Imagini ale paginilor

Images the first αχειροποιητοι A. D, 58), Jerusalem, the heavenly, self-applied by
i. 389

the Romish Church, ii, 80
Image-worship, begun at beginning of 5th

neu, iv, 231-242; not identical
century ; firmly established in the 6th with that of restored Israel, 235; mil-
century, ii. 207; object of Satan in, 215; lennial, 236; objections regarding it an-
a popular passion in the 7th century, swered, no more sea," 241; “no more
216 ; declared lawful by the 7th Gene- death,” 242; no more curse," 242
ral Council, i. 443; protest of 300

the symbolic, on the Apoca-
bishops against, in A. D. 794, ii, 218; lyptic scene, i. 101, 110 ; called the
warmly fostered by the Popes of Rome,

Mount Zion, iji. 258

Jesuits, iii. 182; restoration of, iv. 34
Immorality, progress of during the Vials Jesuitism, in France, the preparation of

of French Revolution, iii. 365, 366 the French Revolution, iii. 315—324
Incense-offering, vision of (Apoc. viii. 3.) Jews, mystical meaning of the term in
i. 302-306.

the Apocalypse, i. 74, 233-236
Indulgences, Papal, immense sale of in missions to the, iii. 438; probable

1507, ii. 26 ; issued by Leo. X., 6.5- time of their conversion, iv. 110, re-
69; specimen of, sold by Tetzel, 69 storation, 172; interest in, a sign of the
Facsimile of, iii. 151

times, 268
Infanticide in Roman empire, Constan- Jewish Chronology, errors of, iv. 264
tine's attempt to check, i. 173

John, St. the Evangelist, the writer of
Infidel philosophers, French, iji. 293 the Apocalypse, i. 1–35; banished to
Infidelity, spirit of, answering to the first Patmos, 55–57; his probable reflec-
of the three frogs, iv. 29-33

tions there, 57-71 ; his representative
Inquisition, the prepared A.D. 1183, first character on the Apocalyptic scene,
institution of A.D. 1233, i. 21; re-orga-

102, 268-272, 460, 479, ii. 110
nization of in 1478, ii, 28; cruelties Journalism, the age of, iv. 31
practised by, prior to Reformation, 28 ; Jubilee, the papal institution of, ii, 17,
re-instituted in the present century, iv. 25; last in 1825, iii. 371
34, 35

Judgment, on Papal Rome, iv, 107
Interdict, Papal, iji. 156, 18)

the final, iv. 247
Intertex, Roman, no separate form of Judgment day, mention of tiine of, for-
government, iii. 100

bidden to the Romish doctors, ii. 83
Irenæus, bis testimony as to the date of Judson, the Missionary, iii. 438

the Apocalypse decisive, i. 25, 35—37, Justification by faith alone, held by all
49; his prophetic views, i. 201, iii. 83, the reformed Churches, ij. 189-191;
iv. 308, 538

strenuously maintained by Claude of
I saiah, apocryphal vision of, i. 74

Turin, 225
Israel, the twelve tribes of, (Apoc. vii.) Justin Martyr, a witness to the authen-

mystical sense of, i. 233 —236 ; appel- ticity of the Apocalypse, i. 24, 25
lative of, and promises to, assumed by Justinian's Decree in favour of Popes,
the Church corporate established under ii. 135, 170; authorities for it as be-
Constantine, 240—242; God's Israel, ginning of the 1260 years, 252—254
the 144,000 elected out of, 237, 238 Justinian's civil law, ii. 170; its abro-

gation at the French Revolution, 361
James, king, not the discoverer of mean-
ing of Beast's seven heads, iii. 99, iv.


Kalauos, meaning of, ii. 183
Janizaries, massacre of the, iï. 399 Key, Mahomet’s, i. 423, 424
Jansen, certain of his propositions con- Keys, Papal, iii. 131, 163, 151
demned by the Pope, i. 290

King, the wilful or apostate, iv. 151;
Jehoshaphat, the valley of, prophecy applied to the Pope, 156; comes to his
concerning, iv. 172

end, 166
Jericho, the mystical, of the New Testa- Kings, often humbled before Popes, iii.
ment, i. 323, 324

Jerome, his virtual defence of saint-wor. Kings, the ten, to tear the Woman, when

ship, i. 311, 312; his view of the pro- the Word of God fulfilled, on 7th
phecies respecting Antichrist and the Trumpet's sounding, (not before,) iii.
consummation, 3664-372 ; his list of 349
the ten kings, iii. 122

Kings of the north and south, iv. 121,
Jerusalem, destruction of, by Titus, 59 &c.; 192, &c.

-61; on Jews' restoration to be a cup Kings from the East,” hardly to be ex-
of trembling to the enemy, iv. 172; plained of the Jews, iii. 405; who?
afterwards the Mother Church of the 407 --409
Christian Universe, 244, its connexion Knight, Mr. J. C. on the genuineness of
with the new or heavenly Jerusalem, ib. the Apocalypse, i. 14


Labarum, the description of, i. 215, 218
Lamb, rpon Mount Zion, mi. 258; the

marriage of, iv. 1/2, 216
Lamb passant, not the Papal flag, iii, 176
Lament over Babylon, iv. 106
Lamps, the seven (Apoc. iv: 5.) i. 85
Lateran Church, the, at Rome, descrip-

tion of, ii. 75
Lateran Council, the 4th, sanctions cru-

sades against heretics, ii. 378 ; transub-
stantiation, 11; auricular confession, 14

(5th) description of, ii. 75
-86, alluded to in Apoc. xi. 9, 39) ;
its insults and rejoicing over the dead

bodies of Christ's witnesses, 397-401
Law of Gratian and Valentinian, subject-
ing Western Clergy to Popes, iii. 168

-Valentinian and Theodosius, iii.
169; subjecting the universal Clergy

to the Popes.
Lawless One, the, iii. 80, 86 ; characteris

tic of the Popes, 148
Leighton, Archbishop, iii. 272
Leo X., his assumption to the Papal

throne, and splendid ceremonial ii. 49
-59, ascription of Christ's honors and
offices to, 54–55, 77-81 ; his voice

as a lion roaring, 84, his death, 193
Lesson, the Noble, of the Waldenses,

enquiry into its date, ii. 328–343; its
probable author, 340–342 ; extracts
from, 350—354, 374; given in full,

Let, the, or hindrance, to Antichrist's

development, iii 84 ; its removal, 145
Licentiousness in France, the result of

the Papal system, and preparative
to the Revolution, ii. 317
Licinius the Emperor, iii. 16, 21
Lightning-struck places anciently deem-

ed accursed, iii. 181. So with Papal

Literature, revival of, in the 15th cen-

tury, vain so any moral reformation, ii.
33, 34
Living creatures, the four, of Ezekiel, i.

88, 89; Romish application of, 92
Locusts, the Apocalyptic, (Apoc. ix.) i.

takes the office and title of Evangelist,

Lyonnese Martyrs, the, i. 25

Mahomet, the fallen star of Apoc. ix. 1 ;

i. 419–423; his birth and family, 420
-422; origin of his imposture, 432

423 ; his key, 423, 424
Mahommedism, rise of, i. 416 ; progress

of, during the first woe, 424-426
Mahuzzim, meaning of, iv. 151, 156, 157
Man of Sin, identical with the Apoea-

lyptic Beast's eighth head, in. 76, 87;
apparently a succession or class, 80;
how to be manifested, 84, 86
Manchild, the sun-clothed woman's, born,

&c., iii. 10, 11
Manicheism, false charge of, against the

Paulikians, ii. 292, 451–467 ; more
applicable to the Church of Rome, 293
Manifestation of the sons of God, iv. 216
Martin of Tours, superstitious reverence

of, i. 309; his notion about Antichrist,

Maptupla, sense of the word (Apoe. xi.

7) ii. 369; completion of, by the Wit-

367, 368
Martyrium, or Martyr Church, i. 315
Martyrs, æra of, i. 186, 197; cry for

vengeance under 5th Seal, 198–202;
memorials of early Christian in the
catacombs at Rome, 201; investiture
of the, with white robes, 208-210

further notice of honours paid
them, iii. 25; worship of begun in 4th
century, 305-316
Martyn, Henry, iii. 438
Mary, Virgin, progress to worship of,

ii. 305; in Italy, ii. 362, 364 ; after
Peace of Paris, iv. 158. (See Virgix.)
Maxentius, iii. 16
Maximian, iii. 15
Maximin, iii. 16
Megiddo, derivation of the name, iv. 86
Mehemet Ali, his revolt against the Tur-

kish Sultan, jii. 400
Melancthon, his opinion as to the near-

ness of the second Adrent, ii. 137–


407 – 414 ; æra of their settlement, 437
Lollard's, the witnessing of and the

cution by the Roman Pontiffs, ii. 380
Lombards, a horn of the Beast, iii. 121 ;

plucked up, 141
Luther, the master spirit of the Refor-

mation, ii. 89; his early struggles, 90 ;
enters a monastery, 91-93; comforted
by Staupitz, 94-96 ; his discovery of
Christ the Saviour, 96, 97 ; appointed
a Doctor of Divinity at Wittenberg,
98; publishes his Theses against in-
dulgences, 100; discovers the Pope to
be Antichrist, 118, 119; burns the
Papal Bull that excommunicates him,
120; his impression as to the near-
ness of Christ's kingdom, 132–136 ;

Melito, Bishop of Sardis, his testimony

to the Apocalypse, i. 26
Mendicant orders, origin of, ii. 31; their

vices and hypocrisy, 32
Messiah's kingdom predicted by David,

iv. 203
Metropolitan Bishops, ii. 166, 168
Michael, ii. 128;
Michaelis, an impugner of the genuine-

ness of the Apocalypse, i. 3, 8
Milan, edict of, by Constantine, ii. 16, 19
Millennary, termination of the sixth, ir.

256 ; the seventh, ib
Millennium, the, iv. 175; opinion of the

earlier Fathers concerning, 177, of Au-
gustine, 179, 183; of Grotius and Ham-

ül. 21

Newton, Sir I., erroneous opinions of,

respecting the date of the Apocalypse,

i. 37, 41-47
Newton, Rev. J. of Olney, ii. 438
Nice, Council. See Councils.
Number. See Beast.

mond, 179, 184; of Gipps, 181, 185;
of Professor Bush, 181, 185; of
Whithy, Vitringa, and Faber, 182, 186;
introductory events to, 223, 231;
the glorious state of, 244; sequel to, 247
Milner, Rev. J. iii. 433
Missionary action of the Church pre-

figured, iji. 412; fulfilled, 427-440;
societies, 433, 434 ; interest in, a sign
of the times, iv. 268
Miracles, lying, of Antichrist predicted,
iii. 81

false, of Romish priests, ii. 15
Monks, subject to the Pope, with their

abbots, as vassals, iii, 172, the Pope's
great supporters, 182
Months, the 5 of second Woe, i. 431 —

Moon, symbol in the Apocalyptic hea-
ven, i. 102. See Sun.

a sandal to the travailing woman,
iii. 8
Mortality under the 4th Seal, i. 176-180
“ Mother and Mistress," the title of

Rome, iv, 96.
Mouth, the Beast's great, iii. 75.
Myriads of myriads, i. 478
Mystery of Iniquity,” iii. 81 ; contras-
ted with the “ Mystery of Godliness,"
153, 154
Mystery," the superscription of Rome,
iv. 95, 96


Oath, the, of the Angel, (Apoc. x,) ii.

Odoacer, abolishes the office of Emperor

of Rome, i. 359; his kingdom, iii. 119;

does not wear the diadem, 123
Olive-trees, the two (Apol. xi. 4.),

meaning of the symbol, ii. 200, 201
Ominous presentiments of the French

Revolution, iii. 291, 300
“One hour" (or at same time) with

Beast, iii. 68
Opisthographism of Apocalypse, i. 105;

iii. 4
Oracles, Popes' decrees so called, ii. 108
Ordination clerical, enrly ceremonial of

the traditio instrumenti, ii. 161, power
of, rightly assumed by the Reformed
non-episcopal Churches, 171-177;
and recognized by the Church of Eng.
land, 175, 176; often anciently con-

ferred by Chorepiscopi, 172-174
Origen, received the Apocalypse, i. 30;

his Hexapla, 194; his hermeneutic

principle of avaywrn, iv. 303
Orleans, Council of, A. D. 1022, account

of certain heretics condemned by, ii.
247-254; their poble testimony, 254

Philip Duke of, his immora-
lity, iii. 318
Ostrogoths, a horn of the Beast, iii. 121 ;

plucked up, 142.
Othmans, Turks revived under the, i. 173
Our present position, iv. 249, &c.
Oxford, Council of, (A. D. 1160) account

of the Publicani condemned by, ii. 270

Oxford Tractarianism, a voice of the false


268 .meaning of the word, i מוֹפְתִים

Name and number of the Beast. See

Nantes, edict of, and its revocation, ii.

Napoleon. See Buonaparte
National Assembly. See Assembly,
National Convention. See Convention
Nations, the, “angry,” iii. 285; restless-

ness of, a sign of the times, iv. 269
Naval victories of England, in wars of

the French Revolution, iii. 329
Navarino, battle of, iji. 399
Nearness of the consummation, iv. 249 ;

causes of former errors about it, 252
Nebuchadnezzar, his seven times, iv. 264
Neology in the German churches, iii. 269
Nero, the first imperial persecutor of

Christianity, i. 190
Nerva, the Emperor, of Cretan, extrac-

prophet, iv. 45; its character and doc-
trine, 46–56 ; circumstantials of its
advances, 56

tion, and founder of the Roman-Cre-
tico-imperial line, i. 140
Nestorius, opposed to the Virgin Mary's

title of θεοτοκος, 1, 393
Nestorian Syrians, in China, ancient mo-

nument of, i. 35
New Jerusalem, iv. 231-243
New Song, the, of the Reformation, iii.

Newman, Rev. J., his mistake respecting

a passage in Isaiah, ii. 196

Paganism, in Roman Empire, its last

conflict with Christianity, in. 19; de-
jection of from supremacy, 19, 20

the invincible of Rome and
Italy in xvith century, ii. 53
Paintings exhibited at the festival of

Leo Xth's enthronization, ii. 52-58;
allusive reference to in Apocalypse,
59, 60, 74

the Apocalyptic counter-paint-
ing fulfilled quickly after the enthroni-

zation of Leo X, ii. 86–89
Pallium from Popes, necessary to the

Metropolitan bishops of Western
Christendom, iii. 171

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Palm-branches, use of in early Church, i.

256; sculptured on early Christian

martyrs' tombs, 275, iv, 558
Palm-bearing vision (Apoc. vii. 9) pros-

pective, i. 276-278; its doctrinal
meaning, i. 279 ; realized in Augus-

tine's doctrinal views, 285
Papal triple crown and mitre, ii. 51;

iii. 158, 171
Papias, a believer in the genuineness of

the Apocalypse, i. 20—24
Parallelism of the two Apocalyptic series

of visions, within and without, iii. 2,

Passagini, appellation of Paulikians, ex-

plained as meaning pilgrims, ii. 314
Patmos, Isle of, scene of John's banish-

ment, and of the Apocalyptic visions, i.

Patriarchs, Constantinopolitan, contrast-

ed with Roman Popes, iii. 127
Paulikians, sketch of their earlier eastern
history, ii. 233—246

origin of the name, ii. 235;
its changes, 245

continued line of, through-
out the middle ages, ii. 247-275

their protest against prevail-
ing superstitions, 278; view of the
Churches established as apostate, 279,
280 ; conversancy

with Scripture,
281-285; moral excellence of, 279

-283; fortitude in suffering, 287–

true witnesses for Christ, ii.
275—312; correspond to the figured
A pocalyptic Witnesses, ii. 276--293

sundry charges of heresy
against refuted, ii. 292-312.

special charge of Manicheism
against, examined and refuted, ii. 451
Paulinus, early advocates of patron saints,

i. 309
Peace, interval, of, in Europe, before the

French Revolution, or 7th Trumpet

sounding, iii. 293
Pepin's donation to the Popes, iii. 143
Persian kings, Dan. xi. iv. 120
Pestilence, great, A.n. 250—265, in the

Roman Empire, i. 176
Peter's Patrimony, iii. 143

statue in St. Peter's at Rome,
once Jupiter's, iii. 151
Peter de Bruys, ii. 269; tenets of his

followers, 261-263
Petrus Siculus, his mission to, and charges

against, the Paulikians, ii. 244
Phenomena, physical, before the French

Revolution, iii. 294--298
Philosophy of history, Romish, iv. 267;

Phylactery, baptismal, i. 251, 252, true,

Pilate staircase, the, at Rome, ii. 97
Pilgrimages to saints' tombs, in the 4th

century, i. 310; in the middle ages, ii.
13, 17, 25
Pitt, Mr., dies of a broken heart, iii. 430
Plaque-boil of Egypt, iii, 303
Plants, instances of the appropriate use of

emblematically in Scripture, i. 397
lateia (Apoc. xi. 8), answers to Rome,
ii. 390, 391

general council, (A.D.
1512—17) assembled in, ii. 391

scene of the Witnesses,
exposure and death, ii. 391– 401
Political ascendancy of Roman Christen-

dom, a sign of the times, iv, 268
Polycarp, his testimony to the Apoca.

lypse, 18—20; his martyrdom, i. 198

Poor men of Lyons, ii, 317, 340, &c.

See Waldenses.
Popery, spirit of, revived after wars of

French Revolution, iii. 364—373, iv.

33. See Frogs.
Pope Pius VI. imprisoned and exiled,

iii. 353
Pope Leo. X. addressed as God, i. 63;

by the Portuguese ambassadors, ii.
70, 71

universal earthly supremacy, as-
sumed by, ii. 70–74

excommunicated by Luther and the
Reformers, ii. 190, 191
Popes, the Beast's eighth, or revived
seventh head, jji 111

-progress of their ecclesiastical power,
iii. 126, &c.; primacy, first as bishops
of the imperial metropolis, 127, 128 ;
next as Peter's successors, with power
of the keys, 128—131; then as Vice-

Christ, or Antichrist, 133
Pope's claim of supremacy over kingdoms,
iii. 148 (also ii. 70)

claim to Christ's honors, titles, and
offices, iii. 149 (also ii. 54-57)

husband to Church, iii. 150 (also
ii. 51, iv. 94)

above scripture, iii. 149, with
power of Heaven, purgatory, and Hell,
151; command angels, ib. (also ii. 18)

Vice-God, and so as God, iii. 152,
153 ; sit on the high altar to be adored,

Bulls called oracles, iii. 154 (also
only head to Church, iii. 157

Apocalyptic, iv. 273
Phocas's pillar, iji. 255

decree in favour of Popes, iii.
137; authorities for it as a commencing
date to the 1260 years, 251 - 253

blasphemies against saints, and per-
secution of them, iii. 158, 159

- king's submission to, iż. 155, 156 ;
people's submission, 157

recognition of absolute power over
clergy, first by Wilfrid, called Boniface,
then by all the Western Clergy, iii.

ii. 108)


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Pope, double headship in Western Chris-

endom ; over clergy (or second Apo-
calyptic Beast) as Patriarch: over
kings and people (the first Beast) as
Christ's Vicar or Antichrist, iii. 173,
174 ; signified respectively by Papal

mitre and triple crown, 174
Popedom and Rome, the subject of the

5th Vial, iii. 347
Portents preceding the destruction of
. Jerusalem, i. 59

in the age of Justinian, i. 374
Portugal, king of, his magnificent pre-

sents to Leo X. ii. 69
Prætorian guards, revolutionary licence

of at Rome, i. 148, 149
Pragmatic sanction, use of the term, ij. 8)
Prayers for the dead, origin of, i. 382
Preparation for the future, iv. 270
Presents given and received by Leo X.,

ii. 70; also 399, 400
Present positiou, our, as to the mundane

chronology, iv. 2:9
Priesthood, power of the, under the Rom-
ish system, i. 384-386

impurity of, i. 447, ii. 13-27 ;
their open heathenism immediately

before Reformation, ii. 36
Priestcraft, spirit of, iv. 44 (See Frogs.)
Primasius, an eminent early commenta-

tor on the Apocalypse, i. 40; iv. 332
Printing, restrictions imposed upon by

Leo X., ji. 83-85
Pro-consuls, provincial, i. 158; their pro-

fession of equity, 168; their oppressive
administration, i. 169; and its conse-

quences to the empire, 170—177
Pro-dictators, Roman, no separate form

of government, iii. 99
Promises to the world, of a time of

blessedness, iv. 196-210
Propaganda, Papal, revenue of, and pro-

ceedings, iv. 43
Prosopopæia, scripture symbols founded

on, i. 401, 402
IlpooKUvEw', the term applied to the wor-

ship of saints by the Romish Church,

ii. 10
Mpontevw, true meaning of the word,

ii. 147-150
Protestants, meaning of word same as

Witnesses, ii. 404, union of, at Smal-
cald, 406, 409

attempted subjugation of, by
Charles Vth, ii. 412

political elevation of, in Ger.
many, ii. 413; and in England, ii.

Ptolemies, their contests with the Seleu-

cidæ, as predicted in Dan. xi.; iv. 122

Publikani, a name given to the Pauli-

kians, and why? 1. 245
Purgatory, establishment of the doctrine

in the Romish Church, 382-384

Quod semper, quod ubique, &c.” prac-

tical absurdity of the rule, iv. 60

'Paßdos, meaning of, in Apoc. xi. 1 ; ii.

184, 185; iv. 287
Rainbow, symbol of the, ii. 39—96
Ram, Persian, of Dan. viii. iii. 376
Reason, goddess of, iii. 312
Recared, king of Spain, becomes a Catho-

lic, iii. 52
Red Sea, appearance of the, iii. 419, 420
Reformation, the, commencement of, ii.
89; early progress of, 120, 121

position of, recognized by the
Reforiners, as before the 7th Trumpet,
ii. 121-143; ecclesiastical establishe
ment of, 179—191

three Apocalyptic æras of,
ii. 190

new song of the, iii. 267
Reformed Churches, history of their de-

clension in France and Germany, ii.

269; in England, 271
Regeneration, the world's, iv. 209, 211,

Reign, millennial, of the saints, iv. 178;

their reign for ever, 249
Relics, early worship of, i. 309
Repentance, not effected by the judg-

ments of the Vials, iii. 345, 361-363
Restitution edict, A.D. 1626, ii. 424
Restoration of all things, iv. 211

Rest of the dead,” Apoc. xx. 5, signi-

fication of the phrase, iv. 189
Resurrection, the first, iv. 179—222;
literal, 186-190

of the just, premillennial,
arguments to prove, iv. 192—221

the order of, iv. 219
the general, iv. 248

of the Witnesses, ii. 401
Retrogression in Apocalyptic visions, iii.

2, 277
Revival of Popery after wars of French

Revolution, iii. 364-374
Revolution, French, the offspring of the
Papal system, iii. 314-323

its general corres-
pondence with the symbols of the 7th
Trumpet, iii. 283--290

noisome ulcer of,
iii. 307
Rhine, confederation of the, iii. 335, 342
Rivers and fountains, signification of the
figure, i. 329–-333 ; iii. 305, 333

Rev. T. iii. 433
Rod, iron, of Roman Christian emperors

against Pagans, iii. 20
Rogation days, institution of, i. 354
Rome, derivation of the name, i. 404

state of early Christian church at,
i. 64

Pagan, empire of, its prosperity,
(A.D. 96-180) i. 129–132 ; its fall, 221

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