The University of Cambridge: From the royal injunctions of 1535 to the accession of Charles the First

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University Press, 1884
 

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Contents

Creation of the Regius Professorships
52
Statute of 1544 for the matriculation of students
63
Rumours of a new College
80
Condition of the university in first year of reign of Edward vi
87
Change in the feelings of the Catholic party with respect to
91
Importance of such foundations to the universities ib
93
the students
99
Disputations in honour of the Visitors the Eucharist being
114
His remonstrance elsewhere occasioned by the indolence
120
Circumstances unfavorable to the revival of the study
127
His correspondence on the subject with the Protector
138
Northumberland succeeds Somerset as chancellor of the uni
144
Address of the university to Gardiner Aug 1553
150
Increase in the number proceeding to degrees
153
GoNVILLE HALL
160
Oxford
166
The state policy signally disappoints the expectations
174
j fc Changes enforcod in the headships of St Johns Pembroke
177
Thomas Cabtwkight
194
The Johnians reject the surplice
200
Bartholomew Clerke of Kings College
206
Two important innovations in the new code 223
223
His removal from his fellowship not fairly to be regarded as
229
Edwakd Dering
235
His Answer to lie Admonition 24
241
His last troubles at Cambridge
247
Foundation of the Colleges of the Society of Jesus
256
Apparent success of Whitgifts policy judged by its rosults
262
New statutes given to St Johns
267
He recommends Howland as his successor at Trinity
273
Others might have been better spared
279
Puritanism in the ascendant at the latter university
283
Renewed activity of the Puritan party
291
Reviving spirit of the Puritan party at Cambridge
298
Together with Robert Harrison of Corpus he leaves England
301
The proposal implied the endowment of research
307
Found ATION of THE UNIVERSITY of EDINBURGH
369
The measure chiefly owing to the foresight of Sir Thomas Smith
375
Consequent disappearance of the hostel
381
Election of Richard Clayton to the mastership of St Johns
386
Life in the college
395
STUDIES OF BACHELORS OF ARTS FOR THE DEGREE OF M A
414
Greek
420
Perilous condition of those studies which were taught only
426
Comparison op the state op the English universities with
432
Cambridge 4323
440
Personal influence of king James in the universities
447
Gradual change in James views and sympathies
453
Sympathy between James and Bancroft the result of similar
455
Fullers observations on the results of this measure
462
Increasing importance of college history
467
Cambridge in l r40
471
Emmanuel and Christs Colleges
473
JonN Preston of Queens
490
Thomas Jegon master a d 16021617
496
Edwabd Lively professor of Hebrew a d 15751605
504
Case of William Ames a third fellow of Christs
510
The Act and the Comedy
519
Conflict between the ecclesiastical courts and the common
527
Tabors account of the second visit
544
Bacon proves to have anticipated their request
550
Tub Synod op Doet
561
William Lucys Armiuian sermon
569
The wealthier clergy required to maintain scholars at
645
The state of affairs at Cambridge far more favorable than that
651
Changes at Pembroke Trinity Hall Queens Christs Kings
654
Election of A D 1614
661
It is proposed tliat Chaderton shall retire and Preston be
665
Aschams description of the state of the university during
669
John Cotton of Emmanuel
677
Criticism of Bacon on the defects of the universities in his day 437S

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Page 334 - And Annas the high priest, and Caiaphas, and John, and Alexander, and as many as were of the kindred of the high priest, were gathered together at Jerusalem.
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