The Constitutional Documents of the Puritan Revolution 1625-1660

By Samuel Rawson Gardiner | Go to book overview

INDEX
Acts of Parliament: for triennial Parliaments, 144; for Strafford's attainder, 156; against dissolving the Long Parliament without its own consent, 158; for the grant of tonnage and poundage, 159; for the abolition of the Star Chamber, 179; for the abolition of the High Commission Court, 186; declaring the illegality of ship-money, 189; for the limitation of forests, 192; prohibiting knighthood fines, 196; imposing disabilities on the clergy, 241; for impressment, 242; navigation, 468.
Agreement of the People, the, xlix-liv, 359.
Arminians, the Commons complain of, 79; their tenets stated, 81; protestation of the Commons against, 82.
Army, votes for raising an, 261.
Array, commissions of, the King's letter sent with, 258.
Articles of Religion, the King's declaration prefixed to, 75.
Arundel, Earl of, documents relating to the restraint of, 44.
Attainder of Strafford, 156.
Barebones Parliament, the so-called, summons to a member of, 405.
Bates's case, xiii.
Benevolences, statute against levying, 66.
Bill on Church reform, 167.
Bishops, complaints against, 140; proposal to limit the authority of, 167; proposal to take away the votes of, 204; Act taking secular jurisdiction from, 241; proposal for the abolition of, 263, 275, 291.
Breda, the declaration of, 465.
Bristol, Earl of, documents relating to the restraint of, 44.
Buckingham, Duke of, documents relating to the impeachment of, 3.
Calvin, xxi-xxiii.
Charles I, incidents of his reign, xix, foll.; defends the Duke of Buckingham, 4; orders the collection of a Free Gift, 46; his answer to the Petition of Right, 70; claims tonnage and poundage, 74; his declaration on religion, 75; his declaration on the dissolution of his third Parliament, 83; comments on the session of 1629, 91; his declaration of sports, 99; is present at the decision of the Privy Council on the position of the Communion Table, 103; refers the legality of ship-money to the judges, 108; summons a Great Council, 136; his speech to the Recorder of the City, 201; his proclamation on religion, 232; his answer to the petition accompanying the Grand Remonstrance, 233; condemns the militia ordinance, 248; his answers to the Newcastle propositions, 306, 308, 311; suggested answer to be given by, 309; declares that lie prefers the

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