &c.

The Parliament's Petition to the King, about the York-shire Free-bolders Petition, 630.
-, The King's Answer, 631

An Information against William Peirce (Son of the Bishop of Bath and Wells) for Words against the Parliament, 134

Mr. Henry Peircy and Jermyn flie, 252.
-, His Letter to the Earl of Northumberland, read in both Houses, 255.
-, Votes against him about the Plot, 258.
-, A Proclamation commanding him and others to surrender themselves within ten Days, 261, 262.
-, Votes concerning him and others concerned in the Plot, 356

Mr. Pierpoint's Speech at a Conference of both Houses, against Judge Berkely, 318, 319, &c.

Father Philipps (the Queen's Confessor) his Letter to Mr. Montague in France, 257.
-, Impeached in Parliament, 301.
-, The Articles against him, ibid.

Pluralists and Nonresidents, 206

Mr. Plyddell's Speech in favour of Episcopacy, 186, b.

Dr. Pocklington censured, 189; vid. 207

Poll:
-, George Warner Esq; High-Sheriff of Warwick-shire, sent for as a Delinquent, upon the Petition of the Free-holders of that County, for denying a Poll, 38.
-, Sentenced for it, 73, 90, 91

Poll-Bill, p. 304.
-, Sir Simon D'Ewes's Speech concerning the Assessing of Peers in the Poll-Bill, 304, 305.
-, Mr. Speaker's Speech at the passing of the Poll-Bill, 306, 307.
-, A Letter from Mr. Speaker, to the Sheriffs of the several Counties, for expediting the Poll-Money, 378.
-, An Order concerning the more speedy transporting it to York. 378

Pope, Angry with the Parliament, 558.
-, Their Resolution thereupon, ibid.

Portsmouth:
-, The Siege and Surrender of Portsmouth, 683

Presentment of the Grand-Jury at York, Aug. 1642. p. 646, 647.
-, The King's Answer to the Articles propounded by them, 648.
-, The Declaration and Protestation of the Gentry and Free-holders of York against it, ibid.
-, Mr. Speaker's Letter touching that Protestation, 649

A Bill for Pressing Mariners, pag. 261, 262.
-, For Pressing Soldiers, p. 553. b.

Vicar Preston a Delinquent, for Words against the the Parliament, 151, 152

The Prince Elector Palatine:
-, The King acquaints the Parliament with a Matter concerning him, 308.
-, A Manifesto to be made in favour of him, ibid.
-, The Manifesto, and the Debates and Resolutions that passed in Parliament thereupon, 308, 309, &c.
-, Speeches in Parliament thereon, 311, 312, to 317; vid. 346

The Nineteen Propositions, 722, 723.
-, The King's Answer to them, 725

The Parliament's Propositions for bringing in Money, Plate, &c. June 10th, 1642, p. 743.
-, The King's Message to the Lord-Mayor, &c.
-, thereupon, 746.
-, The Parliament's Declaration touching that Message, 747.
-, The King's An-Answer to that Declaration, 748, 749

A Proclamation commanding Henry Peircy and Others to surrender themselves within ten Days, 261, 262.
-, A Proclamation for Obedience to the Laws ordained for Religion, 456.
-, A Proclamation against Tumults, 466.
-, A Proclamation against the Irish Rebels, 472. Proclamation against the Militia's being raised by the Parliament, 550. Proclamation against Popish Recusants, 558.
-, A Proclamation touching Tonnage and Poundage, 559.
-, A Proclamation forbidding Relief of Hull, 576. Proclamation declaring the King's Reasons for Besieging Hull, 601, &c. Proclamation concerning the Militia and the Array, 670, 671.
-, A Declaration of the Parliament, against publishing Proclamations in the King's Name, 751.
-, The King's Proclamation for suppressing the Rebellion under the Command of Robert Earl of Essex, 769.
-, The Parliament's Declaration and Resolution concerning it, 771.
-, A Proclamation by the King, That no Popists, or Others, who refuse to take the Oaths, shall serve him in his Army, 772.
-, The King's Proclamation, requiring the Aid and Assistance of his Subjects beyond Trent, and twenty Miles Southward, to suppress the Rebels, 774

Property of the Subject; vid. Ship-Money, 89, 90

Protections:
-, A Petition against Abuses in them, 279. Protections annull'd, 282; vid. 396

Popish Priests:
-, Hussey and O-Conner, 41, 42. Priests Released by Mr. Secretary Windebank, 44.
-, A Justice of Peace accused for Releasing and Conniving at them, 54.
-, No Foreign Ambassador to shelter Priests and Jesuits that are Natives, 347, 348, 350

Discovery of a Plot against the Parliament, 240.
-, Sir John Wray's Speech upon that Occasion, ibid.
-, A Protestation thereupon voted, drawn up, and agreed to by the House of Commons, 241, &c.
-, A Report made to the House concerning the Plot, 253, &c.
-, The Ports stopt, and Portsmouth secured, 260.
-, A Letter from both Houses, inviting the Commanders in the Army to make a Discovery of the Plot, May 8th, 1641, pag. 261, 284

Persons Examined about the Plot, and Committed: Minutes of Examination taken concerning the Plot, 291, 292.
-, Votes concerning Mr. Peircy and others concerned in the Plot, 356

A second Design to perswade the Army to take part against the Parliament, 455

A Breach of Privilege complained of by the Lords, in searching in Pockets, and seizing the Persons of two Peers, by a Clerk of the Council, upon Warrants under the Hands of two Secretaries then Members of the House of Commons, 41.
-, Petition against a Member, for privileging one not being his Menial Servant, 68.
-, A Committee appointed to take into Consideration the Breach of Privileges of Parliament in 3 & 4 Car. I. p. 121.
-, Report made of a Breach of Privilege in 3 Car. p. 347.
-, The King's coming to the House in Jan. 16 41/42, a Breach of Privilege, 479. vid.
-, Tit. Five Members.

Projectors and Monopolists, 37.
-, Alderman Abel sent for to appear, and to bring with him his Patent concerning Projects upon Wines, 40.
-, Sitting Member a Projector, ibid. vid. p. 52, 56.
-, Project upon Pins. 57

The Prince:
-, A Message from the Parliament, against the Removal of the Prince, 556.
-, The King's Answer, ibid.

A Protestation taken by the House of Commons, on occasion of the Discovery of a Plot against the Parliament, 241, &c.
-, Communicated to the Lords, 242.
-, A Catalogue of the Members Names who took it, 244, &c.
-, The Lords Names who took it, 247.
-, Some Words in it explain'd, 273

A Bill for taking the Protestation, flung out by the Lords, 357.
-, The Commons Votes thereupon, ibid.
-, A Conference betwixt the Lords and Commons, concerning the Protestation, 358.
-, Mr. Hollis's Speech about the printed Votes concerning it, ibid.

John Brown's Petition on the behalf of his Master William Prynne Esq; 20.
-, Mr. Prynne petitions the House s, 67.
-, His Petition at large, 74.
-, Mr. Prynne's Case reported, and Resolves upon it, 228.

Mr. Pury's Speech against Deans and Chapters, 288, 289

Mr. Pym's Speech concerning Grievances, 20, 21, &c.
-, Carries up the Accusation against the Earl of Strafford, 43.
-, Carries up the Articles against him, 58.
-, Mr. Pym's Speech at the presenting the Articles against the Arch-Bishop of Canterbury, 195, &c.
-, Mr. Pym's Speech at a Conference touching the thirteen Bishops accused, 395.
-, Mr. Pym's Speech at a Conference concerning Ireland, 503, &c.
-, The King's Message, complaining of Words in Mr Pym's Speech, 511.
-, The Commons Answer, 512

Proxies:
-, No Proxies in Case of Blood, 212

Q.

The Queen's Letter, to encourage Contributions by Papists, pag. 160.
-, The Queen's Message to the House to excuse it, pag. 169.
-, She prepares to go to Portsmouth, 252.
-, Desired not to go, 260 Her intended Journey to the Spaw, 348.
-, Considerations offered to the King to stay her Journey, 349.
-, The Queen thanks both Houses of Parliament, 350.
-, The King gives Leave to the Queen to go into Holland, 553.
-, Aspersion cast upon the Queen, 554

Queen-Mother, 266, 267, 292.
-, She leaves England, 317.
-, Monies ordered to be pay'd to the Queen-Mother, 375

R.

Sir George Ratcliffe, pag. 44.
-, Committed to the Gate-house, 90.
-, Impeached in Parliament in Ireland, 213, 214, &c.
-, Articles against him and others. 219, &c.

Recusants:
-, vid. Papists.

Religion:
-, Sir Edward Deering's Speech concerning Religion, 39, 40.
-, His second Speech, 55, &c.
-, A Declaration of the Commons in Parliament, concerning Innovations in Religion, 386, 387.
-, The King's Proclamation, touching Religion and the Common-Prayer, 456

The Names of the Committee appointed to draw up a Remonstrance of the State of the Kingdom, 37; vid. 223.
-, Sir Edward Deering's Speech against the Remonstrance, 425.
-, The presenting of the Remonstrance to the King, Decemb. 1st, 1641, p. 436.
-, The Petition of the House, which accompanied it, 437.
-, The Remonstrance it self, 438, 439, &c.
-, His Majesty's Answer to the Petition that attended the Remonstrance, 452.
-, A Remonstrance of the two Houses, touching Hull and Hotham. 577, &c.
-, The King's Answer, 588, &c.
-, The Declaration or Remonstrance of the Lords and Commons in Parliament, May 19th, 1642, p. 691.
-, His Majesty's Answer thereunto, 704, &c.

The King gives Leave to Inspect his Revenue, 119

Mr. Rigby's Speech, in Answer to the Lord Keeper Finch's Speech to the House of Commons, 128

Sir Thomas Roe sent Ambassador into Germany, and yet continued a Member of the House of Commons, 235

Mr. Rouse's Speech at the presenting Articles of Impeachment against Dr. Cosens, 208, 209, &c.

Sir Benjamin Rudyard's Speech concerning Grievances, 24, &c.
-, His Speech about the Canons, 111.
-, His Speech about the Scots Demands, 167.
-, His Speech about the London-Petition and Bishops, 183.
-, His Speech concerning the Palatinate, 315.
-, Another at a Committee of the whole House, 315, 316.
-, His Speech against Soldiers going to the French or Spaniard, 381.
-, His Speech against a Toleration of Popery in Ireland, 456.
-, His Speech in the House of Commons, July 19th, 1642, concerning a War, 753

Rules to be observed in the House, 41, 42, 44, 60, 61, 83, 84, 92

S.

Sabbath-Day, pag. 277.
-, The House of Commons sit upon Sunday, p. 361, but not to be drawn into Precedent, p. 362

The Great-Seal carried away to York, 718

Mr. Selden, 165

Mr. Smart's Case, 152

Sir Henry Spiller (a Justice of Peace) accused for Releasing and Conniving at Popish Priests, 54

Mr. Wilson's Case reported, who was sequestred for not reading the Book of Sports, 66

Mr. Solicitor St. John's Speech about Bishops Votes in Parliament, 395, 396

Sheriffs: Order for lessening the Charge of Sheriffs, 359

Ship-Money: The Lord Falkland's Speech about it, 86, 87, 88. Ship-Money voted illegal, 88; vid. 134, 170.
-, Order of the Lords to vacate the Records about Ship-Money, 194, 195.
-, An Order for Sheriffs to repay the Ship-Money remaining in their hands, 360

Skippon: Votes concerning Major-General Skippon, 623.
-, The King's sending for him, against the Liberty of the Subject, 690

Orders to suppress Disorders in Soldiers, 779

James Lord Strange Impeached of High-Treason, 680.
-, An Order to Apprehend him, 681

The King's Speech to the House of Peers, Nov. 5th, 1640, concerning the Scots, 17.
-, Distaste taken by the House, at Sir William Widdrington's Speech, for his calling the Scots Invading Rebels, 38.
-, A Relation of the Proceedings in the Treaty with the Scots, 46, 47.
-, A friendly Assistance to be given the Scots, 152.
-, Outed Scots Ministers to have no Preferment in England or Ireland, 153.
-, Contributions by the Papists in England to maintain the War against them, 160, 161, 162, &c.
-, The Scots Demands taken into Consideration, 166.
-, Sir Benjamin Rudyard's Speech about the Scots Demands, 167, 168.
-, Mr. Hollis's Speech about the same, 168.
-, Three hundred thousand Pounds voted for our Brethren of Scotland, 169.
-, The Scots return Thanks for the Money, and for the Stile of Brethren given them, 170.
-, Thanksgiving for the Peace with the Scots, 189.
-, The Lord Andover's Speech about the Treaty with the Scots, 205.
-, A Report of Papers delivered by the Scots Commissioners, ibid.
-, Treaty with the Scots, 275. Scots Money, when to be pay'd, 292.
-, Scots declare to depart within 48 Hours after payment of their Money, 360.
-, The Earl of Bristol's Speech, upon the Conclusion of the Treaty with the Scots, 260.
-, Articles of the Treaty concerning a Peace with the Scots, 362.
-, The King's Commission to treat with the Scots, ibid. The Scots Commission to treat, 363.
-, Concerning an Act of Oblivion, 370, &c.
-, Propositions and Articles given in by the Scots Commissioners, after the Lord Lowdon's return from the Parliament of Scotland, pag. 373.
-, The English Lords Commissioners Answer, 374.
-, The Act of Pacification, 374, 375.
-, Persons named to go Commissioners into Scotland, 376.
-, The King refused to sign them a Commission, and why, ibid.
-, Instructions for the Committee appointed to go to the Parliament of Scotland, ibid.
-, An Ordinance of Parliament for a Day of Publick Thanksgiving for the Peace betwixt England and Scotland, 380, 381.
-, The Titles of Acts passed, and other Proceedings in the Parliament of Scotland, Nov. 19th, 1641, p. 383.
-, Conspiracy in Scotland, 390.
-, Conference with the Lords about some Affairs in Scotland, ibid.
-, Contents of a Letter to be sent to the Committee in Scotland, 391.
-, New Instructions to the Committe of both Houses attending His Majesty in Scotland, ibid.
-, A Plot in Scotland to seize Hamilton, his Brother Lanerick, and the Earl of Argyle, 421, 422.
-, A brief Account of that Design, out of Hamilton's Memoirs, 422.
-, Instructions to the Commissioners in Scotland, Nov. 10th, 1641, p. 422, 423.
-, The Petition and Active of the Commissioners of Scotland to the King, by way of Mediation, 498.
-, A Paper of the Scots Commissioners to the Parliament, offering their Mediation, 498, 499.
-, The King's Order thereupon, 499.
-, The King's Letter to the Chancellor of Scotland, complaining of it, 499, 500.
-, The Parliament thanks them for their Offer, 501

The Earl of Strafford accused of High-Treason, Nov. 11th, 1640, p. 42, 43.
-, Sequestred from the House, 43.
-, Further Power given to the Committee concerning him, 45.
-, No Member to visit him without License, 52.
-, Articles against him referred to a Committee, 53.
-, Agreed to by the House, and carry'd up to the Lords, 58; vid. 141, 142, 143.
-, The Earl of Strafford's Tryal begins, 212.
-, The Author's Reference touching it, ibid.
-, A Bill of Attainder against him. 224.
-, The Lord Digby's Speech in the House of Commons upon that Occasion, 225, &c.
-, Matters of Law concerning him to be argued by Councel, 229.
-, He designs an Escape, 238.
-, The King's Speech in favour of him, 239.
-, The Earl's Letter to the King, May 4th, 1641, giving his Consent to Suffer, 251: His Bill of Attainder passed in the House of Lords, 260.
-, The King calls a Privy-Council about his Affair, 262.
-, The Commission for giving the Royal Assent to his Bill of Attainder, passeth the Seal, ibid.
-, The Bill of Attainder, 262, 263.
-, The Earl of Strafford's Petition to the House of Lords, 264.
-, The King's Letter to the Lords on his behalf, 265.
-, His Execution, 267, 268, 269. Straffordians in danger, 279.
-, The Earl's Children restored in Blood, 284

The Lord Andover's Speech against the Star-Chamber, 204

States of Holland; Their Propositions to the King in 1640, upon occasion of the Match between the Prince of Orange and the Princess Mary, pag. 189

Standard: The Manner of the King's setting up his Standard at Nottingham, 783, &c.
-, Directions, upon Advice that the King intends to set up his Standard, 787

T.

Mr. Taylor (a Member) expell'd the House, for speaking about the Earl of Strafford's Death, p 278

Term: Vote against removing the Term to York, 623

Mr. Thomas's Speech about Deans, &c. June 15th, 1641, 285, 286

Tower; vid. Lundsford: Reasons for removing Sir John Byron from the Lieutenancy of the Tower. 497; vid. 519

Trevor (Baron of the Exchequer) Impeached. Articles against him, 339, 340, &c.

Tumults; vid. 248, 249, 266, 284, 292.
-, People in Tumults pull down Inclosures, 375. Tumults at Westminster, 463.
-, A Proclamation against Tumults, 466.
-, The Petition and Protestation of all the Bishops and Prelates, &c.
-, upon occasion of Tumults, 466, 467.
-, The King's Message to the City about Tumults, and the proceeding of the Common-Council thereupon, 469

A Committee appointed to consider of that Clause concerning Tonnage and Poundage added to the Petition of Right, and how the same came in, 292.
-, The Speaker's and the King's Speech at the passing the Bill for Tonnage and Poundage, 296, 297.
-, A Proclamation touching Tonnage and Poundage, 559.
-, A Proclamation concerning the true Payment of Tonnage and Poundage, 2 May, 18 Car. 689

Turkish Pyrates, 97

Frigats against the Turks, 203

V.

Mr. Vassall's Petition committed, pag. 72

Vintners, 277

Universities: Imposing upon Young Scholars a Subscription according to the XXXIX Articles of the Canons in 1603, contrary to Law, 149.
-, The Universities Petition on the behalf of Deans and Chapters, and Episcopacy, 270, 271, &c.

Votes of the House of Commons concerning Ireland, 404, 405, 406, 411, 455. Votes touching the Militia, 524.
-, For putting the Kingdom into a posture of Defence, 526; vid. 534, 535. Votes against Evil Counsellors, 555. Votes upon the Propositions for the reducing of Ireland, 556, 557. Votes concerning Hull and Hotham, 571. Votes against removing the Term to York, pag. 623. Votes concerning Serjeant-Major-General Skippon, ibid. Votes against the Commission of Array, 658. Votes of the Commons, touching Imprisoning any of their Members, 689. Votes concerning the King's sending for Major-General Skippon, 690.
-, The Commons vote that the King intends to make War against the Parliament, 717, 718. Votes for raising an Army, p. 775

W.

Mr. Waller's Speech at a Conference upon delivering the Impeachments against Mr. Justice Crawley, p. 329, &c.

The Earl of Warwick's Letter, upon the King's sending to discharge him of the Command of the Fleet, 752

Mr. Warner of Warwick-shire; vid. Poll.

War: Speeches in Parliament concerning a War.
-, Votes for raising an Army. Petition to prevent a Civil War. 753, 754, 755

Weston (one of the Barons of the Exchequer) Impeached in Parliament. Articles against him, 339

Lord Willoughby of Parham, his Letter to a Member of the House of Lords, upon his being nominated by the two Houses Lord-Lieutenant for Lincoln-shire, 676.
-, The King's Letter to him, not to meddle with the Militia, ibid.
-, His Answer, 677

Mr. Whitlock's Speech about the Militia, 525.
-, His Speech concerning a War, 754

The Case of Winchester-College, reported, 151

Mr. Wilson; vid. Sports.

Windsor-Election controverted, 89

Secretary Windebank, his Releasing of Popish Priests, 44.
-, His countermanding Writs for seizing the Lands and Goods of Recusants Convict, 52.
-, Mr. Glynn's Report concerning Secretary Windebank, 68, 69, 70.
-, A Letter produced by Robert Horwood, under Secretary Windebank's Hand, to surcease from prosecuting Recusants, 71.
-, Secretary Windebank sent for, 74, 83, 91.
-, His Letter to the Earl of Pembroke, 91

Sir John Wray's Speech in Parliament, 40.
-, His Speech, May 3d, 1641, upon occasion of the Discovery of a Plot against the Parliament, 240

Wren Lord Bishop of Ely, 123, 133, 139, 158.
-, Articles of Impeachment against him, 351, &c.

Words against the Parliament; vid. Browning, Dr. Chaffyn.

Y.

The Case of the Court at York, reported, pag. 229.
-, Mr. Hide's Speech at a Conference of both Houses concerning it, 230, &c.
-, The High-Commission Court at York; vid. letter H.