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228

Bold, Mr. Locke's concern for him,

276
Bolingbroke, (earl of) his charac-
ter,

535
Books, seem to infect all who
trade in them,

291
Bookbinders, a great fault in our
English binders,

ibid.
Booksellers, their character, ibid.
Brasil discovered,

391
Brewer, or Brower's voyage, 505
Bridgewater, (John Egerton, earl

of) his character, 234
Broughton, his Psychologia, 266
Brutes, why some philosophers

make them mere machines, 283
Buckingham, (George Villiers,

duke of) his character, 239
Burlington, (Richard Boyle, eari
of) his character,

240
Burrough's (Stephen) voyage to
Nova Zembla,

379
Button's (sir Thomas) voyage, 475

Catechism (of the church of

England)
Causes; the system of occasional

causes copfuted, 254, 255
- it brings us to the religion

of Hobbes and Spinosa, 255
Chamberlayne, his state of Eng-
land,

308
Champlain's (Samuel) voyage, 471
Chancellor (Richard) discovers
Russia,

378
Charles II. designed to reign by a
standing army,

242
Chesterfield, (Philip Stanbope,

earl of his character, 241
Clarendon, (earl of) commended,

234
Clerc, (John le) his New Testa-

ment, 266, 267.-His Harmony

of the Evangelists, 311
Clergymeu, taught rather to obey
than understand,

202
the principles of some,
dangerous to government, 246
Columbus (Christopher) character

421

- his expe-
ditions, 423, 429, 432

- discovers
America,

424
Compass, invention of the, 372

variation of the, 376
Cook's (John) voyage, 505
Corporations, the design of the

act for regulating corporations
in 1661,

201
Cortes (Ferdinand) conquers Mex-

ico,
Crew, (John, lord) his character,

241
D.
Dampier's (captain) voyages, 489,

505
Davis's (John) voyages, 468, 469,

470
Declaration of indulgence in 1671,

204
De la Mer, (George Booth, lord)
his character,

235
Denbigh, (Basil Fielding, earl of)
his character,

234

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441

Cabot, (Sebastian) attempts to
discover a north-west passage,

428
- discovers Newfoundland,

ibid.
- his voyages in the Spanish
service,

447
Calamy (Edmund) cited, 203, n.

210, n.
Candish's (sir Thomas) voyage,

497
Canons (of the church of England)

Vid. Laud.
Cape Verde discovered, 387
- of Good Hope discovered,

389
Carlisle, (Charles Howard, earl

of) his character, 241
Carnarvon, (Charles Dormer, earl

of) his character, ibid.
Carolina, laws and constitutions
for it, drawn up by Mr. Locke,

175
Catalogue and character of books

of voyages and travels, 513, &c.

390

Devonshire, (William Cavendish, Forbisher's (Martin) voyages, 464,
earl of) his character, 240

465
Diaz (Bartholomew) discovers the Freedom, wherein human freedom
- Cape of Good Hope, 389 consists : vid. Limborch, vid.
D'Oirt, see Noort.

Locke.
Dorset, (Richard Sackville, earl
of his character,

241

G.
Drake's (sir Francis) voyage, 494

Galleys of the ancients, 369
Gama's (Vasco de) voyage to the

East-Indies,
East India Company, English, esta Gilbert's (sir Humphrey) voyage,
blished,
408

467
East-Indies, first voyage to the, Gillam's (Zachariah) voyage, 477

390 Gioia, invented the compass, 374
discoveries in the, God, how his unity may be proved
390, 415 by reason,

71,72
- commodities of the, - whether we see all things in
415,417, &c. God,

247
Echard, (Laurence) misrepresents Gosnols's (captain) voyage, 471
a debate in the house of lords, Gospel, the excellence of its mo-
240, n. rality,

306
Edward IV. makes Henry VI. Grapes, a list of the various spe-
prisoner,

223 cies cultivated about Montpe-
England's Complaint to Jesus lier,

332
Christ, against the Bishops, Ca-

the method of treading
nons, &c.

244, n. and pressing, for the making
English discoveries in the North, wine,

334
378 Greeks, naval history of the, 361,
- on the coast

364
of Africa,

384, 402 Greenvil's (sir Richard) voyages,
in the East

468, 469
Indies,

403 Grotius, (Hugo) cited, 220
- East India Company esta-
blished,

408

H.
Episcopacy, whether of divine
right,

232 Halifax, (George Savil, lord) his
Eure, (Ralph, lord)

219 character,
Exeter, (John Cecil, earl of) 241 Hammond, (Dr.) his annotations

on the New Testament com-
mended,

310

Hawkins's voyages, 462, 463
Fagg, (sir John) 240, n. Henry VI. a weak prince, taken
Falconberg, (Thomas Bellasis,earl prisoner by Edward the Fourth,
of)
241

223
Finch, (Heneage, lord) 210 Hog's-shearing; what they call so
Fireships, invention of, 365 at Oxford,

280
Fish, an account of a poisonous Holles, (lord) bis public spirit, 215
one,

260 Homilies of the church of England,
Fitzwalter, (Benjamin Mildmay,

229
lord)

241 Hooper, (George) bishop of St.
Five mile act,

203 Asaph,

219

F.

282

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the undoubted truth of his tes.
timonies,

40
Limborch, (Mr.) laments the sud-

den death of archbishop Tillot-
son, to whom he intended to dedi-
cate his Theologia Christiana,41

- declares the attempts of
the Romanists to suppress the
authors cited in his bistory, 43

- complaints of popish
proceedings among professed
protestants,

44, 45
inforins Mr. Locke
about his publishing the works
of Arminius,

48
- relates how presumptu-
ously a certain divine pro-
nounced a dying malefactor hap-
py, because she declared her
reliance on Christ's merits, 58

- further desires Mr.
Locke's proof from reason of
the unity of God, 69, 73

approves Mr. Locke's
distinction between papists and
evangelics,

82
thinks there are some
of both those sorts among all
sects,

ibid.
desires Mr. Locke to in-
form him for what errors one
Hammont was burnt in queen
Elizabeth's time,

84
doubts concerning the
Jewish paraphrasts owning the
eternal generation of the Son of
God,

85
mentions many Mennon-
ites, who were put to death for

religion in England, 95
-

censures the author of
Platonism unveiled, for his
stinging sarcasms,

98
- his design in his Com-
mentary on the Acts, to show
the truth and divinity of the
Christian religion,

103
- writes to Mr. Locke
the severe punishment of one
charged with Socinianism, 105,

106
relates how strictly the

Lancaster's (James) voyage to the
East Indies,

408
Laad, archbishop of Canterbury,
his canons,

243
Lauderdale, (duke of) his charac-
ter,

210
-- house of commons
address the king against him,

236, n.
Lee, (Henry) his anti-scepticism
mentioned,

285
Lightfoot, his works commended,

311
Limborch, (Mr.) bis letters to
Mr. Locke,

- advised by Mr. Locke
to dedicate his History of the
Inquisition to archbishop Tillot-
son,

28
- his history well accept-
ed by the archbishop, several
bishops, and peers of England,

29, 30
his great care about

63

synod forbad publishing their high commendation of that hi-
persecutions of the remon story,

33
strants,

112 Locke, (Mr.)deelares the great use-
Limborch, (Mr.) his notion of the fulness of Mr. Limborch's bi-
last judgment of the under story,

35
standing,

114 - commends Mr. Limborch's
explains the terms be Theologia Christiana, 38
uses in discoursing of human bewails his own and the
liberty,

124, &c. public loss, by the death of
- lays down liis judgment archbishop Tillotson, 41
concerning it in ten theses, 128, acquaints Mr. Limborch how

129 he discovered in the Scriptures
shows wherein he seems the plain doctrines of Christian-
to differ from Mr. Locke, 130, ity,

46, 47
&c.

- informs Mr. Limborch that
- complains of professed his love of peace made him fear
protestants, for attributing too to insert in the 4th edition of
much to human authority, 142; his Essay bis proofs of the unity

-gives an instance of this in of God,
the triennial solemn inspection excuses himself, for being
of the acts of the synod of Dort, prevailed on to prove the unity

ibid. of God, to those who can do it
Lindsey, (Robert Bertie, earl of) better themselves,

70
his character,

204 - his proofs of the unity of
Linn, (Nich. of ) voyages of, 378 God, in a French letter to Mr.
Liturgy of the church of England, Limborch,

ibid. &c.
228, 229 - the same argument further
Loadstone, polarity of, discovered, explained in another letter, 76,
373

77
Locke, (Mr.) bis Latin letter to - understood not the Cartesi-

Mr. Limborch, about Father Si- ans'language of infinite thought,
mon's critical history, 5 though he had a notion of an
- desires the publishing of Mr. infinite substance,
Le Clerc's edition of the Hebrew - divides all Christians into
psalıns,

18 papists and evangelics, ibid.
- advises against a too hot re - writes concerning Hammont,
gimen in the small-pox, 19 Lewes, and Wightman, who

writes to Mr. Limborch, con were burnt alive, and the er-
cerning the toleration proposed rors they were charged with,
in the English parliament, 22

90, &c.
- complains to him that the - highly commends the design
toleration was not so large as of his Commentary on the Acts,
was wished for,

104
- his account of two born deaf - relates how he uses the word
taught to speak by Dr. Wallis, indifferency, in treating of li-
24 berty,

109, 110
- complains of the presbyte - laments that popish perse-
rians' hot zeal in the cold coun cutions should be practised by
try of Scotland,
27 protestants,

111
- advises him to dedicate his

suspects that Mr. Limborch
History of the Inquisition to and he have not the same idea
archbishop Tillotson,28 ;-his of the will,

116

81

23

224

N.

Locke, (Mr.) doubts whether vo- Melons, method of cultivating in
lition may be said to be incom- France,

351
plete, though it is sometimes Mendana's (Alvaro de) voyage, 485
ineffectual, 117 ;-shows how Middleton's (sir Henry) voyages
Mr. Limborch and he differ to the East Indies, 409, 411
about this subject, ibid. -

(David) voyage, 411
- further explains his notion of Mind of man, understands and
indifferency, and shows that an wills of itself, without faculties
action may be voluntary, when distinct from it, 106, &c.
it is not free, ibid. &c. Mohun, (Charles, lord) his cha-
- sends a clause to be added to racter,

231
the French edition of his Essay, Monarchy, whether of divine right,
for explaining this, 122

201, 243
- signifies when a man is free, Montague,(lord) bis character, 241
in the action of willing, or un- Monts (de) and de Potrincourt's
derstanding, and when he is not voyages,

472, 473
free therein,

ibid. Moore's (Richard) voyage, 475
- laments the superstitious tri. Morality, the best books that treat
ennial practice in Holland of in- of it, 306, -vid. Ethics,
specting the acts of the synod, Morley, (George) bishop of Win-

145 chester,
an article inserted in the Con-
stitutions of Carolina, against
Mr. Locke's judgment, 194, n. Narbrough's(sir John) voyage, 478
- an attempt made in Oxford Navigation, history of, 359
to censure his Essay on Human - advantages of, 505
Understanding,

277 Necessity of sinning, a kind of it
- Mr. Locke's picture drawn may be brought on men, without

at the desire of Mr. Collins, 296 fate, or an absolute decree, 9
Lock's (John) voyage to Guinea, Neptune, a great admiral, 361

402 - the same with Japhet, ibid.
Lowde, (Mr.) writes against Mr. Newfoundland discovered, 428
Locke,

285 Newport's (captain) voyage, 474

Non-conformists, persecuted in

Charles the Second's reign, and
their character,

202
Macham discovers Madeira, 384 Noort's (Oliver) voyage, 500
Madeira discovered by an English- North, (lord)

241
man,

ibid. Northampton, (earl of) ibid.
Magellan (Ferdinand)discovers the Norris, (Mr.) bis reflections on
strait that bears his name, 442 Mr. Locke's Essay, 247
- his voyage

his Essay on the Ideal
round the world,
490 World,

283
Magna Charta, made null by the - the fallacy of one of his

doctrine of some clergymen, 226 arguments,
Maire, (Isaac le) and Schouten's North-east passage, attempts to
voyage,
503 discover,

381
Malebranche, his notions confuted, North-west passage, attempts to

247, &c. discover, 428, 468, 475
Marquette's (father) expedition,
Mede, (Joseph) his writings com- Oaths, whether forbidden by Jesus
mended,
311 Christ,

219, 220

M.

284

478

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