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Inder to the Third Uolume.
BSOLUTION: power, given to priests. 220. Granted after death. 384.
Admonitions: at ordinations. 162. Age, at which orders might be received. cvij.
Aidan his coronation. ix. note.
Anne Boleyn: her coronation. xxv.
Archdeacon, to present candidates for orders. 160. Armillæ. 28.
Banns, form of certificate. 376. Barons of the cinque ports. 53. Barefooted; its meaning at coronations. 67.
Bells, to be rung at bishops' visitations. cxliij. Delivered to the ostiarii. 163. Bible, at coronations. 119. Bishops, styled themselves anciently, priests. lxxxiv. note. Might confer the tonsure anywhere. lxxxvj. 145. Bound to support clergy, whom they or dained without titles. cj. To be consecrated by, at least, three. CXX. To ordain, not without
Marriage, at the church-door. 384. Mediatorial office, of the clergy. 37. Minor orders: might be conferred together. ciij. Fallen into practical disuse before the reformation, and properly discontinued. civ. Their duties in the Anglosaxon age. cvj. Mitre. 274. Monasteries, claimed to have their members ordained by any bishop. cxxvj. note.
Norway king, anointed as a king. xiv.
Nuns nominated at coronations. xxxix. note.
pore B. Petri." exlij. note, Regale. 30.
Pastoral staff: of abbots; how distinguished. cxxxvij. note. Peace of the Church. lvj. note. Pecten, of a bishop. 241. Penances, performed at processions. 368.
Petition of bishops,at coronations. 9
Pontifical, Exeter. 369.
liber: explained. cxxxiv. note. Exon. 369. Preaching not permitted to all persons. cxvj.
Priests, allowed to confirm by the Greek church. lxxxj. note. Their duties. cx. Unction, at ordination. cxj. Not to take charge of a parish, for one year after ordination. cxiij. Not to wander about. cxiij. Always to communicate, if they celebrate. cxiv. note. Penalty on persons usurping the office. cxvij. Not allowed to reconcile a church. exlix. Alone entitled to consecrate the Eucharist. 203. Have powers to confer benedictions. 204. Anciently anointed on the head. 212. To learn how to celebrate the Eucharist. 223.
Processions. 366. Banners used. 367.
Pulpit, at coronations. 68.
Rectors: to be in priest's orders. cxij. Reconsecration of a church: for bidden. cxlvj. Whether necessary, if the altar had been destroyed. cxlviij. Examples in the 17th century. cxlix. note.
Regalia: anciently kept at West
minster. xxxviij. note. Registers of ordinations to be kept. xcij. note.
Restitution to orders. clvj.
Sacerdos: its meaning. cxiv.note.
Seat, royal, in Westminster Hall. xlviij.
Seal, episcopal: how disposed of,
Sign of the cross. 189.
Standards: anciently consecrated. cl.
Stephen omens regarding him. xxvij. note. Stole. 208. Stragulatus pannus. 52. Subdeacon office, performed by a newly crowned emperor. xvj.
Title: necessary before ordina
tion. xcix. Its meaning. xcix. note. Why necessary. c. Tonsure: an order? lxxxi. The Office, not primitive. lxxxiv. S. Peter's. Ixxxv. Might be conferred by priests. lxxxvij. Ordered, for scholars. lxxxvij. Not to be concealed. lxxxviij. Removed; as a punishment. lxxxix. note. Traditores. 167.
Unction of kings: peculiar to the Church of God. iij. Its high antiquity in England. viij. Explained. xi. xij. note. Confers sacredness. xiv. A sacrament. XV. Of queens. xxiij. Of priests, and bishops. See priests and deacons. Of the thumb. 268. Extreme: ornaments removed. 379.
• Veni Creator:' of late introduction into the ordinal. 211.
Women: not capable of ordination. xcv. note.
Wills; ancient form. 363. Canons, relating to. 365.