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Ni, nisi, si, siquidem, quod, quia, postquam, postea, quam, antequam, priusquam, an indicative or subjunctive; as Nisi vi mavis eripi. Ni faciat. Castigo te, non quòd odeo habeam, sed quòd amem. Antequam dicam. Si for quamvis, a subjunctive only. Redeam? Non si me obsecret.

Si also conditional may sometimes govern both verbs of the sentence in a subjunctive; as Respiraro si te videro. Cic. ad Attic.

Quando, quandoquidem, quoniam, an indicative; as Dicite quandoquidem in molli consedimus herbâ. Quoniam convenimus ambo.

Cum, seeing that, a subjunctive; as Cum sis officiis Gradive virilibus aptus.

Ne, an, num, of doubting, a subjunctive; as Nihil refert, fecerisne, an persuaseris. Vise num redierit.

Interrogatives also of disdain or reproach understood, govern a subjunctive; as Tantum dem, quantum ille poposcerit? Cic. Verr. 4. Sylvam tu Scantiam vendas? Cic. Agrar. Hunc tu non ames? Cic. ad Attic. Furem aliquem aut rapacem accusaris? Vitanda semper erit omnis avaritiæ suspicio. Cic. Verr.4. Sometimes an infinitive; as Mene incœpto desistere victam? Virg.

Ut that, lest not, or although, a subjunctive; as Te oro, ut redeat jam in viam. Metuo ut substet hospes. Ut omnia contingat quæ volo.

Of Prepositions.

OF prepositions some will have an accusative after them, some an ablative, some both, according to their different signification.

An accusative these following, Ad, apud, ante, adversus, adversum, cis, citra, circum, circa, circiter, contra, erga, extra, inter, intra, infra, juxta, ob, ponè, per, propè, propter, post, penes, præter, secundum, supra, secùs, trans, ultra, usque, versus but versus is most commonly set after the case it governs, as Londinum versus.

And for an accusative after ad, a dative sometimes is used in poets; as, It clamor cœlo. Virg. Cœlo si gloria tollit Eneadum. Sil. for ad cœlum.

An ablative these, A, ab, abs, absque, cum, coram, de, e, ex, pro, præ, palàm, sine, tenus, which last is also put after his case, being most usually a genitive, if it be plural; as Capulo tenus. Aurium tenus.

These, both cases, In, sub, super, subter, clam, procul.

In, signifying to, towards, into, or against, requires an accusative; as Pisces emptos obolo in cœnam seni. Animus in Teucros benignus. Versa est in cineres Troja. In te committere tantum quid Troes potuere? Lastly, when it signifies future time, or for; as Bellum in trigesimum diem indixerunt. Designati consules in annum sequentum. Alii pretia faciunt in singula capita canum. Var. Otherwise in will have

an ablative; as In urbe. In terris.

Sub, when it signifies to, or in time, about, or a little before, requires an accusative; as Sub umbram properemus. Sub id tempus. Sub noctem. Otherwise an ablative. Sub pedibus.

Sub umbrâ.

Super signifying beyond, or present time, an accusative; as Super Garamantas et Indos. Super cœnam, Suet. at supper time. Of or concerning, an ablative; as Multa super Priamo rogitans. Super hac re.

Super, over or upon, may have either case; as Super ripas Tiberis effusus. Sæva sedens super arma. Fronde super viridi.

So also may subter; as Pugnatum est super subterque terras. Subter densâ testudine. Virg. Clam patrem or patre. Procul muros. Liv. Patriâ procul.

Prepositions in composition govern the same cases as before in apposition. Adibo hominem. Detrudunt naves_scopulo. And the preposition is sometimes repeated; as Detrahere de tuâ famâ nunquam cogitavi. And sometimes understood, governeth his usual case; as Habeo te loco parentis. Apparuit humana specie. Cumis erant oriundi. Liv. Liberis parentibus oriundis. Colum. Mutat quadrata rotundis. Hor. Pridie compitalia. Pridie nonas or calendas. Postridie idus. Postridie ludos. Before which accusatives ante or post is to be understood. Filii id ætatis. Cic. Hoc noctis. Liv. derstand Secundum. Or refer to part of time. Omnia Mercurio similis. Virg. Understand per.


Of Interjections.

CERTAIN interjections have several cases after them. O, a nominative, accusative, or vocative; as O festus dies hominis. O ego lævus. Hor. O fortunatos. O formose puer.

Others a nominative or an accusative; as Heu prisca fides! Heu stirpem invisam! Proh sancte Jupiter! Proh deum atque hominum fidem! Hem tibi Davum !

Yea, though the interjection be understood; as Me miserum! Me cœcum, qui hæc ante non viderim.

Others will have a dative; as Hei mihi. Væ misero mihi. Terent.





The letters refer to the volumes; the figures to the pages.

AARON, his priesthood no pattern to
ground episcopacy on, ii. 452. His neg-
lect to act conformably to his profession,
v. 64.

Abimelech, remarks on the manner of his
death, i. 58.

Abraham, commanded by God to send
away his irreligious wife, iii. 201. His
paying tithes to Melchisedec, no autho-|
rity for our paying them now, iii. 9, 20,
33. The word which God spake to, not
frustrated, iv.70. His conduct instanced
as a proof of obedience, v. 24. Did not
refuse the gifts of the king of Egypt,
v. 95. Acquitted of the charge of false-
hood, v. 118.

Abramites, allege the example of the an-

cient fathers for image worship, ii. 434.
Abstinence, and its opposites, v. 128.
Accidence, reasons for joining it and gram-
mar together, v. 432.

Actual sin, definition of, iv. 262.
Acworth, University Orator, the memory
of Bucer and Fagius celebrated by him,
iii. 276.

Adam, left free to choose, ii. 74. Created
in the image of God, iii. 322. His alli-
ance with Eve, nearer than that of any
couple since, iii. 336. His fall the re-
sult of his own free will, iv. 41. Made
in the divine image, 191. Consequences
of his fall, 255. Bodily death did not
follow the sin of Adam on the self-same
day, 263.

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Adultery, not the only reason for divorce,
according to the law of Moses, iii. 185.
Not the greatest breach of matrimony,
205. Punished with death by the law,
396. Our Saviour's sentence relating
to it, explained, 400.

Eduans, in Burgundy, employ the Britons
to build their temples and public edi-
fices, v. 227.

Affections, the regulation of, v. 79.
Afflicted, consolation to the, iv. 336,
Afflictions, not to form rash judgments re-
specting, iv. 336.

Aganippus, a Gaulish king, marries Cor-
deilla, daughter of King Leir, v. 176.
Restores her father to his throne, 177.
Agatha, decree of the council there, con-
cerning divorce, iii. 419.

Agricola, son of Severianus, spreads the
Pelagian doctrine in Britain, v. 243.
Aidan, a Scotch bishop, sent for by Os-
wald, to settle religion, v. 282. Has
his episcopal seat at Lindisfarne, ib.
Dies for grief of the murder of Oswin,
v. 284.

Alaric, takes Rome from the emperor Ho-
norius, v. 234.

Alban, of Verulam, with others, suffers
martyrdom under Dioclesian, v. 228.
Albanact, one of the three sons of Brutus,
that has Albania, now Scotland, for his
share in the kingdom, v. 173.

Albert, said to have shared the kingdom
of the East-Angles with Humbeanna
after Elfwald, v. 306.

Albina, said to be the eldest of Dioclesi-
an's fifty daughters, v. 166. From her
name Albion derived, 167.

Adda, succeeds his father Ida in the king-
dom of Bernicia, v. 562.
Adjurations, to be complied with, v. 51.
Adminius, son of Cunobeline, banished his
country, flees to the emperor Caligula,
and stirs him up against it, v. 199.
Adoption, iv. 350. Defined, 359. What
is derived from, 360. Believers made 430.
heirs through Christ, ib., and sons of
God, 361.

Albion, the ancient name of this island, v.
166. Whence derived, 167.
Alciat, his opinion concerning divorce, iii.

Alcred, slaying Ethelwald, usurps the

kingdom of the Northumbrians, v. 299.

Aldfrid, recalled from Ireland, succeeds
his brother Ecfrid in the Northumbrian
kingdom, v. 291. Leaves Osred, a child,
to succeed him, 293.
Aldulf, nephew of Ethelwald, succeeds
king of the East-Angles, v. 306.
Alectus, treacherously slays his friend
Carausius, v. 227. Is overthrown by
Asclepiodotus, and slain, ib.
Alemannus, reported one of the four sons
of Histion, descended from Japhet; of
whom the Alemanni or Germans, v. 167.
Alfage, archbishop of Canterbury, inhu-
manly used by the Danes, v.355. Killed
by Thrun, a Dane, in commiseration
of his misery, ib.

gern, v. 254. Defeats the Saxons,
255. Uncertain whether the son of
Constantine, the usurper, or the same
with Merlin, and son of a Roman con-
sul, ib. Succeeds Vortigern as chief
monarch of the isle, ib.

Ames, Dr., his definition of marriage,
iii. 343,

Anabaptists, accused of denying infants
their right to baptism, ii. 511.
Anacletus, the friend of king Pandrasus,
taken in fight by Brutus, v. 169. Forced
by Brutus to betray his countrymen,

Andragius, one in the catalogue of an-
cient British kings, v. 183.

Andrews, bishop, and the primate of Ar-
magh, maintain that church govern-
ment is to be patterned from the law,
ii. 449. Their arguments for episco-
pacy examined, 453, &c.

Alfred, the fourth son of Ethelwolf, and
successor of his brother Ethelred, en-
counters the Danes at Wilton, v. 318.
Routs the whole Danish power at Edin-
ton, and brings them to terms, 320.
He is said to have bestowed the East-Androgeus, one of Lud's sons, has London
Angles upon Gytro, a Danish king, who
had been lately baptized, 321. A long
war afterwards maintained between him
and the Danes, ib. 322. He dies in the
30th year of his reign, and is buried at
Winchester, 325. His noble character,

Alfwold, driving out Eardulf, usurps the
kingdom of Northumberland, v. 305.
Algar, earl of Howland, now Holland,
Morcar, lord of Brunne, and Osgot, go-
vernor of Lincoln, kill a great multi-
tude of Danes in battle, with three of
their kings, v. 316. Overpowered by
numbers, and drawn into a snare, Algar
dies valiantly fighting, ib.
Algar, the son of Leofric, banished by
King Edward, joins Griffin, Prince of
South Wales, v. 381. Unable to with-
stand Harold, earl of Kent, submits to
the king, and is restored, 382. Ba-
nished again, he recovers his earldom
by force, ib.

Alipius, made deputy of the British pro-

vince, in the room of Martinus, v. 229.
Alla, begins the kingdom of Deira, in the
south part of Northumberland, v. 262,

Almsgiving, v. 144, 148.

Alric, king of Kent, after Ethelbert the
Second, v. 299. With him dying, ends
the race of Hengist, v. 302.
Ambassador. See French, Spanish, &c.
Ambassadors of Christ, who style them-
selves so, iii. 33. Not to ask mainte-
nance of those to whom they are sent,
iii. 34.

Ambrose, his notion of wedlock, iii. 418.
Excommunicated Theodosius, i. 487.
His conduct to that emperor remarked,
8. Resists the higher powers, contrary
to his own doctrine, 101.
Ambrosius Aurelianus, dreaded by Vorti-l

assigned him, and Kent, v. 184. For-
sakes his claim to the kingdom, and
follows Cæsar's fortune, 199.

Angels, the seven Asian churches, whe
ther to be taken collectively, or indivi-
dually, iii. 75. When created, iv. 184. Are
spirits, and of ethereal nature, 185. Not
preserved absolutely, 198. Either good
or evil, 213. Opinion of some respect-
ing Good, stated and controverted, ib.
214. In the capacity of ministering
agents, 214. Obedient to God in all re-
spects, ib. Their ministry relates espe-
cially to believers, 215. Certain angels
appointed to preside over nations, 216.
Sometimes sent from heaven as messen-
gers of the Divine vengeance, ib. One
who presides over the rest of the good
angels, ib. Good angels do not look
into all the secrets of God, 217. Evil
angels reserved for punishment, ib.
Sometimes permitted to wander about
to execute the Divine judgments, 218.
Their knowledge and its effects, 219.
Also have their prince, ib. Invocation
of angels forbidden, v. 55.

Anger, and laughter, why first seated in
the breast of men, iii. 43. Considera
tions on, v. 81.

Animadversions on the Remonstrant's De-
fence against Smectymnuus, iii. 42.
Anlaf, the Dane, with his army of Irish,
and Constantine king of Scotland, ut-
terly discomfited by King Athelstan,
v. 334.

Anna succeeds Sigebert in the kingdom
of the East-Angles, v. 283. Is slain in
war by Penda the Mercian, 285.
Annihilation, not a word said in the Scrip
tures respecting, iv. 181. Reasons why
the doctrine should be exploded, ib.
Anthropopathy, what it is, iv. 17. No need
for theologians to have recourse to, ib,

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