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Of princes, where they have
been decided with their own
swords, ii. 264.
What would make a perpetu-

al spring of irreconcilable
and mortal quarrels. ii. 263.
Such as arise between the no-
bles and commons, fre-
quently produce good laws,
ii. 284.

The English quarrel with the
Dutch, when, ii. 310.
Queen Athalia, destroyed the
king's race, and was killed
herself by Jehoida, ii. 252.
Rawleigh, Sir Walter, reflected
on by Filmer, iii. 247.
His morals no way exact for
a well qualified gentleman,

iii. 247.

Reason, is man's nature, ii.
183, 427. iii. 62.
Universal, is that to which all
nations owe an equal vene-
ration, iii. 37.

Rebellion, the greatest empire of
the east overthrown by
that of the Mamelukes, ii.

People driven to it by misery
and despair, ii. 119, 120,
422, 423.

There can be no such as that of
a nation against its magis-
trates, iii. 279.

What it implies, iii. 279.
Is nothing but a renewed war,
iii. 280, 284, 285.
What is compared to witch-
craft, iii. 285.

Regal power, never exercised by

Abraham, i. 345.

The first fathers after the
flood had not the exercise
of it, ii. 580.
Regicides, their abominable sin,

iii. 150.

Regnum, the signification of the
word, ii. 400.

Rehoboam, a sad account of him,
ii. 90, 175.

His power far from being ab-

solute, ii. 475, 476.
Had good counsel but would

not hearken to it, iii. 76.
Was not the head of his peo-

ple, and why, iii. 3:3.
Religion, always dangerous in
the times of the best Ro-
man emperors, ii. 92.
Of the same nature with vir-
tue, ii. 313.

The principles of the Popish,
iii. 354, 355.
Remedies, to government appli-
ed according to the neces-
sity of circumstances, ii.
110, 151. iii. 319, 320, 321.
What children have against

their too severe parents, ii.

None to the Hebrews' cries
and prayers under their
miseries, ii. 411.
Must be tried, however so

difficult, iii. 324, 325.
Which most fit to be applied,
the best time to apply them,
and who the properest
judges, iii. 332, 333, &c.
Representations, how, and by
whom they came to be de-
puted, iii. 212, 213, 224,
227, 299.

Whether the people should

judge of their behaviour,
iii. 300, 301. Republics,
vide commonwealths.
Resignation, of one's liberty,
what, iii. 264, &c.

Of the crown, iii. 97, 98,

Resistance, in what cases justifi-
able, ii. 312, 414, 418, 419,
437, 438.

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Rome, whether the government
was paternal, i. 382.
Overthrew all the monarchies
within their reach, i. £82.
iii. 102, 132.
Its extent at first, ii. 14, 123.
Wherein she excelled other

nations, ii. 83, 124, 125.
When she met with defeats

and ruin, ii. 85, 323, 324.
All that ever was desirable in
her proceeded from liberty,
ii. 101.

Never produced a brave man
since the first age of her
slavery, ii. 104.

How it was conquered, ii. 139.
Sought her grandeur by war,
ii. 146, 202, 203.
Her fortune when she became

a monarchy, ii. 148, 149.
None so free from crimes of
wilful injustice nor guilty
of so few errors as she, ii.

The generosity, ii. 160.
The mildness of her govern-
ment for 300 years, ii. 162,
169, 170.
Strugling for liberty was at
last ruined by the barba-
rians, ii. 165, 166.

Not enslaved when Brutus
was killed, ii. 217.
Was jealous of Valerius
Publicola, and why, ii. 226.
The peace she had under

Augustus, ii. 253.
When filled with blood and

ashes, ii. 255.

Her condition afterwards, (say
in 1640) ii. 305, 304, &c.
Suffered more by one villain

than from all the defeats of
Hannibal, ii. 306.
A perpetual spring of brave
and valiant men so long as
liberty lasted, ii. 325.

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How he behaved himself as
head of the Israelites, iii.

Sanhedrim instituted by Moses,
ii. 69, 138.
How permanent, ii. 71.
Always to be advisers of the

Jewish kings. ii. 352. iii. 24.
Where said that kings can do
nothing without them, ii.
423, 424.

For what end constituted
judges, ii. 424.

Saul, his first sin by which he
fell. ii. 64, 138.
Opposing God's command he

pretended to fulfil it, ii. 90.
The effects of his various fits

of fury, ii. 89, 90, 460.
His vices never discovered till
he was on the throne, ii.

Gave the Israelites no law,
ii. 402, 403.

Chosen king in the most de-
mocratical way, by lot, ii.

408, 415.

How he overthrew his own
right, ii. 4 7.

Not made king by virtue of
God's election only, ii.


Savoy, the duke of. found out
thirteen halves in the year,
iii. 283.

Saxons, set up kings and depos-
ed them as they pleased,
iii. 27. 215, 216.
The brave saying of king

Offa, i 94, 252, 268.
Laws to which all the British
kings were sworn continue
still in force there, iii. 96.
Several assertions of their
liberties and laws, iii. 171,
209, 236.

The English chiefly derive

their origin and manners
from them, iii. 209, 267.
Their assemblies, the same in
power as the British par-
liaments, iii. 212, 213.
In their own country, scorned
all employments but that
of the sword, iii. 230.
By what means they and their
general assemblies were
called, iii. 230.

Came there (into England)
under Hengist and Horsa,
iii. 233.

How they came to reform
their manners and to frame
laws, iii. 268.

Their great wisdom in ma-

king laws, iii. 370, 371.
Schoolmen, an unjust imputation
on them, i. 313, 315, 331,

To what a nicety they have
minced oaths, iii. 85.
Scientes Temporum, who, ii. 322.
Scipio Africanus, the first that
disdained the power of the
law, ii. 162.

Scotland, the mischiefs brought
upon the country by their
contests, ii. 279.
When and how conquered, ii.

Their small number of foot
beat the kings army at New-
born, ii. 334.

James III. the apt scholar of
Lewis XI. in subverting
the laws, ii, 358.
Many of their kings punish-
ed with death, imprison-
ment, and exile, iii. 326,

Scripture, the places therein re-

lating to government, how
best interpreted, i. 338.
What it says concerning

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