Imágenes de páginas

A PROPOSITIONE, &c. a rule of Logic,

Abaddon, a term applied to Rome, 69.
Abdias, Scholar to the Apostles, 221.
Abridges, Sir Thomas, 155.
Absolution granted for thousands of
years, 55.

Abuses of the Mass, answers to certain
queries concerning, 316.

Actions lawful at certain times, and in
certain places, unlawful in others,

Æneas Silvius, his book de Gestis Basil.
Concil. 374.

Agnus, before the Communion (pro-
hibited), 319.
Agreement so far as possible necessary
with all men, 9; of the Papists like
that of Annas and Caiaphas, 27.
AlexanderVI., Pope, verses against, 54.
Alexandria, a Patriarchate, 263.
Almsdeeds, God pleased with, 60.
Alnwick-Appendix III., 492.
Altar, used by the Fathers to signify
the Lord's table, 280; to be taken
down, reasons why, 321; how the
table may be called an altar, 322;
more tending to superstition than a
table, 322; not used by Christ, 323;
the wall by the, broken down by
Ridley at St Paul's, 324.
Ambrose, St, 18; his boldness towards
Theodosius commended, 95; credits
and repeats an old tradition concern-
ing Peter, 221.

Amicus Cæsaris, 67.
Anabaptists rightly condemned, 120.
Anablatha, a village mentioned by Epi-
phanius, 91.

Anacletus, his decree, excommunicat-
ing such as being present at common
prayer, do not cominunicate, 105; his
decretals, 180.
Anthropophagi, 199.
Antichrist, the kingdom of, a perse-
cuting kingdom, 62.
Antioch, a Patriarchate, 263.
Antiquity, unity, and universality, 156.
Antonian, objections of the, 117 et seq.
Antonian, 147.

Antony, an Arian Bishop, 147.
Apostata, the meaning of the word, 341.
Appendix I. Latin Disputation, 433;

II. Articles of Accusation against
Ridley and Latimer, 486; III. Dr
Turner's letter to Fox, 487; IV.
Stephen Gardiner's letter to Ridley,
495; V. The Protector's letter to
Ridley, 505; VI. Edward VI.'s let-
ter to Ridley, 507.
Arians, 283.
Arius, 127.

Arnobius, his testimony that the early
Christians had no images, 88.
Articles, the six, prohibited to be
taught, 320; passed, repealed, and


restored by different Parliaments, ac-
cording to the will of the Sovereign,
Athanasius, his constancy in persecu-
tions, 74; his testimony against the
Arians, 74; Image-worship cont.
Gent., 85; condemned by Councils
as an heretic, 134.
Audientes not allowed to be present at
the Eucharist, 160.
Augustine, St, his rules to know a
figurative speech, 21-32; calls the
Sacraments mysteries to be spiritually
understood, 39; calls the Sacrament a
sacrament of remembrance of the flesh
and blood of Christ, 39; speaks of the
figurative character of the Sacraments,
40; asserts that the nature of a Sacra-
ment consists in a likeness or simili-
tude, 41, 42; his testimony against
Image-worship, 89; speaks of perse-
cution increasing the Church, 100;
counsels those in doubt to ask of the
Church, 127; his opinion of Man's
reason, 133; his judgment of Councils,
134; his counsel to tolerate evil men
for the good's sake, 136; his opinion
of Jewish ceremonies, 138; defines a
Heretic, 155; his opinion conceded
by Bourne, 163; his testimony against
Transubstantiation, 176; his judg-
ment concerning Christ's presence,
177; his judgment on limitation of
places, 177; his testimony as to the
Sacrifice of Christ, 178; says that
Christ is present by Grace to the
godly, 226; on the worship of the
Sacraments, 236; his meaning in
saying that all Christian Countries
beyond the seas were subject to the
See of Rome, 263; his book De doc-
trina Christiana, 313; asserts com-
munion of Sacraments not to defile a
man, 121; asserts communion with
the Church necessary for Salvation,
122; would not believe the Gospel un-
less commanded by the Church, 125;
this saying of his well qualified by
Melancthon, 127; his opinion of the
Maccabees, 139; his opinion as to the
diffusion of truth, 215; his remarks
on the footstool of God, 234; Eras-
mus saith, the worship of the Sacra-
ment prior to, 236; his remarks on
Christ being borne in his own hands,
expounded by Ridley, 243; his re-
marks on bad men eating Christ's
body, 246; distinguishes between
the bread of the Lord, and the bread,
the Lord, 247; his remarks on spi-
ritual liberty, 251; cited by Bishop
White in favour of the Roman su-
premacy, 260.
Augustine, Abp. of Canterbury, 100.
Available, doubt as to the expression
"made available", 207.


Babylon, the whore of, 418.
Bacchus, said to be worshipped by the
early Christians, 256.
Bailiffs of Oxford, 359.
Baptism, water in, sacramentally
changed into the fountain of Re-
generation, 12; in a strange tongue,
inexpedient but not unlawful, 140;
administered to those who cannot
understand any tongue, 140; has
even when performed in Latin all
the requisite parts, 140.
Barnes, Sir George, 410.
Beadrolls prohibited, 320.
Beast, the, of Babylon banished, 50;
restored, 50; so called for his cruel
and beastly manners, 70.

Bells, Christening of, a popish custom,

Berengarius, 156-158.
Bernard, his opinion on the real pre-
sence cited by Weston, 217; explain-
ed by Ridley, 217; not to be literally
understood, 226.

Berneher, Augustine, Latimer's ser-
vant, 362.

Bertram, an early writer on the Sacra-
ment, 159; his book insinuated by
the papists to be a Protestant forgery,
159; his book on the Sacraments, ix.
Bessarion, Cardinal-his management,

Bilney, converted Latimer, 118.
Bishops' Book, the, 135; thought to be
the work of Gardiner, 135; sharply
reproves the Florentine Council, 135;
the king's book meant-Note F. 511.
Blandina her constancy under perse-
cutions, 74.

Blood of Christ, the cup which con-
tains, said to be the New Testa-
ment, 19; shed for Laymen as well
as Priests, 23.

Boaz not deceived by Ruth, 84.
Bocardo, the prison described, 359;
accident in, 359.

Bohemians demanded the Sacrament
under both kinds, and said to have
been refused (note of Fox thereon),

Boniface VIII., his Bull "Unam
Sanctam", 164.

Books, those of Ridley taken away from
him, 127; Ridley's given away, 165.
Bourne, Mr Secretary, 155 et seq.
Bourne, Bishop of Bath and Wells, 370.
Bradford his faithful preaching, 59;
Prebendary of St Paul's, 331; pri-
soner in the King's Bench, 358; his
Treatise on the Communion, 363.
Bread, called Christ's body by our
Lord, 15; by St Paul, 17; conjura-
tion of, to be spiritual food, 106; of
what kind given by Christ, 228; the,
of the Lord's table, one bread, 242;
the Sacramental, a mystery, 242.
Bridewell, founded by Edward VI.,


Brooks, James, Bishop of Gloucester,

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Calumnies against the Reformed, that
they asserted the Holy Sacrament to
be no better than a piece of common
baken bread, 10; that they made it
a mere figure, 10; against Ministers
of the Gospel, 59.

Calvin confutes the Interim, 120.
Cambridge, in the University pulpit
Ridley did penance for his former
Popish errors, 119; Disputations at,
intended, 363; Reformation made
there, set aside, 392; Masters of
Colleges in, removed, 392.
Canons, Apostolical, agree with the
decree of Anacletus, 105.
Canterbury, Abp. of, (Cranmer) his
book, probably his book on the Sa-
crament against Gardiner, 160; Abp.
of, his book attributed to Ridley, 161;
his book did not make the Sacrament
to be a mere figure, 161; the Abp. of,
a Patriarch in England, 263; the See
of, mother to the other Bishoprics,

Capernaites, 175.

Cardmaker, Master, a martyr, 391.
Carolostadius, his opinion of the Sacra-
ment, 158.

Carolus Magnus, 159.
Catalogus Illustrium virorum, 159;
Scriptorum Ecclesiasticorum, 159.
Catechism counted heresy, 49; neces-
sary for those who have arrived at
years of discretion, 141; erroneously
referred to by Fox, 160; its clause
"si visibiliter et in terra", 227; to be
taught every Sunday and Holiday,

Catechumeni not allowed to be present
at the Eucharist, 160.
Cathari, ancient heretics, 120.
Cecil, secretary to Edward VI., 333–


Celsus, his objection to the Christians
from their lack of Images, 88.
Ceremonies and Prayers, the old ones,
their scope, 315.

Ceres and Bacchus, said by the Heathen
to be worshipped among the early
Christians, 236.
Chalice and wafer-cake taken from
Ridley, 289.

Charles the Bald, a book of Bertram
dedicated to, 159; the brother of
Lothaire the Emperor, 159.
Cheke, Mr, afterwards Sir John, Com-
missioner at Cambridge, 169; Sir
John, Ridley's Letter to, 331.
Chomley, late Chief Justice, 163; Mr
Roger, 164.

CHRIST, whether his body received by

the wicked or not in the Lord's Sup-
per, 11; whether his body be offered
by the Priest or not, 11; whether
there be in the Lord's Supper any
corporeal and carnal presence of, 11;
his natural body denied to be in the
Eucharist by the Reformers, 13; his
human body in heaven, and shall be
so till the last day, 13; his natural
body, because united to the divine
nature, hath life, and is able to be-
stow life, 13; the Sun of Righteous-
ness, whose beams are God's word
and his Sacraments, 13; calleth bread
his body, 15; calleth his cup the fruit
of the vine-tree, 17; his mystical
body the congregation of Christians,
17; used figurative language at the
Institution of the Lord's Supper, 20,
21; mystical words of, (Matth. xxiv.),
64; the head of the true Catholic
Church, 159; his ascent into heaven,
171; his Sacrifice, the alone neces-
sary one, 178; not to be repeated,
178; his body that which he took of
the Virgin, 213; present by grace
in the Sacrament, 213; his ascent into
heaven inconsistent with the corpo-
real presence, 213; not restrained to
one place, 213; one in all places,
216; the verity of the body of, 218;
the wisdom and power of his Father,
227; the body of, eaten by bad men,
246; his body not made of bread
(Gardiner), 307; made of bread
(other Romanists),307; his sacramen-
tal body characterized by Form and
Quantity (Gardiner), 308; not cha-
racterized by Form and Quantity, 308.
Christ's Hospital founded by Edward
VI., xiii.
Chrysostom, St, 18. His testimony that
the true body of Christ is not con-
tained in the holy mysteries, 32; his
Opus Imperfectum asserted to be
spurious by the papists, 33; his opi-
nion concerning Transubstantiation
debated, 33; asserts that the nature of
bread tarries in the Sacrament, 34; the
genuineness of his Epistle to Cæsarius
disputed-Note B., 509; his Epistola
ad Cæsarium Mon.-Note B., 509;
Antwerp Edition of-Note B., 509;
Paris Editions of 1543, 1557, 1717-
Note B., 509; his Opus Imperfectum
-Note B., 509; MS. copy of, at Flo-
rence-Note B., 509; Peter Martyr's
opinion of some works attributed to

Note B., 509; Archbishop Usher's
researches in his works-Note B.,
509; condemned as a heretic, 134;
proves that which the vine bears to
be wine, 204; his opinion as to the
daily sacrifice, 215; his opinion as
to the real presence explained by
Ridley, 217; his comparison between
Christ and Elias, 222; his assertion
that Christ is contained in the hands
of man, 223; explained by Ridley,

223; calleth the Sacrament a miracle,
223; argument from in favour of
Transubstantiation, 237; the same
explained by Ridley, 237; his opi-
nion concerning the Sacrament, 241;
on the unworthy reception of the
Lord's Body, 247.
Church, the ark of God, 122, 123; the
city of God, House of God, the Body
of Christ, 123; the Holy Ghost the
guide of, 123; marks of, given by
Ridley, 123; marks of, given by St
Chrysostom, 123; the heavenly Jeru-
salem, 123; the true, known only by
the Scriptures, 123; not all that call
themselves such are so, 124; forsak-
ing of, what it is, 124; what was it
in King Edward's days, 124; Lati-
mer's "argumentum ad absurdum"
concerning, 124; the, a visible body,
124; statements of the Antonian re-
specting a Catholic or universal body,
125; contains good men and bad,
goats and sheep, 125; has the pro-
mise of Christ's constant presence,
125; has the power of binding and
loosing, 125; for its sake Augustine
believed the Gospel, 125; assertion
concerning, that it allows the mass,
125; Ridley states the word is used in
three senses in Scripture, 125; some-
times for the body of all spiritual be-
lievers, 126; sometimes for that out-
ward society which hath the Sacra-
ments, 126; sometimes, though rarely,
for the synagogue of Satan, 126; this
last-named church hath the greatest
power in this world, even in Christen-
dom, 126; doth not stand in men (opi-
nion of Lyra, in Matth. cap.xvi.),127;
contains evil men in name only, 127;
Gloss of the decrees upon, 127; not
a judge but a witness, 127; too lightly
esteemed by some in the days of St
Augustine, 128; whether it may err,
129; whether the sounder part may
be seen of men, 129; represented by
Councils, 129; councils of the uni-
versal church have not allowed the
mass, 130; not represented save by
godly men, 130; not always repre-
sented by the greater number, 131;
perilous to introduce innovations into,
137; of the Jews, very corrupt in the
time of our Lord, 137; burdened with
ceremonies, 138; the true Catholic,
how known, 150; the, hath never been
idolatrous, as a whole, 235; some
part of the, seduced by evil pastors,
235; ever held that Christ was in
the Sacraments, 235; the, of the re-
formed asserted by the Papists to be
confined to Germany, Saxony, and
England, 266; the authority of,
touching rites and ceremonies, 269.
Church, St Mary's, at Oxford, 255.
Churchwardens, to keep order in

Church, 321.

Clare Hall, Cambridge, intention to

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Communion of Sacraments doth not
defile a man, 121; English, not so
gainful to papists as the Mass, 122;
none to be admitted to, who will not
confess the creed, 319; Holy, not to
be made a mart of, 319; to be cele-
brated at a Table, 319; the poor to
be remembered at, 319.
Conclusion to the reader after the con-
ferences, 149.

Conferences with Latimer, 97; be-
tween Ridley and Mr Secretary
Bourne, 153.

Confusion in memory made by many
things, 148.

Conscience not to be stifled, does not
allow dissimulation, 66.
Conscientiousness of Ridley and Lati-
mer, 149.

Constantine the Great, his example
commended, 96.

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Cranmer displeased those in authority,
59; repugning against the spoiling of
church property, 59; has Jewel for
his notary or reporter, 194; untruly
said by the Judges to have stated
the Catechism to be Ridley's work,
227; his examination at Oxford, 255;
his dependence on Ridley noted by
Brooks, 283.

Creeping to the Cross prohibited, 520.
Cresconius, 127.

Croke, Dr, the Grecian, 373.
Crome, Dr, 363.

Cross, necessity of embracing Christ's,
71; creeping before-Appendix IV.,

Cup, the, denied to lay Christians by
the Roman Church, 23; denied in
England, 52.

Curtop, Mr, 191, 237, et seq.
Custom, ancient, at Cambridge, 171.
Cuttles, or Cuttle-fish, simile of, 36.
Cyprian, St, asserts communion of Sa-
craments not to defile a man, 121;
quoted in favour of transubstantia-
tion, 162; the passage explained by
Ridley, 162; speaks of the wine in
the Lord's cup, 204; claims for
Christ the passover, 233; Erasmus
saith, the worship of the Sacrament
was prior to, 236; remarks of, on the
bread of the Scarament, 243; his
treatise de Coena Domini, 243; de
Lapsis, quoted by Grindall, 387.
Cyril, St, condemned as a heretic, 134.

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the Orthodox, 305; at Oxford, re-
ported by Ridley himself, 306.
Disputations held at Cambridge (1549),
169; preserved by Fox, 169; impor-
tant, 169; Ridley commissioner at
(1549), 169.
Disputations and examinations, 185;
not published by the Papists, 194.
Disputes concerning the word 'this' in
our Lord's saying, "This is my
body," 25-27; explained by a simili-
tude of a knife, 25.
Diversity between Civil and Spiritual
matters, 133.

Dobbs, Sir Richard, Lord Mayor of
London, 60, 411; prayer for him, 61.
Doctors of the Church well esteemed
by Ridley, 158.

Duns Scotus-his opinion concerning
transubstantiation, 16-26; supported
by Stephen Gardiner, (vide note)
16; a vain quiddity of, decked in
fresh colours, refuted, 24 et seq.

Ecclesiastical writers, authority of, 28;
witnesses and expounders, but not
authors of doctrine, 28.
Edridge recommends that Ridley should
be gagged, 289.

Edward VI. a godly prince, 58; called
by Latimer, Josiah, 131; founds
three beneficial Institutions, xiii; his
letter to Ridley-Appendix VI., 507.
Election, Ridley's Treatise on, 368.
Elements, adoration of, not mentioned

in the institution of the Eucharist, 105.
Eliberis-hodie, Elvira, Council of, 94.
Eliseus, or Elisha-his staff, Appendix
IV., 500.

Embassy to France and the Emperor,

Emissa or Emesa, 201.
Energumeni, not allowed to be present
at the Eucharist, 160.
England-the heavy plague of God fall-
en upon, 58; subject, say the Roman-
ists, in one sense to the King, and in
another to the Pope, 266.
Epiphanius goes into a Church to pray,
91; cut in pieces a veil with a
figure painted upon it in a Church,
91; commanded that such should
not be hung up in Churches, 91; his
Epistle to John, Bishop of Jerusa-
lem, translated into Latin by Jerome,
91; judges the presence of images or
paintings in Churches to be contrary
to Scripture, 91.
Equitius the Deacon-Appendix IV.,


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"Fasciculus, rer. exp. et fug.", 374.
Fathers to be accepted if accordant with
Scripture, 114; have weeds as well
as herbs, 114; perversely used by
Papists, 114; misunderstood when
they speak of the Sacraments, 114;
their consent as to the Sacraments,
158; their testimony, 171.
Featherstonehaugh, a family at vari-
ance with the Ridleys, ii.
Feckenham, John, Prebendary of St

Paul's, 331.

Fecknam, Dean of St Paul's, 155 et seq.;
belied Ridley at Paul's Cross, 163.
Felix, Bishop of Rome, 127.
Fineux, Sir John, 407.
Flight-Ridley's counsel in time of
persecution, 62; examples of, in Paul,
Elijah, and Athanasius, 62-63; coun-
selled by Christ, 62; Ridley's counsel
considered, 65; objections to, an-
swered, 71-72.

Florence, council of, 237, 249; would
not deliberate on Transubstantia-
tion, 237.

Fox, Bishop of Hereford-Note G., 510.
Frankfort, a great number of English
reformers residing at, 387.
Fremingham or Framlingham, 155.
Friars their pranks and knavery, 55.
Fulgentius speaks of the figurative
character of the Sacraments, 40; his
work de Fide attributed to St Au-
gustine, 40; his book restored to
him by Erasmus, 40; calls the Sa-
crament a commemoration, 179.
Fulham, vii.

Gall, and spurgall, to, 148.
Galtropes, a military engine, 368.
Gardiner, Stephen, Bishop of Win-
chester, called Diotrephes, 110; his
opinion about the body of Christ,
110; the sacramental Bread, 308;
asserts that man only can
the Body of Christ, 309; condemns
Magister Sententiarium, 309; the


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