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Kings of

Sardinia, Charles Emanuel II. resigned

1802 Victor III. resigned

1821 Charles Felix.!

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I N D E X

207.

ABBOT, archbishop of Canterbury, Albigenses, or Paulician sect, ii. 522;

characterand conduct of, vol. v. p. 342. cruel persecution of them, iii. 245. Abelard, Peter, author of the Scholastic Alcuin, character and works of, ii, 223.

System, iii. 81; he is condemned as a Aldhelm, account of, ii. 162. heretic, 85; attacks heresies iu ge. Alexander III. pope, confers on the car. neral, 89.

dinals the sole right of electing to the Ahgarus, story of, i. 51.

pontificate, ii. 433; iii, 55 ; orders Absalom, archbishop of Lunden, in schools to be erected, iji. 27 ; deposes Sweden, iii. 3.

the

emperor Frederic I. 48; is driven Abul-Faraj, an eminent Syrian writer, from Rome, ibid. ; retrieves his affairs, iii. 134.

49; extends the papal authority, 55. Abyssinia, Romish, missions to, v. 123,

VI. infamous character of, iii. 125; vi. 249; Lutheran missions, v. 229. 384; iv, 10. Abyssinians embrace the Monophysite

- VII. conduct of, v. 23; his doctrine, ii. 327; state of their church bull against Jansenius, 189. at different tiinęs, iv, 219; vi. 249,

VIII. character of, v. 91. 343.

Natulis, writes against the Acacius, bishop of Constantinople, is popish claims, v. 133. deposed, ii, 15.

Alexandria, patriarch of, one of the Academics, their impious notions, i. 30. heads of the Christian church, i. 318; Academical institutions in Europe, iii. extent of his authority in xvi cent. iv.

135; iv. 252, 283, 323. Acephali, a sect, ii. 74.

Alfred, his taste for letters, ii. 262; the Adalbert, bishop of Prague, a martyr, most learned men under him, ibid. ii, 310.

Allatius, Leo, his works for uniting the Adamiles, tenets of, i. 209.

Greek and Romish churches, v. 218. Bohemian, an account of, iji, Almamoun, khalif of Bagdad, an emia 412.

nent patron of science, ii. 259. Adrian, the emperor, a persecutor of the Almeric, an account of, iii. 140. Christians, i, 142.

Alphonso, king of Leon, an eininent paI. pope, gratifies Charlemagne iron of letters, in xiji ceni.iii. 133; the with the right of election to the see famne he acquired by his astraukumical of Rome, ii. 219.

tables, ibid. IV., arrogance of, iii. 47.

Alphonso VI., king of Naples, a zealous VI., good character of, iv. 55. promoter of learning, iii, 348. Æon, the eternal nature, i, 79.

Altenburg, conference at, iv. 291. Ærian controversy, i. 345.

Alva, duke of, a cruel persecutor of the Africans, the nature of their conversion protestants, iv, 119; Cífect of his tyin xv cent, examioed, iii. 344; in xvii

ranny, ibid. cent. v. 37.

Amalric, the absurd and impious doctrine Agnoetæ, a sect, ii, 133.

taught by him, iii. 257. Agobard, archbishop of Lyons, account Ambrose, bishop of Milan, his character, of, ii. 263, 283.

i. 323; his three books on the duty of Agricola, founder of the Antinomian ministers, 334. sect in Germany, iv. 275.

of Camaldoli, his works, iii. Albert the Great, character of, iii, 143, 393.

213; his system of divinity, 221, America, when first visited by the Eöro

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peans, iii. 344 ; its inhabitants con- Anachorets, a monastic order in iv cent.
verted to Christianity, 345; English i, 340.
and Dutch colonies there in xvi cent. Anastasius, gives rise to the Nestorian
v. 35; Romish missions, 38; Protest controversy, ii. 59.
aut missions, 41; the ambition of the

the emperor, protects the Ace-
Jesuits in Paraguay, ibid. ; an episco phali, ii. 129.

pal church in North America, vi. 309. Anchialus, patriarch of Constantinople,
Ames, William, account of, iv. 370; he an eminent patron of letters in xii cent.

treats morality as a separate science, iii. 25.
v. 322.

Andreas, James, employed in reconciling
Ammonius Saccas, founder of the new the Lutheran divines, iv. 292.

Platonists, i. 152; attempts a coalition Andronicus, the emperor, forbids all
of all sects with his own system, 153 ; controversies concerning speculative
the principles of his philosophy, 154 ; points of theology, iii. 92.
his moral discipline, 155; the per- Angelome, a monk of Lisieux, an acute,
nicious effects of bis philosophy to but fantastic writer in ix cent. ii. 295.
Christianity, and hence the foundation Anglo-Saxons, oppress the Christians,
of the monks and mystics, 157 ; the ji. 12; some few converted by Augus-
rapid progress of his sect, 231.

tin, 87; an universal conversion among
Amour, Guillaume de St., a strenuous them in vii cent. ii. 137 ; the causes of

opposer of the mendicant friars, iii. this conversion considered, ibid.

181; is banished, ibid. ; his works Anselm, archbishop of Canterbury, im-
and great character, ibid.

proves the science of logic, ii. 419;
Amsterdam, clergy and magistrates of, inventor of the famous argument ä-

oppose the toleration of the Menno scribed to Des-Cartes, 420; one of the
nites, iv. 414.

first who composed a system of divi-
Imyrault, Moses, account of his works,

nity, 496.
v. 322; form of his doctrine and re - of Laon, his character, iii. 69,78.
conciliatory endeavours, 331 ; pro of Havelberg, a strenuous ad-
ceedings of the Swiss church against vocate for the Latios against the
him, 388.

Greeks, iii. 89.
Anabaptists, their enthusiastic, seditious, Ansgar, founder of the Cimbrian, Da-

and vile principles in xvi cent. and nish, and Swedish churches, ii. 250.

punishments they undergo, iv. 93. Anthropomorphités, a sect in 'x cent. ii.
Anabaptists (Mennonites), their history, 390.

iv. 379; maxim whence their pecu- Antichrist, ensigns of, what so called by
liarities arose, 383; their progress, tlte Puritans, iv. 343.
387 ; crimes of many of them, 388; Antinomians, their rise among the Luther-
points of doctrine majotained by the ans, iv. 275; suppression by Luther,
most rational of them, ibid. ; severe ibid. ; tenets, ibid. ; English, their rise,
puuishments inflicted on them, 390. and pernicious tenets, v. 365 ; their
--of Munster, their seditious modern state, vi. 312.
madness, iv. 391 ; measures taken to 'Antioch, jurisdiction of its patriarch in
extirpate them, 393; plot against the iv cent. i. 318; the extent of his
magistrates defeated, ibid. ; how com power in xvi cent. iv. 207.
forted by Menno, 394 ; origin of the Antoninus, Marcus, a persécutor of the
sects that started np among them, 399 ; Christians, i. 144; his partiality to
warm contest, 400; new dissensions the Stoics, and its effects upon learn-
among them, 402 ; their creed, con-
fessions, and peculiar tenets, ibid. ;

- Pius, persecution under him,
state of learning and philosophy i. 143.
among them, 411; their selueinent in Antonius Paulus, endeavours to correct
the United Provinces, 414; English, the abuses among the clergy in xvii
called Baptists, with an account of cent. v. 278.
their various denominations, 415 ; sin- Antony, forms in Egypt the monks into
gular sect called Davidists, 418; va a body, i. 337 ; the rapid progress of
rious fortunes of the Anabaptists in this order in the east, and maxims of
xvii cent, v, 435; union restored their philosophy which seduced the
among them, 436 ; different sects, with Christians, ibid.
their several characters and notions, of Vienne, order of, ii. 483.
437; external form of their church, Apollinarian heresy, i. 377.
ibid. ; three orders of ministers among Apollonius Tyanæus, a knúve, and an im-
them, ibid.

postor, i, 229.

ing, 148.

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