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Gualter of Zurick acquaints the archbishop of Canterbury what

was doing in the synod at Frankford, for union. Formula

concordiæ; disliked. Zanchy's confession of faith; disliked :

and why. The harmony of confessions : a motion to this ef-

fect to the king of Navar. Horn, bishop of Winton, dies.

Translates two seasonable sermons of Calvin in his exile.

His apology for his flight. His last will. Dr. Overton made

bishop of Litchfield and Coventry. Some passages of him.

Railed upon and abused in the pulpit at Chichester, when

prebendary there. Two evils oppress bishop Cox. Ælmer,

bishop of London, accused for felling his woods. Visits bis

London clergy. The bishop of Norwich, his proposal for ru-

ral deans in his diocese. Mr. Laurence, a preacher, seques-

tered by that bishop for nonconformity. Endeavours made at

court to get him restored. The bishop's letter on that occa-


P. 371.


University matters. The heads of Cambridge apply to their

chancellor about two graces obtained. His letter; and deci-

sion. His advice to the vice-chancellor about a fast enjoined

the university by the bishop of Ely. Great disorders in St.

John's college. The bishop of Ely moves the lord treasurer to

finish the new statutes for that college. How things now

stood in the other university. The two chancellors com-

pared. William Whitaker preferred to a prebend at St. Paul's.

The queen's proclamation for horsemen, and breed of horses.

The queen sick. A new disease at court, and in the city. A

list of the great officers of the queen. Public prayers, occa-

sioned by an earthquake. Earl of Arundel dies. Peregrin

Bertie claims the title of lord Willoughby and Eresby. P.384.

when he sent him the copy of his translation of certain ora-

tions of Demosthenes, for his patronage thereof. P. 421.

Number VII. Mr. Walsingham, the queen's ambassador, his let-

ter from Paris to the lord Burleigh. His discourse with the

queen-mother, concerning her majesty's matching with the

duke of Anjou.


Number VIII. A motion in parliament, 13 Elizab. about the

succession to the crown; according to K. Henry VIII. bis


P. 425.

Number IX. A letter of Mr. Randolph, the queen's agent in

them to leave the Scottish queen's party.

P. 447.

Number X. Dr. Stories last will and testament, made at Lo-

vain, apno 1552.

P. 450.

Number XI. Two letters of Jewel from Oxford, to Parkhurst;

soon after the access of queen Mary to the crown. P. 453.

Number XII. Certain puritans, taking offence against a sermon

preached by the bishop of Norwich, digested their exceptions

thereto under certain articles, sent to him by way of letter.

P. 454.

Number XIII. A true report of the words and confession of

Thomas late duke of Norfolk, at his death on the Tower-bill,

June 2, 1572.

P. 461.

[Number XIII.] Mr. Dering and Mr. Hansby, the duke of Nor-

folk's chaplains; their epistle to bim concerning a book of

prayers, that they had composed by his command, for the use

of his children.

P. 465.

Number XIV. Five causes shewed against the queen of Scots,

anno 1572.

P. 467.

Number XV. Whether it be lawful for a protestant to marry

with a papist? Which question was occasioned by a motion

of a match between the queen and the French king's brother.

P. 469.

Number XVI. A tract of the lawfulness of marrying with a pa-


P. 470.

Number XVII. Whether a protestant prince may tolerate mass.

Both the argument and the answer.

P. 472.

Number XVIII. Another discourse upon the same argument.

P. 474.

Number XIX. An extract out of the Admonition to the Parlia-

ment: containing such slanderous and unseemly terms, as

there, by the authors thereof, against the orders of the

church of England, and the state of the realm, that now is,

are uttered.

P. 476.

[Number XIX.] Field and Wilcox, from Newgate, to the lord

treasurer; for their liberty : cast into prison for a book of

reformation, written by them, presented to the parliament.

P. 482.

Number XX. The lord treasurer Burghley to Mr. Dering :

who had excited him to restore Mr. Cartwright; and

accused him somewhat rudely of his want of religion.

P. 483.

Number XXI. Mr. Edward Dering, the puritan, to the lord

Burghley: justifying of a former letter, wherein he had made

some severe reflections upon that nobleman.

P. 487.

Number XXII. Coverdale's epistle dedicatory to his edition of

the Holy Bible, by him translated into the English tongue,

anno MDXXXV.

P. 491.

Number XXIII. Parkhurst, bishop of Norwich, to Mr. Tho-

mas Fowle, Mr. John Handson, and Mr. John Grundye: for

setting on foot the exercise of prophesy at Bury S. Edmonds.

P. 494.

Number XXIV. Notices and characters of divers persons of

eminence, living in the reigns of king Henry VIII. king Ed-

ward VI. and queen Mary; given by Parkhurst in his Epi-


P. 495.

Number XXV. The examination of one Blosse, alias Mantel ;

that reported king Edward VI. was alive, and queen Eliza-

beth was married. Taken by Fleetwood, recorder of Lon-

don : sent with his letter to the lord treasurer Burleigh.

P. 503.

Number XXVI. An extract of the estate of certain mines in

Cumberland, an. 1576.

P. 505.

Number XXVII. Occurrents at the siege of Rochel: and of

the election of monsieur king of Poland: sent from Dr. Dale,

the queen's ambassador in France, to the earl of Sussex; in a

letter dated May 30, 1573.


[Number XXVII.] The consecration of Dermic o Clier, bi-

shop of Maion, in the province of Tuam in Ireland. The in-

strument of cardinal Sanctorius; declaratory of the same,

and of the oath of the said o Clier, of fidelity taken to pope

Gregory XIII.

P. 508.

Number XXVIII. Mr. Dering's answer to certain articles of

matters that he had spoken at some public dinner : presented

to the lords of the Star-chamber.

P. 511.

Number XXIX. A letter of the lords of the privy-council to

the Dutch church: upon occasion of such as found fault with

the customs of this church.

P. 517.

Number XXX. Answer of the Dutch congregation to the

aforesaid letter.

P. 519.

Number XXXI. Mr. William Heydon's Christian letter to the

bishop of Norwich, for a reconciliation, after some falling

out with him at his house, about admitting a layman into or-


P. 521.

[Number XXXI.) The same bishop's fatherly and friendly an-

swer to the former letter.

P. 523.

Number XXXII. A discovery of the present estate of the bi-

shopric of St. Asaph, in the year 1587.

P. 524.

[Number XXXII.] The bishop of S. David's to secretary Cecil ;

concerning the filling two Welsh bishoprics vacant. P. 528.

Number XXXIII. Lands of the bishopric of Durham, some-

time detained, but restored to bishop Pilkington; and sold

away again in the years 1648 and 1649; with the names of

the purchasers, and at what values.

P. 529.

Number XXXIV. A note of the particulars of lands of the

bishopric of Durham demised to queen Elizabeth, chiefly by

bishop Barnes.

P. 531.

Number XXXV. Dr. Gardiner to the bishop of Norwich : in

answer to an angry letter of the bishop's to him, about the

archdeaconry of Norwich.

P. 533.

Number XXXVI. Dr. Gardiner to Mr. Roberts ; concerning

the archdeaconry of Norwich : which he sheweth him was

lapsed to the queen: and so became his by her grant. P.535.

[Number XXXVI.] Some heads of the university of Cam-

bridge, to the lord Burleigh, their high chancellor : acquaint-

ing him with the case of Mr. Aldrich, master of Bene't col-

lege, as to his breach of a college statute.

P. 537.

Number XXXVII. A description of the queen's progress, anno

1573; with a particular account of her magnificent entertain-

ment at Canterbury, by the archbishop : and of her return

home. Omitted in the editions of that archbishop's Life, en-

titled, Mathæus.

P. 539.

Number XXXVIII. The direction of the ecclesiastical exercise

in the diocese of Chester.

P. 544.

Number XXXIX. A copie of the authorite gyven by the bis-

shop of the said dioces to the moderators of every several

exercise : with the names of the moderators throughout the

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