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Huns waste the Roman provinces and compel the eastern emperor, Theodosius the fecond, and the 'western emperor, Valentinian the third, to fubmit to shameful terms; p. 87-90. Ver. 10, 11: Af the founding of the third trumpet Genseric and his Vandals arrive from Africa, spoil and plunder Rome, and fet fail again with immenfe wealth and innumerable captives; p. 90, 91, 92. Ver. 12: At the sounding of the fourth trampet Odoacer and the Heruli put an end to the very name of the 'western empire ; p. 92, 93. Theodoric founds the kingdom of the Ostrogoths in Italy; p. 93, 94. Italy made a province of the eastern empire, and Rome governed by a duke under the exarch of Ravenna ; p. 94, 95. Ver. 13: The three following trumpers are distinguished by the name of the woe-trumpets, and the two following relate chiefly to the downfall of the eastern empire, as the foregoing did to locusts were intended; p. 102, &c. , Likened unto horses, and the Arabians famous in all ages for their horses and horsemanship; p. 103. Having on their heads as it were crowns like gold; p. 103, 104. Their faces as the faces of
the downfall of the western empire; p. 95, 96. CAAP. IX. 'ver. I---12: á prophecy of the locusts
or the Arabians under their false prophet Mohammed; p. 96---!12. At the sounding of the fifth trumpet a star fallen from heaven opens the bottomless pit, and the sun and air are darkened; p. 98, 99. - Mohammed fitly compared to a blazing ftar, and the Arabians to locuits; p. 98. A remarkable coincidence, that at this tine the fun and air were really darkened ; p. 99. The command not to hurt any green thing, or any tree, how fulilled; p. 99, 100. Their commission to hurt only the corrupt and' idolatrous. Chriftians, how fulfilled; p. 1oo. To torment the Greek and Latin churches, but not to exitirpate either; p. 101, 102. Repulsed as often as they befieged Constantinople; p. 102. These locuft's described so as to show that not real but figurative
men, and hair as the hair of women ; p. 105. tTheir teeth as the teeth of lions, their breast
plates as it were breast-plates of iron, and the lound of their wings as the found of chariots; p. 105, 106. Like unto scorpions, p. 106. Their king called the destroyer; p. 107. Their hurting men five months, how to be understood; p. 107, &c. Fulfilled in every poslible construction, p. 108---111. Conclusion of this woe; p. 111, 112. : Ver. 13---21: a prophecy of the Euphratéán horsemen, or Turks and Othmans ; p. 112---126. At the sounding of the sixth trumpet the four angels or four sultanies of the Turks and Othmans are loosed from the river Euphrates; p. 113---116. In what sense they are said to be prepared for an hour, and a day, and a month, and a year, to slay the third part
of men; p. 116---120. Their numerous armies, and especially their cavalry; p. 120, 121. Their delight in scarlet, blue, and yellow; p. 121. The use of great guns and gun-powder among them; p. 122, 123. Their power to do hurt by their tails, or the poisonous train of their religion; p. 123. The miserable condition of the remains of the Greek church among them; p. 124. The Latin or western church not at all reclamed by the ruin of the Greek or eastern church, but still persist
in their idolatry and wickedness; p. 124, 125, 126. CHAP. X, a preparatory vision to the prophecies relating to the western church; p. 126---130.
The angel with the little book or codicil to the layer book of the Apocalyps; p. 128. This piena
disposed under the fixth trumpet, to describe the it state of the western church after the defciption
of the state of the eastern; p. 128. Cannot be known what things were meant by the seven thunders; p. 129. Tho' the little book describes the calamities of the western church, yet it is declared that they shall all have a happy period under the seventh trumpet ; p. 129. St. John to publish the contents of this little book as well as
the larger book of the Apocalyps; p. 130. CAAP. XI. ver. 1---14: the contents of the little
book; p. 130, &c. The measuring of the temple to show that during all this period there were some true Chriftians, who conformed to the rule and measure of God's word ; p. 133. The church to be troden under foot by Gentiles in worship and practice forty and two months ; p. 133. Some true witnesses however to protest against the corruptions of religion; p. 133,
134. Why said to be two witnesses ; p. 134. 2. To prophecy in fackcloth, as long as the grand as corruption itself lasted; p. 135. The character
of these witnesses, and of the power and effect of their preaching; p. 135, 136. The passion, and death, and resurrection, and ascension of the witnesses ; p. 137 --- 140. Some apply this prophecy of the death and resurrection of the witnesses to John Huss and Jerome of Prague, whofe doctrin revived after their death in their followers ; p. 140, 141. Others to the proceftants of the league of Smalcald, who were entirely routed by the emperor Charles V in the battle of Mulburg; but upon the change of affairs the emperor was obliged by the treaty of Paflau to allow them the free exercise of their religion ; p. 141, 142, 143. Some again to the mailacre of the protestants in France, and to Henry III's
afterwards granting them the free exercise of their
events, Peter: Jurieu to the perfecution of the
the protestants in the valleys of Piedmont, and
146. In all these cases there may be some re-
tion, and therefore this prophecy remains yet to
plished, the sixth trumpet and the fecond woe
home that there have been fome true witnesfes,
Johannes Scotus; p. 154. Angilbertus and the
157. The council of Trolly; p. 158. Athelftan; p. 158. Elfere earl of Mercia ; p. 159. Heriger and Alfric; p. 159, 160. The council of Rheims; and Gerbert archbishop of Rheims; p. 161. Witnefles in the eleventh century; p. 161----166. State of this century; p. 162. William the conqueror, and William Rufus ; p. 162, 163. Heretics of Orleans; p. 163., Heretics in Flanders ; p. 163, 164. Berengarius and his followens; p. 164, 165. Ecclefiaftics in Germany, &c; p. 165. The council of Winchester ; p. 166. Witnesses in the twelfth century; p. 166---177. The constitutions of Clarendon; p. 167. Fluentius; p. 167. St. Bernard; p. 167. , Joachim of
Calabria; p. 168. Peter de Bruis and Henry his y difciple; 168, 169. Arnold of Brefcia ; p. 169.
The Waldenses and Albigenses; p. 169, 170. Their opinions ; p. 171, 172, 173. Testimonies concerning this sect; p. 1734-177. Of Reinerius, the inquisitor-general; p. 174, 175. Of Thuanus ; p. 176, 177. Of Mezeray ; p. 177. Witnesses in the thirteenth century; p. 177---182.
Farther account of the Waldenses and Albigenses; ipi 177, 178, 179... Almeric and bis disciples ;
P. 179, 180. William of St. Amour; p. 180. Robert Grotthead or Greathead, bihop of Lincoln;
181." Matthew Paris ; p. 182. Witneffes in the fourteenth cencury ; p. 182---187.
Dante and Petrarch; p. 182. Peter Fitz Caffio1 dor, p. 182. Michael Cæfenas and Willian
Occam ; p. 183. Marsilius of Padua; p. 183. In Germany and England the Lollards; p. 183, 184. The famous John Wickliff; p. 184, 185. The Lollards remonftrance to the parlainent ; p. 186, 187. Witnesses in the fifteenth century; p. 187---195. The followers of Wickliff; p. 187. William Sawtre; p. 18701138. Thomas