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Grecian empire, II. 49. whether to be understood of
Antiochus Epiphanes or of the Romans, Il. 50–65.
the reason of its appellation, 53, 69.
Lloyd, Bishop, his account of the ten kingdoms into which
the Roman empire was divided, 1. 461, 462. a memora-
ble thing of his about the Revelation, Ill. 5, 6. his
notion of the resurrection of the witnesses, 145, 146.
Locusts, the Arabians compared to them, III. 100, 111.
their commiffion, and how fulfilled, 101. not real, but
figurative locusts, 102. likened unto horses, 103. a de-
fcription of their heads, faces and teeth, 103, 104, 105.
like unto scorpions, 106. their king called the destroyer,
107. their hurting men five months, how to be under-
stood, and how exactly fulfilled, 107--111.
Lollards, preach against the superstitions of the church of
Rome, II. 184. present a remonftrance to the parla-
ment against the doctrins and practices of that church,
Longinus reduces Rome to a poor dukedom, III. 94, 95.
Loretto, the great riches of the image, house and trea-
fury, III, 291, 292.
Luther, preaches against the pope's indulgencies, III. 196:
that question answered, Where was your religion before
Luther, 197. protests against the corruptions of the
church of Rome, 260.
MAccabees, their great success against the enemies of
the Jews, II. 162, 163.
Macedonian empire, why compared to a leopard, I. 449,
450. why described with four wings and four heads, and
dominion given to it, 450, 451. why likened to a goat,
Machiavel, his account of the ten kingdoms into which
the Roman empire was divided, I. 460, 461. points
out the little horn, 476. shows how the power of the
church of Rome was raised upon the ruins of the empire,
Mahuzzim, what it means, II, 176, 177, 185. the pro-
phecy expounded, 186.
Mamulucs, Jerusalem long under their dominion, II. 333.
all their dominions annexed to the Othman empire, ibid.
Man of Sin, St. Paul's prophecy about him. II. 359. the
fense and meaning of the passage, 360. what meant by
the coming of Christ and the day of Christ, 361-366.
who is the Man of Sin, 367. what by sitting in the tem-
ple of God, 369, 370. what by he who letteth will let,
371, 407, 418. the destruction of the Man of Sin fore-
told, 373. the opinions of some learned men rejected,
376-89. other opinions about the Man of Sin, 390,
392. applicable to the great apoftasy of the church of
Rome, 394. the pope the Man of Sin, 408-411.
what the fathers say of the Man of Sin, 412-418. the
evidences that the pope is the Man of Sin, 424. the
opinion of the ancient fathers about this point, 412, 413,
414. this prophecy an antidote to popery, 424, 425.
Marriage, an account of its being forbid to the clergy,
II, 464-469. the worshipping of demons and prohibi-
tion of marriage went together, 468.
Maundrell, his account of the state of Palestine, I. 225–
228. his account of Tyre, 348, 349.
Maximin the emperor, a barbarian in all respects, III. 61.
Mede, a most learned and excellent writer, 1. 29. a mistake
of that author's corrected, ibid, his account of the ten
kingdoms into which the Roman empire was divided,
461. of the three kingdoms which the little horn sub-
verted, 478. his great pains in explaining the prophecies,
and fixing the true idea of Antichrist, II. 422. his ex-
cellent treatise of the apostacy of the latter times, 427,
428. One of the best interpreters of the Revelation,
III. 9. his hard fate in the world, II. 422. III, 9, his
conjecture concerning Gog and Magog, 346.
Mefliah principally intended in Moses's prophecy of a pro-
phet like unto himself, I. 158—172. expected about
the time of our Saviour, II. 289. and foretold that he
should work miracles, 290.
Mezeray, what that historian says of the Waldenses, III.
Millennium commences, and Satan bound and shut up a
III. 329, 330. the prophecy not yet
fulfilled, 331, 332. this period taught to be the seventh
millennary of the World, 334. quotations in proof of this,
335, &c. the reasons of this doctrine growing into dif-
repute, 341, 342. curiosity into the nature of this future
kingdom to be avoided, 411.
Miracles and prophecies, the great proofs of revelation, I.
7. how to judge of miracles, II. 296, 297. what to
think of the pagan and popish miracles, 297–302. those
of the church of Rome, not real but pretended, III.
236, 237. their pretended miracles a proof of a false
church and a distinguishing mark of Antichrift, 237.
prophecies accomplished, the greatest of all miracles,
Mohammed, the time when his new religion was propa-
gated, II. 325. some contend that he was the Man of Sin,
390. that opinion refuted, 39.1, 408. the star that opens
the bottomless pit, III. 98, 99.
Monks, great promoters of celebacy and worshipping of
the dead, II. 464-467.
Mofes, a faithful historian in recording the failings of the
patriarchs, I. 10, 11. his prophecy of a prophet like
himself, 156-175. many proofs that the Meiliah was
principally intended in that prophecy, 159-162. the
great likeness between Moses and Chrift, 164-172. the
comparison between them as drawn by one author and
enlarged by another, 165, 166, 167. the punishment of
the people for their disobedience to this prophet, 172-
175. the prophecies of Mofes concerning the Jews,
176, &c. his prophecy of their dispersion exactly ful-
filled, III. 427, 428.
NAHUM, the time of his prophecying uncertain, I.
258. foretold the utter destruction of Nineveh, I.
258-270. his prophecies of the manner of its deftruc-
tion exactly fulfilled, 264–268.
Nebuchadnezzar, his dream of the great empires, I. 399--
440. the interpretation of it by Daniel with the occa-
fion of it, I. 402-406. the emblems of that dream
confidered and explained, 406-440.
Newton, Sir Isaac, his account of the ten kingdoms into
which the Roman empire was divided, I. 462. of the
three kingdoms, which the little horn subverted, 479.
penetrates into scripture as well as into nature,
his account of the little horn in the Grecian empire,
60, &c. his the best interpretation of Dan. XI. 51, &c.
155, &c. his observations about the interpreters of the
Revelation, III. 7, 8.
Nineveh, prophecies concerning this metropolis of the
Affyrian empire, I. 246—275. an ancient and great city,
251, 252. the scripture account of it confirmed by hea-
then authors, 253–256. abounding in wealth and
luxury, became very corrupt, 256. the king and people
repented at the preaching of Jonah, ibid. their repen-
tance of short continuance, 258. their destruction foretold
by Nahum, 258-—261. this city taken and destroyed by
the Medes and Babylonians, 261. the prophecies of the
manner of its destruction exactly fulfilled, 264–268. its
great compass, walls and towers, 269, 270. authors not
agreed about its situation, 270. the predictions about
it fulfilled according to the accounts of antients and
moderns, 270-375, the ruins of this city may strongly
affect us in this kingdom, 274, 275.
Noah, very few prophecies before his time, I. 9, 10. his
excellent character, ibid. was notwithstanding guilty
of drunkenness, ibid. the behaviour of his fons at that
time, 11. foretels the different conditions of their fami-
lies, 12. his extraordinary prophecy wonderfully fulfilled
to this day, 29.
Doacer, king of the Heruli, puts an end to the very
name of the western Roman empire, lII. 93.
Omar propagates Mohammed's religion, II. 325. many
kingdoms he subdued, ibid. invests Jerusalem, and it
surrenders, 325, 326.
Onias, removed by Antiochus Epiphanes from the high-
priesthood, II. 131.
Oldcastle, Sir John, prosecuted for being the principal
patron of the Lollards, III. 188. examined before the
archbishop of Canterbury, ibid. his strong declarations
against transubstantiation and other doctrines, ibid. asserts
the pope to be antichrift, ibid. fuffers death for the cause
of religion, 189.
Origen, what that learned writer relates about Antichrift, II.
Ostrogoths, their kingdom in Italy, III. 93, 94.
Othmans or Turks, subdue Egypt, I. 393. II. 199. tako
Jerusalem, 333, 334. their fultanies or kingdoms, III. 114, 115, 116. their conquests, 118. the Jews to be restored about the time of the fall of this empire, 405, See Turks.
P. PARIS, the massacre of the protestants there, III. 143,
the many thousands sain in a few days, ibid. Paris, Matthew, that historian freely censures the great
wickedness of the pope and clergy, 181, 182 Pafchefius Radbertus in the ninth century first advances
the doctrin of tranfubftantiation, III. 152. oppoted by
many learned men, ibid. c. Pergamus, its situation and present state, III. 33. formerly
the throne of Satan, and now in a wretched condition, 34. Pella, the Christians remove thither before the destruction
of Jerusalem, II. 266. Persecution, the spirit of popery, I. 24.2. the Jews greatly
perfecuted in popish countries, ibid.' difluafives from it, 243, 244. the perfecutions of the Christians before the
destruction of Jerusalem, II. 251--255. Persian empire, why compared to a bear, I. 446. its great
cruelty, 447, 448. why likened to a ram, II. 27. Philadelphia, its beautiful situation, Ill. 37. next to Smyrna
hath the greatest number of Christians among the foriner
seven churches, 38. Pococke (Dr.) his account of the Arabians, I. 56, 57.
Tyre, 345. Pope of Rome, the marks of the Man of Sin justify the
application of it to him, II. 394, 396, 402. how his power was at first established, 402-407, 418. the Reformers of opinion that the pope was Antichrift, 420. he forbids to speak of the coming of Antichrist, 421. the evidences of the pope being Antichrist, 424, the apostaty established by the pope, 458. the pope the image and representation of the beast, III. 239. is first elected and then worshipped, 240. as great a tyrant in the Christian world as the Roman emperors in the Heathen world, ibid. popith excommunications like Heathen perfecutions,
244. Popery, prevails in the ninth century, III. 150. the oppo