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373
Locke (Mr.) his Latin letter to Mr.
Limborch, about father Simon's
critical history,

5

-

desires the publishing of Mr.
Le Clerc's edition of the Hebrew
psalms,
18

advises against a too hot re-
gimen in the small-pox,
19
writes to Mr. Limborch, con-
cerning the toleration proposed
in the English parliament,
complains to him that the to-
leration was not so large as was
wished for,

22

23
his account of two born deaf
taught to speak by Dr.Wallis, 24
complains of the presbyte-
rians hot zeal in the cold country
of Scotland,
27

advises him to dedicate his
history of the inquisition to arch-
bishop Tillotson, 28.-His high
commendation of that history,33

declares the great usefulness
of Mr. Limborch's history, 35
commends Mr. Limborch's

theologia christiana,

38

Locke (Mr.) bewails his own and
the public loss, by the death of
archbishop Tillotson,
41
acquaints Mr. Limborch how
he discovered in the scriptures
the plain doctrines of christi-
anity,
46, 47
informs Mr. Limborch that
his love of peace made him fear
to insert in the 4th edition of his
essay his proofs of the unity of
God,
63
-excuses himself, for being
prevailed on to prove the unity
of God, to those who can do it
better themselves,
70
his proofs of the unity of
God, in a French letter to Mr.
Limborch,
ibid. &c.
the same argument farther ex-
plained in another letter, 76, 77

understood not the Cartesians
language of infinite thought,
though he had a notion of an
infinite substance,

81

divides all christians into pa-
pists and evangelicks, ibid.
writes concerning Hammont,
Lewes,and Wightman, who were
burnt alive, and the errours they
were charged with, 90, &c.

highly commends the design.
of his commentary on the Acts,
104
relates how he uses the word
indifferency, in treating of li-
berty,
109, 110
laments that popish persecu-
tions should be practised by pro-
testants,

111

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suspects that Mr. Limborch
and he have not the same idea of
the will,
116
doubts whether volition may
be said to be incomplete, though
it is sometimes ineffectual, 117
shows how Mr. Limborch
and he differ about this subject,
ibid.
farther explains his notion of
indifferency, and shows that an

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action may be voluntary when
it is not free,
ibid. &c.
Locke (Mr.) sends a clause to be
added to the French edition of
his essay, for explaining this, 122

signifies when a man is free,
in the action of willing, or un-
derstanding, and when he is not
free therein,
ibid.
laments the superstitious tri-
ennial practice in Holland of in-
specting the acts of the synod,
145

an article inserted in the con-
stitutions of Carolina, against
Mr. Locke's judgment, 194, n.
an attempt made in Oxford
to censure his essay on human
understanding,
277
Mr. Locke's picture drawn
at the desire of Mr. Collins, 296
Lock's (John) voyage to Guinea,

402

Lowde (Mr.) writes against Mr.
Locke,

285

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NARBROUGH's

(sir

voyage,

Navigation, history of,
Necessity of sinning, a kind of it
advantages of,
may be brought on men, without
fate or an absolute decree, 9
Neptune, a great admiral, 361
the same with Japhet, ibid.
Newfoundland discovered, 428
Newport's (captain) voyage, 474
Non-conformists persecuted in
Charles II's reign, and their cha-

racter,

202

500

241

ibid.

Noort's (Oliver) voyage,
North (lord)
Northampton, earl of,
Norris (Mr.) his reflections on
Mr. Locke's essay,
247
his essay on the ideal
world,
283
the fallacy of one of his ar-
guments,
284

North-east passage, attempts fo

discover,

381

John)

478

359

505

North-west passage, attempts to
discover,
428, 468, 475

O.

OATHS, whether forbidden by
Jesus Christ,
219, 220

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291

Oil, the method of making about. Psalmanazar (George) an enquiry
Montpelier,
340, &c.
after him,
Olives, the various sorts cultivated
about Montpelier specified, 338
how the trees are planted
and cultivated,
ibid. &c.
Ovalle's (Francis de) voyage, 466

· P.

241

ibid.

485
439

PAGET (lord)
Peaches, method of preserving
them,
350
Pears, French, the best sorts of, 350
method of preserving them,
Peers, the behaviour of popish
peers in Charles II's time, 241
Pelsart's (Francis) voyage,
Pert's (sir Thomas) voyage,
Petre (lord) his character,
Pet's (Arthur) voyage,
Philistines, see Phoenicians.
Phoenicians, ablest mariners of the
ancients,
362
their maritime expedi-
ibid.
Pitt, his preservative of health, its
character,
Plums, the best sorts of, enume-
rated,

241

380

tions,

279

349
the way of preserving them,
ibid.
Pococke (Dr.) some account of his
life and character,
299
Pool (Matthew) his synopsis com-
mended,

310

Porter; a pleasant story of a porter
of a college in Oxford, 302
Potrincourt (de) and de Monts's
voyages,
472, 473
Printers, their character, 291
Protestant religion, wherein it is

comprehended in England, 228
Protestants, are now as much as ever

concerned to be vigorous in their
joint endeavours for supporting
the reformation,
312
Prunes, method of preserving in
France,
351
Prunellas, the French method of

preserving,

ibid.

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Q.

QUIROS's (Peter Fernandez de)
voyage,

485

R.

RAYMOND's (George) voyage to
the East-Indies,
403

Reasons against restraining the
press, Mr. Locke's judgment on
that pamphlet,
274
Religion, the shortest way to obtain
306
Roberts (lord) his character,
a true knowledge of it,
241
Rowles's (Rich.) voyage to the
Romans, naval history of the, 366
East-Indies,
Rutland (John Manners, earl of).

410

241

S.

ST. Helena, island of, discovered,
392
Sanderson (bishop) his opinion
concerning monarchy, and the
obedience of subjects to their
prince,
245, n.
241

Sandys (lord)

Saris's (John) voyage to Japan, 412
Saturn, the same with Noah, 361
Say and Seal (viscount) 241
Schouten (William Cornelison) and
le Maire's voyage,
503
Sea-charts, antiquity of, 375
Septié, a French measure, the
quantity ascertained in English
346
Shaftsbury, earl of, his character,

measure,

204

his opinion concerning
the declaration of indulgence,

205
his observation on the
articles, liturgy, &c. of the
church of England, 227, &c.
Sharpe's (captain) voyage, 479
Sharpey's (Alexander) voyage to
the East-Indies,

410
Sherlock (William) his digression
concerning innate ideas, against
Mr. Locke,
293

Ships, who first invented,

361

sheathing of, not a modern
invention,

375

Silk, the way of winding from the

cocons,

355
Silkworms, the method of manag-
ing in France,
353
Simon (father) some objections of
Mr. Locke, against his critical
history,

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Smith (sir Thomas) his common-
wealth of England,
308
Society; rules of a society esta-
blished by Mr. Locke, 312

ter,

South-sea, first seen by Nunez de WEYMOUTH's (George) voyage,
Balboa,
437
473
Southampton (earl of) his charac- West-Indies, not visited by the an-
203 cients,
his saying concerning
- episcopacy,
233
Spilbergen's (George) voyage, 501
Stamford (Thomas Grey, earl of)
his character,

364
424

241

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202

Uniformity (act of) the conse-
quences of it,
Unity of God, vid. God.
Voyages round the world, 409, &c.
instructions to those who
go long voyages,
507
catalogue and character
of books of voyages, 513, &c.
Usher (James) archbishop of Ar-
magh, his opinion that monar-
chy is of divine right, 245, n.

W.

discovered,

Wharton (Philip, lord) his charac-

ter,

203

Whichcot, his sermons commend-
ed,
306
Whitby (Daniel) his commentary
on the New Testament, com-
310
White's (John) voyages,
mended,
Wine, the method of pressing, and
ordering in France,
334
Will and understanding, are not
really distinct faculties, 105, &c.

470

freedom is not properly as-
cribed to it, but to the man, 107
Willoughby's (sir Hugh) unfortu-

nate voyage,
378
Winchelsea (Heneage Finch, earl
of) his character,
Winchester (Charles Powlet, mar-

240

quis of his character, 237
Windham's (Thomas) voyages, 402
Wood's (Benj.) voyage,
405
Wood's (John) attempt to discover

382

a north-east passage,
Wynne (John) his abridgment of
Mr. Locke's essay concerning
human understanding, 287

THE END.

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