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Altar-court, use of the, in the Apocalyptic

scenery, i. 182; symbolic meaning of,

ii. 180, 181
America, discovery of by Columbus, ii.

73; alluded to in the prophecy, 73;

enfeoffed to Spain by different Popes, 73
American revolution, date of, after end of

the Turkish woe, iii. 289
Angel, from the East, i. 247, 255, 271,

the incense offering, 303–306,--the
woe-denouncing, 361'; of the bottomless
pit, 427 ; the rainbow circled, ii. 39,
122, &c.; identical with the
who appeared to Daniel, (Dan. x. 5,)



Abassides, the, supplant the Ommiades,

i. 436
Abomination of desolation, (Dan. xi. 31.)

that set up by Romans on destruction
of Jerusalem, iv. 139; events conse-
quent upon, 145:-a different one the
commencing epoch of Daniel's 1260
days, iv. 168
Abraham, double covenant with, the

spiritual and the national, iv. 198—
200; to have their final fulfilment to-

gether, 241
ABvoous, abyss, meaning of, i. 414; lo-

custs from, 415; Beast originates from,

iii. 68
Accommodation, theory of, iii. 270
Africa, Portuguese discoveries in, gua-

ranteed to Portugal by the Pope, ii. 70
Age of the world, iv. 256

Ages to come,” interested in our earth's

history, iv. 245
Agobard, ( Archbishop of Lyons, A.D. 810)

an opponent of image and saint wor-

ship, ii. 221 ; a chorepiscopus, 222
Air, vial poured out upon the, iv. 88
Alaric and Rhadagaisus, invasions of

Italy by, i. 351-353
Albigenses, the, amalgamated with the

Waldenses, ii. 327, 349
Alcuin, extract from his works, on read-

ing the scriptures, ii. 219
Alexander the Great, iii. 377, iv. 121
Alexander VI, (Pope), his Bull decree-

ing worship to departed saints, ii. 25,26
Algiers, French invasion of, iii. 400

XII," limitation of sense to the words,

i. 62, iii. 157.
Alleluia on the fall of Babylon, iv, 107,

110; on the marriage of the Lamb, 112
Allusive contrast, Apocalyptic principle

of, i. 112, 244--246, 305; ii. 48, 55,
59, 85; iv. 95
Alp Arslan, “the valiant lion,"i. 470
Altar brazen, souls of the martyrs under,

i. 183; incense received at, 303-305
Altar, golden, incense offered on, i. 304 ;

voice from, 455-460.

of the waters, iii. 332–339; from
the altar, (amended reading,) 333, 339;
first flying with the everlasting Gospel,
412–435 ; second flying, iv. 67-69;
third flying, 7); revealer of the judg-
ment of the whore of Babylon, 102;
standing in the sun, 114; binder of

Satan, 175
Angels, a portion of the heavenly com-

pany, 94; agency of, 108; the four
tempests, 226—232 ; identified with
the four Euphratean, 461-466 ; wor-
ship of forbidden by the Council of
Laodicea, 314; the seven trumpets,
343; of the seven vials, iii. 288, 302 ;

not to be worshipped, iv. 113.
Angelic days for years, iii. 241, 257
Angels of the Churches, meaning of the

term, i. 75
Anger of the nations, on seventh Trum-

pet's sounding, ü. 285
Animals, appropriateness of, as emblems

in Scripture, i. 398—401
Ansbertus (Ambrosius), iii. 28
Antichrist, strict meaning of the term, i.

67, 68 ; probable time of his appear-
ance, St. John's speculations respect-
ing, 68–71; early patristic antici-
pations of, 203—207,367—371, iïi. 82,
83, 82 ; Gregory the Great's anticipa-
tion of, i. 375–377 ; early resemblance
of the Roman Popes to, 386 390 ;
epoch of his triumph, ii. 46–59, 84 —


87 ; (see also 388, 389;) his face as Apocalyptic chief Counter-Schemes to
the sun, 61-69, 100; his feet on land that in the Horæ, examined and re-
and sea, 69–75; his cry as a lion roar- futed, iv. 488—570
ing, 75–86 ; allusion to, forbidden by 1. That of Præterists : including the
Leo X., 84 ; Luther's discovery and Diocletian solution, propounded by
recognition of, 103-121 ; Vaudois' Bossuet, Mylie, and other Roman-
creed respecting, 327, 345; Popes not ists, 489–498; and the Neronic
suspected to be, before the xiith cen-

solution, as by Eichhorn and other
tury, 376; identity of with the Apoca-

German rationalists, by Professor
lyptic Beast, iii. 88–91 ; a Vice-Christ M. Stuart, and Dr. Davidson,
or antagonist Christ, 88, 89; Beast's

devolopment as, 126-134; (see gene- 2. That of the Futurists; especially
rally Beast ;) coming with signs and as advocated by Maitland, Burgh,
lying wonders, 140; final judgment of,

and the Oxford Tractarian on
iv. 114–173

Antichrist, 517–555
Apocalypse, the, genuineness of, i. 1–35; 3. Protestant Church-Scheme of Seals;

parallelism of with other of St. John's especially as advocated by Cat
writings, 6, 7; early testimonials to

ninghame, Bickersteth, and Birks,
its authenticity, 10—31 ; received into 556--573.
the canon of Scripture at the Council Apocalyptic prophecy, practical applica-
of Carthage (A.D. 397), 34; enquiry tion of, see Application.
into true date of, 35–51 ; written A.D. Apollonius, i. 26.
95 or 96 under Domitian, 49–51; Apostacy, first general intimation of, in
its opening vision, 82-96 ; its symbo- the Church, i. 228—243; first æra of,
lic scenery, 99—105; its plan, *105– 363, particular intimations of, 243—
108, 115--118; its pre-eminent gran- 266 ; antidote to, in the revelation of
deur, 108—112; character and prin- the doctrines of electing grace, 267;
ciples of present exposition of, 112– saint-worship the second great step of,
118; mixture of literal and symbolic, 306–316; almost brought to perfec-
iii. 307-330

tion by the close of the sixth century,
Apocalyptic interpretation, sketch of the 386 ; Mahomet's mission against the,
history of, iv. 307-487

442; further notice of, iii. 77, et seq.
1. From St. John to Constantine:- Apostate king, the, of Dan. xi. 36, (called

including Justin Martyr, Irenæus, inaptly the Wilful king) iv. 151–159
Tertullian, Hippolytus, Victorinus, A postolic succession, on Romish or Trac-

tarian principles not to be proved, ü.
2. From Constantine to Fall of Ro- 175, iv. 59.

man empire :-including Lactan- Application of the Apocalyptic subject,
tius, Eusebius, Jerome, Augustine, iv. 283-303; to the nation, 283; to
Tichonius, 324—338

the Church of England, 284 ; to other
3. From fall of Roman empire, A. D. Churches, 292; to Romanists, 300; to

500 to a D. 1000 :- including Pri- individuals, 300
masius, Ambrosius Ansbertus, Bale, Appropriateness of scripture symbols,
Haymo, Andreas, Arethas, Beren- i. 394-405
gaud, Adso, 338–368

Arabia, Mr. Forster's view of its colo-
4. From A.D. 1000 to the Reforma- nization, i. 420

tion :- including Berenger, An- Arabs, description of the, by Pliny, Je-
selm of Havilburg, Joachim Abbas, rome, &c. 411–413. (See Saracens)
Pierre D'Olive, the Waldenses, Arius and Arianism, iii. 31, 32; de-
Walter Brute, 369—414

stroyed, 52
5. Æra and Century of Reforma- Ark of God appearing, iii. 411, 439.

tion :- including Luther, Osiander, Armageddon, origin of the name, iv.
Bullinger, Bale, Chytreus, Mar- 87
lorat, Fore, Brightman, Pareus, Arndt, iii. 272

Arnold, Dr. i. 259; iv. 61, 559
6. From end of Æra and Century of Arras, Council of, A.D. 1025, examination

Reformation to present time :-in- of certain heretics, at, ii. 254—256
cluding Mede, Bossuet, (after Artillery, Turkish, allusion to under the
Ribera and Alcasar,) Vitringa, 6th Trumpet, i. 481-484; of Buona-
Daubur, Cressener, Sir I. Newton,

parte, iii. 343
Whiston, Bengel, Bishop Newton, Asia, the word used by the Romans in
Firmin Abauzit, Semler, Herder, four senses, i. 56 ; Epistles to the seven
Hernschneider, Eichhorn, Hug, Churches of, 76-81*
Bicheno, Faber,

Cuninghame, Assembly, National, of France, iii. 300 ;
Bickersteth, 450-487

its proceedings, 311

Assembly, Legislative, of France, iii. 31 1
Assumption, the Popes', ii. 59
Athanasius, often quotes the Apocalypse,

i. 32; champion ofthe Trinitarian faith,

persecuted by the Arians, iii. 31, 32
Atheism of the Papal priesthood before

the Reformation, ij. 36, 53, in France
before the Revolution, the consequence

of the Papal system, 315
Atonement, three Jewish rites of, i. 457,

458; departure from true doctrine of,

Attila, the scourge of God, i. 356—358
Augsburg, anti-protestant decree of, ii.

Augusti, the two senior Emperors, i. 185;

iii. 15, 109
Augustine, sketch of his life, i. 279, 280;

bis doctrines of election and grace, 281
-287, especially in his * City of
God," 283, 291; the fulfilment of the
sealing and palm-bearing visions shown
to St. John, 284-287 ; his conversion
before baptism, 288 ; his view of saint-
worship, * 317—319;, of Antichrist,
367 ; an eminently Christian teacher,

ii. 209; further notice of, iï. 46
Augustinianism of Anglican Church, i.

Rome's aversion to, i.
290, 291
Auvergne, volcanic eruptions in, 458 A.D.

i. 354

first seven

Beast's eighth or last head identical with

Daniel's 4th Beast's Little Horn, iii.

eighth head identical with St.
Paul's Man of Sin, üïi. 77, 87

seven heads figure Rome's seven
hills, iii. 94

seven heads also figure seven
classes or lines of Roman supreme go-
vernors, viz, kings, consuls, &c. ii. 97;
whose several badges given, 107

of its 7th and 8th heads, former
Expositors' opinions unsatisfactory, iii.
102, 103

Christian Emperors no head to,
iii. 97

same as Dragon's
seven, 97

8th or last head same as the
revived head in Apoc. xiii, iii. 97 ;
and one of the seven, as visible on the
Beast symbolized, ib.

7th head shown by the diadems
on Dragon's heads (or Rome's bills) to
be Diocletian's tetrarchy of the Roman
Empire, iii. 106, 107

7th head wounded to death by
Roman Christian Emperors, iii. 109

8th head realized in the Popes,
iii. 112-114

ten horns, or Romano-Gothic
kingdoms, iii. 114-124, list of ten
for 476 A.D. 116--119; list for 532 A.D.
120, 122; their connection with the
Popes as their common spiritual head,
iii. 124, 139

development of 8th head as An-
tichrist, iii. 124—134

legalization as Antichrist, iii. 134

early supremacy over the ten
kings, ii. 137—139

in his maturity, ii. 144-161 ; his
pride and blasphemy, 147—154; his
domineering supremacy over kings and
people, 154-157

his oppression of the saints, iii.

mouth as lion, iii. 147

mark, name and number, iïi. 201
-221 ; figure derived from slaves', sol-
diers', and devotees' marks, 202, 203,
number of name illustrated, 203—207;
name Aateivos 209–215; list of other
solutions, 215--217

his mark, meaning profession of
devotion to Pope and Romish Church,
imposed on all by Romish Priesthood,
iii. 218–220 ; Řecusants interdicted
from buying and selling, 220

in xiïth Century makes war upon
Christ's Witnesses, ii. 377 ; succeeds
in killing them, 382-384, 396, 397

-final judgment on the, iv, 111-115
Beast, the second or two-horned like a

lamb, the chief minister of the first

Babylon, fall of, predicted, iv. 67, 103
Bagdad, 'i. 437–440, 467 ; the place

where the four tempest-angels were
bound and loosed, 467—470, the site

of ancient Seleucia, iii. 391
Balances, the Roman Provincial Govern-

ors' emblem of equity, i. 169
Baptism, magical virtues ascribed to, in

Constantine's time, i. 251–254, 258,
263; delay of it to deathbed, 263,
doctrine of its ex opere operato efficacy
allusively condemned in the Apoca-
lypse 258 ; became an inveterate error

in the visible Church, 258—264, 381
Bartholomew's (St.) day, massacre of, ii.

430, iii. 159 ; retribution of, iii. 322
Basil (the 2nd) his long reign, &c. i. 448

Baxter, the Rev. R. iii. 272
Beast from the sea, with seven heads and

ten horns, (the first Apocalyptic Beast)
the Dragon's substitute and successor,
ii. 58, 70. (See Popes.)

identical with Beasts from abyss, iii.

the principal of the two Apocalyp-
tic Beasts, iii. 92; and not the West-
ern Secular Empire, 92, -iv. 27

ten borns notkingless democracies
friendly to harlot till 7th Trumpet, iii.

Beast, figures the Romish Clergy, iii.

161. See Clergy Papal.
Beasts, of the earth, (Apoc. vi. 8) plague

of, alluded to by Arnobius, i. 177
Becket (Thomas A'. pilgrimages to, and

riches of, his shrine at Canterbury, ii. 18
“ Before him,” force of the expression,

as referred to Christ and to Antichrist,

iii. 162, 173—262
Believers, 71501. (Apoc. xvii. 14) diffe-

ence of Apocalyptic and early-received
ecclesiastical view of the, i. 238, 241,

254. See Saints
“ Beloved City," the, what? iv. 243
Berengaud, List of the ten kings, iii. 122
Berenger, some account of, 256, 259; his

notable statement respecting the

Romish Church, 259, 373
Bernard (St.) an exalter of Papal autho-

rity, ü. 182
Beveridge, Bishop, iii. 272
Bible, ignorance of in the middle ages,

ii. 15; P. Valdes' translation of, 20,
21 ; finding of a, by Luther, 92, the
then general ignorance of, among Ro-
manists, ib. ; Luther's translation of
170; significant use of, at the ordina-

tions of the Church of England 177
Bibles, price of, in England in 1274, ii. 20
BiBaiapidlov (Apoc. x.), Mede's grand

error in interpreting, ii. 44; St.
John's taking it from the Angel signi-

ficant of what, 176
Bishop, universal, the fitting title of An-

tichrist, i. 377 ; Papal assumption of

the title, 387
Bitthis, Greek epigram on, i. 137
Blasphemy, what ? iii. 152, 360 ; Papal,

Blessedness of the dead, iv. 73
Blessedness of the world, promise of fu-

ture, iv. 196, 209; cotemporaneous
with the first resurrection, 209
Blondus (Flavio) iii. 113, 114
Bonaventure, his blasphemous Psalter, ii.

Bondari. See Emadeddin.
Boniface, St. See Wilfred.
Boni Homines; heretics so called, con-

demned at the Council of Lombers

(a.n. 1165) ; ii. 272—275
Book, the seven-sealed ( A poc. v), open-

ing of, by the Lamb, i. 94-96 ; form
Bow, a Cretan symbol, i, 133—140
Bread, deified, ií. Jl. See Transubstan-

Bride, the arrayed in fine linen, iv. 112.
Brown, Rev. David, üi. 438
Bull, Unam Sanctam, iii. 158
Buonaparte; his first campaign, iii. 335;

his disposal of kingdoms, 341 ; his ar-
tillery, 343; his ravages, 343 ; despoils
the Papacy and Rome, 35)—-357his
concordat with the Pope, re-establish-
ing Romanism, 364

Cæsars, title of the two junior emperors,

under Diocletian, ir. 15
“ Called and chosen and faithful,” con-

trast of the ecclesiastical and the true

view of, i. 248, 253, 284
Candlesticks, the two( Apoc. xi. 4) mean-

ing of, ii. 200; the Waldensian, 363
Canary Isles, grant of, by the Pope to
Portugal, ii.

Canonization, Popes' of Papal saints, iii.

Canon Law, Papal, iïi. 150
Caracalla, famous edict of, i. 158; Provin-

cial oppression of, 171
Carcassone, disputation held at, (A. D.

1207) between Albigenses and Roman-

ists, ii. 333
Cavalry, Turkish, Apocalyptically co-

loured dress of, i. 481
Cecil, Rev. R. iii. 433
Charlemagne's donation to the Popes, iii.

143; his Pope-favouring decree, 172
Charles V Emperor, his providential

embroilments with divers nations, ii.
410, 411; attempts the subjugation of
the Protestants, 412, 413
Cherubim, the angelic nature of, i. 88, 89
Chiliads, seven, of the city, (Apoc. xi.

13), meaning of the term, ii. 418—420;

fall of, 421-423
Xillas, Septuagint use of the word, ii.

Chinese mundane chronology, iv. 263.
Chenix, various kinds of, i. 151–153;

the Roman intended in Apoc. vi. 6.

Cholera, wastes the Turkish dominions,

iii. 402
Chorepiscopi, ordination by, ii. 172, iv. 59
Christ, said to be present in Leo X's

procession, ii. 58, 59; discovery of, as
the Saviour, at the Reformation, 90-
103; his divine commission to the mi-
nisters of the Reformation, 176, 177;
crucified afresh in the Romish system,
389, 390; his coming in 2 Thess. ii.
his second coming, iii. 79; see Coming.
Christ's Vicar, assumption of the title by

the Pope, i. 387 ; iii. 133
Christendom, Eastern, apparent security

of at the beginning of the with century,
i. 448–454 ; Turkish invasion of, 469,

Christendom, Western, retrospective view

of, during the former half of second
woe. ii. 1–38; its dæmonolatry and ido-
latry, 8-11; its corruption of morals,
12–15; sorceries, 14-16; thefts, 17
--20; murders, 21, 22; stubborn im-
penitence, 24-30 ; its hopeless state
as to religion, 30—38 ; its present po-

sition, iv. 24
Christianity, organized, i. 317; establish-

ment of in Roman Empire, iii. 18, 20
Christians, persecution of, under Diocle-

of, 106

tian, i. 185–187; prior to Diocletian, conversion, and the saints' resurrec-

tion, iv. 197-205; also between the
Chronological periods, iv. 254; conver blessedness of the world and the
gency of, 255-267

saints' resurrection, 210
Chronology of the 1260 years, iv. 255; Cologne, account of the heretics burnt at
of the world, 258

(A. D. 1147), ii. 264–269
Church, the, in Paradise, represented by Colonies, advances of Popery in the Eng-
the 24 elders and 4 Zwa, i. 92-94

lish, iv. 40
- the true, figured by the sun-clothed Comet, at time of Attila's irruptions, i.
woman, iï. 7; after Constantine be 356 ; iii. 297
coming more and more invisible, 36-39 Coming of Christ, signification of the

- prefigurations of it, during the term, iv. 194; suddenness of the,
Vials, iii. 410

- the visible, view of by the Anglican Communion of saints, iii. 56
Church, the Reformers, and Bossuet,

Concluding remarks to the Horæ, iv. 249
iii. 53, 55–57

| Confession, private, begun, i. 385; its
- origin of the word, iv. 284; present evil and abuses, ii. 14, 27
duty of the, 291

Confessors, Christian, restored by Con-
Churches, Christian, state of in St. John's stantine, iii. 25

time, i. 62-66 ; early heresies in, 64, Constantine, raised up by God for the
66; the seven of Asia, epistles to, 76 destruction of Paganism, i. 214 ; his
-81; Vitringa's and Girdlestone's vision of the cross, 215, 216 ; esta-
schemes of the epistles to, as prefigu blishes Christianity, 220; his baptism
rative, 78; promises made to the faith and death, 263, 264 ; trisection of the
ful in, 81, ecclesiastical establishment Roman world under, 335-340; other
and constitution of the Reformed, ii. | notice of, iii. 16

Constantine (the Armenian) originator of
City, the great, (Apoc. xi. 8) answers to the Paulikian sect, ii. 235—238

Roman Antichristendom, ii. 385-390; Constantinople, curious prophecy re-
fall of the tenth part, and seven chi specting its conquest by the Russians,
liads of, 415-423

i: 452; besieged by the Turks, 476 ;
Clement of Rome, his view of God's taken by Turkish artillery, 483, 484,
true Israel, or Church, i. 243

501 ; late conflagrations in, iii, 403
Clement of Alexandria, frequently quotes

Constantius I., iii, 15
the Apocalypse, i. 27, 37

Constantius II., iii. 31
Clergy and laity, early distinction of, Consummation, the, early patristic ex-
iii. 163

pectations of, i. 204–207; probable
Clergy, corrupted gradually till prepared physical changes attending, 223 ; im-

in the 6th century for a heading Anti pression of its nearness towards the
christ, i. 384-386; subjection to close of the 6th century, 371-377 ;
Bishops; then of Bishops to Metropo again in the 10th century, 444-448 ;
litans, and Metropolitans to Patriarchs, among the Reformers, ii, 129–146;
iii. 165; final subjugation of all Wes near approaching under the 7th Trum-
tern clergy and hierarchy to the Pope, pet, 434–437
in his character of Western Patriarch, Contrast, allusive, principle of, i. 112,
168–172; as vassals to their lord, 113; various examples of, 244–246.
and with oath of allegiance, 173

See Allusive.
- Papal, with horns as lamb, speaks Convents, profligacy of the, in 9th cen-
as dragon, iji. 175; exercises Pope's tury, i. 447 ; in 13th 14th, and 15th,
authority " before him," 176, 177 ; in ii. 13, 27; Papal fortresses, iv. 554
cluding that of, excommunication, 178, Convention, National of France, iii.
miracles, 177, and transubstantiation, 311

Conversion of Israel promised, iv. 196
Claude of Turin (A. D. 820), the Protes Convocation of the States General of

tant of the West, ii. 222; falsely France, iii. 299
charged with Arianism, ib; vast Corrie, Bishop, iii. 438
effect of his protestations, 226—228 ; Council of Nice, iii. 3) ; on the Roman

bishop's precedency at, 166
Cloud, investiture with, a proper ensign of Council of Constantinople, iii. 46
Deity, ii. 39; Angel's descent in,

| Councils, iii. 165
ibid; ascent of the witnesses in the Councils Papal General answer to Beast's
same, 414

Image, as representing Papal Christen-
Clovis, iii, 123

dom and the Popes; iii. 183, 186—188 ;
Cena Domini, at feast of a, general ex convened by Pope as Western Patri-

communication of heretics, iii. 179 arch, 190, 191 ; inspired, and made to
Coincidence of time, between Israel's speak by him, 191--196; to laity at-

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