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after the battle of Lipany, 334; com-
munism and anarchy encouraged in
by the Taborites, 336; almost entirely
subdued by the Praguers and T aborites,
338; meeting of parties at Caslav in
1421, 338; deposition of Sigismund
and ofler of crown to Polish prince,
338; re-attacked by Sigismund, and
delivered by Zizka, 338; elects Duke
Witold of Lithuania as king, 338;
success of its armies, 34o; embassy
sent by to Base], 341; Compacts
accepted at, 341, 342; political re-
action in, 342; confederacy oi the
nobles and defeat of Taborites by,
342; Sigismund recognised as king,
342; his death and successor, 343;
turbulent period succeeding the death
of King Albert, 343; rise of the Bohe-
mian Brethren in, 343; George of
Podebrad elected king, 344; Vladislav,
Prince of Poland, king, 344; his son,
Louis, king, 344; Ferdinand, Archduke
of Austria, king, 344; loss of freedom
under, 345; establishment of serfdom
in, 345; establishment of Jesuits in,
345; Maximilian king, 345; Rudolph
11. king, 345; privileges granted to
Protestants in, 346; final loss of
religious liberty and nationality, 346
Bohemian Brethren, rise of, important
part played by, 343 _
Bohemians, their horror of snnony, 174;
their love of theological discussions,
196; their hatred of Sigismund, 271,

272; their racial antipathy towards
the Germans, 275; their ideal stand-
point, 312

Bologna, decision of university as regards
the burning of Wyclit’fe's books, 124
Book against the Priest Kitchen-master,
by Hus, 185, 186, 291

Bracciolini, Poggio, his letter describing
Jerome of Prague’s death, 299, 309,
310; present as papal legate during
Jerome’s trial, 309

Calixtines, moderate or utraquist party,
331; attitude of to teaching of the
Church of Rome, 331, 332; endeavour
to extend use of the vernacular in the
churches, 332; Taborites wage war
against, 339; defeated by Zizka at
Horic, 339, at Kralove Hradec, and at
Malesov, 339; truce with Taborites, 339

Calixtine Church, government of, 332;
its diflicult position, 333

Cambray, Cardinal of, at Hus‘s trial,
233, 234, 256 _ _

Caslav, meeting of Bohemian parties at,
in 1421, 338

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Clux, Sir Hartung van, English envoy,


Cobham, Lord, Hus writes to for copies
of Wyclifl'e’s works, 283

Colonna, Cardinal Odone, his hatred of
Bohemia, 122; excommunicates Hus,
124 (see Martin V.)

Colonna, Egydius, Archbishop of
Bourges, 4

Compacts, as accepted at the Council of
Basel, 341, 342; signed at Iglau, 342;
repudiated by Nicholas V., 343

Conrad of Vechta, becomes Archbishop
of Prague, 158; letter from Bishop of
Litomysl to, 161; his answer to
John Gerson's letter, 166; head of the
Calixtine Church, 332

Constance, General Council of, 171;
French and English representatives at,
171; awaited with anxiety by Europe,
171; short treatise by Hus, known
as his protest to the Council, 190;
appoints commissioners to report on
Hus, 206, 207; German princes at,
210; discussion of the schism at, 211;
deposes John XXIII., 211, 215;
appoints commissioners to examine
Hus, 221; publishes declaration against
heresy, 222; expostulations received
from Bohemian nobles by, 224;
evasive answer sent by, 225; refuses
to release Hus, but consents to his
public trial, 226; its determination to
condemn him, 228, 229; Hus’s trial,
229 seq.; Sigismund’s address to at
its close, 241; its decree against utra-
quism, 248; Hus’s letter about the
Council, 254; its final proceedings
against Hus, 259—262; its sentence
upon, 262; was the council justified
in accusing Hus of heresy? 266—269;
summons Jerome of Prague to a public
abjuration, 306, 307; its fresh act of
accusation against, 308; its con
demnation of as heretic, 309; its
Correspondence with Sigismund and
the Bohemians, 314; protest of
Bohemian nobles to, 314, 315; appoints
John the “ iron ” to suppress heresy in
Bohemia, 319

Contra Anglt'rum Johan Stokes, by Hus,
154, 295 _

Contra Occultum Adversanum, by l-lus,

Contra Oeto Doctores, by Hus, 296

Contra Palec, by Hus, 296

Contra Pranticalorrm Plznenscm, by Hus,


Contra Stanislaum d1 Znoymo, by Hus,
192, 296

Cosmas, Bohemian Chronicler, 12

Cossa, Baldassare, Cardinal, elected
Pope, 89; early life of, 89, 90; his
“ reign of terror " as papal legate, 91;
his arrest of the Bohemian envoys,
93, 94 (see John XXIII.)

Cunegunda of Wartenberg, 7r

D’Ailly, Cardinal, at the Council of
Constance, 194; appointed to examine
Hus, 22!; reasons for his hostility to
Hus, 221; his scholastic duel with Hus
during the latter’s trial, 232; de-
nounces Hus as an enemy of the
temporal authorities, 233, 234, 236;
attacks him again about Wycliffe, 238;
his final charge to Hus, 238; at the
final trial, 26o

Dccrka (daughter), one of Hus’s best
works, 174, 294, 296

De Corpore Christi, by Hus, 78, 86, 294,

2 5

De 9Ecctcsia, by Hus, 84, 186-189, 296;
accusations against founded on, 207,

De Sanguine Christi, by Hus, 78, 86,
294, 295


Didacus, the monk, sent to entrap Hus,
202, 203

Dornazlice, Hussite victory at, 341

“ Donation of Constantine," I, 6

Elias, John, at the Church Conference in

Prague, 162
England, its sympathy with the
Bohemian movement, 125, 126; is

favourable to the Council of Constance,
171; ultramontane attitude of its
representatives, 17!

Ernest of Pardubice, first Archbishop of
Prague, 13, 21, 23, 24

Expositum Decalogi, by Hus, 294, 296

Ferdinand, Archduke of Austria, King
of Bohemia, 344; endeavours to
strengthen the Roman cause, 345;
deprives the Bohemian towns of their
privileges, 345; establishes Jesuits in
Bohemia, 345

Ferdinand, Archduke of Styria, heir to
the Bohemian throne, 346; his perse-
cuting policy, 346

Filastre, Cardinal, appointed to examine
Hus, 221

France, its struggle with the Papacy, 4;
and the schism, 93, 95; embassy sent
by to King Venceslas concerning, 97,
98; its opposition at first to the
Council at Constance, r71; finally
sends representatives, 171

Frederick 11., Emperor of Germany, his
struggle with the Pope, 2

Frederick, Burgrave of Nuremberg, at
Constance, 210

Frederick, Duke of Austria, his agree-
ment with John XXIII., 197; arrives
at Constance, 210; helps the pope to
escape, 213, 214; imperial ban pro-
nounced on, 214; his defeat by the
Swiss, 214; makes his submission to
the Emperor, 214

George of Podebrad, utraquist king,
takes city of the Taborites, 334;
leader of the national party, 343;
obtains guardianship of Ladislas
Posthumus, 343; elected King of
Bohemia, 344; war with King Matthias
of Hungary, 344

Germans, in Bohemia, Hus preaches
against oppression of, 68, 72; at the
University of Prague, 72, 73; their
attitude during the schism, 95, 96;
their accusations against the “ Wycliff-
ites," 96, 97; their anger at the
king's decree, 100; their departure
from Prague, 102, 103; racial antipathy

between Bohemians and, 275; Ger-
man inhabitants leave Prague, 324

Germany, its struggle with the Papacy,
2, 3, 4; and the Schism, 95, 210;
German princes at the Council of
Constance, 210

Gerson, John, denounces the heretical
views spreading in Bohemia, 166, 167;
at the Council of Constance, 194,
208, 214; on the recautation of
heretics, 307

Gcsta Christi, earliest printed work of
Hus, 291

Gottlieben, Castle of, Hus’s cruel im-
prisonment in, 220

Gregory XII., Pope (see Church, schism
in) '

Gregory, Brother, founder of the
Bohemian Brethren, 343

Hanus of Lipa, 205

Henning Of Baltenhagen, rector of Prague
University, complains to Venceslas of
the “ Wyclifiites," 97, 301

Henry, Lord, of Chlum, surnamed
Lacembok, sent by king to protect
Hus, 194

Henry, Lord, of Lazan, invites Hus to
his castle, 168; account of his after
life and death, 168

Hiibner, John, his “articles” against
Wyeliffe. 74. 75

Hus, John, and the Eastern Church, 10;
an ardent Bohemian patriot, 16; his
indebtedness to Wycliffe exaggerated,
17—20, 110; his extensive learning, 19,
85; his great qualities, 59; his birth,
home, and parentage, 6o, 61; anecdote
of, 61; at Prague University, 61; his
student days, 64, 65; admitted to
college in the fruit market, 65; anec-
dote of, 66; his early adherence to
the Catholic Church, 66; his fellow
students, 67; his academic honours,
67; becomes rector of the university,
68; ordained priest, 68; preaches
against German oppression, 68; his
talents as a preacher, 69; appointed
preacher at the Bethlehem Chapel, 69;
attracts numerous disciples, 7r; incurs
hostility of the German inhabitants of
Prague, 72; his study of Wycliffe, 74;
his first theological controversy, 74,
75; appointed preacher to the Synod,
76; attacks conduct Of Bohemian
priests, 76; appointed court chaplain
and confessor to the Queen, 77; sent
to investigate into the miracles per—
formed at Wilsnack, 77, 78; hatred of
the priests towards, 79; accusations
brought against, 79, 80; his letter to


the archbishop, 80, 81; close of the
academic period of his life, 81; his
numerous writings, 82; his translation
of W cliffe’s Trialogus, 83; his Super
IV. ententiarum, 84, 85; other Latin
works, 78, 86; interferes on behalf
of the imprisoned Bohemian envoys,
94; supports the Bohemian members
of the university in favour of neutrality
in regard to the schism, 96; decree
against signed by the archbishop, 96;
King Venceslas threatens him, 97;
receives the good news of the king's
decree of Kutna Hora, 99; accused of
wishing to expel the German students
from Prague, 100, 103; elected rector
of the university, 107; increased
animosity Of the parish priests to-
wards, 107; fresh accusations brought
against by Zbynek, 111, 112; sum-
moned to appear before the court of
the archbishop, 113; his sermon in
response to the papal bull, 116;
appeals to the pope, 117; is ex-
communicated by Zbynek, 118; pro-
tests against the burning of Wycliffe’s
books, 119; is summoned to appear
before the papal tribunal, 122; sup-
port of by the court, 122, 123; decides
not to take the Italian journey, 123;
his letter to Richard Wiche, 127, 128;
his dispute with the archbishop is
settled by arbitration, 132—134; re-
newed bitterness between, 134; his
letter to the pope, 134; his dispute
with the English envoy Stokes, 137,
154; invites to a disputation con-
cerning the sale of indulgences, 141;
his speech, 142; condemnatory judg-
ment passed against him by the papal
courts, 143; meets the leaders of the
Roman party at the Castle of Zebrak,
145; pleads on behalf of the three
youths condemned for raising a
disturbance, 146, 147; his moderation
prevents a catastrophe, 148, 149; is
further excommunicated, 149; after
some indecision he leaves Prague for a
while, 151—153; writings dating from
this period, 154; his letter explaining
his reasons for leaving Prague, 156;
his treatise on simony, 159; and the
Bohemian Synod, 159, 160; de-
nounced by the Bishop of Litomysl,
161; retires to Kozi Hradek, 163;
his popularity among the Bohemians,
164; Bohemian letter of June 10, 1415,
164; pays short visit to Prague, his
position there becomes more difficult,
167; accepts invitation to Krakovec,
168; negotiations concerning his
journey to Constance, 172; Sigis-
mund’s promise of safe-conduct to,
172; is warned not to go, 172; his
farewell letters, 173; the court and
nobles provide means for his journey,
173; he leaves Prague, 173; works
written by during the previous two
years, 174-193 (see under Simony);
extracts from his sermons on the
Gospels, 183—185; his De Ecclesia,
186—189; his Apellatio, :89, 190; other
Latin works, 191—193; his treatise on
the pretensions of the Bohemian
clergy, 191; his affirmation that
Christ, not the pope, is the head of
the Church, 193; arrives at Nurem-
berg, 195; sends his friend to receive
letter of safe-conduct for him, and
proceeds direct to Constance, 195, 196;
his first letter after arrival at, 196;
accusation against placed on the door
of the church, 196; is surrounded by
enemies and spies, 198, 199; pope
promises him protection, 199; circula-
tion of false tales about, 200; visit of
the cardinals to, 201; his dwelling-
place sun'ounded by armed men. 202;
his reply to the cardinals in the pope’s
palace, 202; his interview with the
monk Didacus, 203; his arrest, 204;
taken to the dungeon of the Domini-
can monastery, 204; commissioners
appointed to report on, 206; asks to
be allowed a lawyer for his defence,
207; is refused, 207; falls dangerously
ill, 208; continued persecution of,
209; concocted accusations against,
2r7, 218; his letter to the citizens of
Prague, 218; has a few friends to
visit him, 219; placed in custody of
the Bishop of Constance, 220; cruel
treatment of, 220; his examination
by the commissioners, 221; interven-
tion of Bohemian nobles on behalf of,
222—224; promise extracted from
council of his having a public hearing,
226; is brought to trial, 226; is not
allowed to speak, 229; his second day
of trial and scholastic duel with
D‘Ailly, 231; further witnesses brought
against, 233; endeavour to prove his
dependence on Wycliffe, 233; his
answer to the Cardinal of Cambray,
234; his third day of trial, 235;
accusations against, founded on De
Ecclesia and other works, 235, 236,
238; his speech concerning unworthy
kings, 237, 238; his answer to D’Ailly
about Wycliffe, 238; his final speech
of defence, 239; his answer to those
who urge him to recant, 239; corres-
Kravar, 304, 305; his public abjura-
tion, 307; expresses his regret at
having recanted, 308; new act of
accusation against, 308; his trial,
309; description of his eloquence by
Bracciolini, 309; his death, 309, 310


ponds with “the father," 243; is
aware of Sigismund’s treachery, 245;
his letter to the Bohemian nation,
245—247; his letter on the subject of
utraquism, 25o; his books con-
demned to be burnt, 25o; his further
letters to the Bohemians, 250—2 54; his
farewell letter to Prague University,
255; his messages to his various
friends, 256; last efforts made to
induce him to recant, 257; is taken to
the cathedral, 259; is not allowed to
defend himself, 260; final proceed-
ings against, 261, 262; sentence
passed upon, 262; his degradation
and deconsecratiou, 263; is led to
the stake, 263; account of his last
moments, 264—266; discussion as to
whether he was justly accused of
heresy, 266—269; his patriotic devotion
to his own country and language, 273—
275; the first attempt to establish
a recognised written language, 276;
revises the Bohemian translations of
the Bible, 277; his character antagon-
istic to that of Wycliffe, 278; his views
on church-singing, 279; endeavours to
replace the Latin singing in his church
by songs in the national language, 281;
objections to raised by Bohemian
prelacy, 281 ; hymns composed by,
282, 283; his efforts to establish rela-
tions with foreign countries, 283;
writes to Lord Cobhaln, 283; relations
with King Vladislav, 284; sends latter
congratulatory letter on his victory,
284—286; his letter on church-reform
to, 287, 288; his fame as a writer, 291
(see below under works by); portraits
of, 297, 298; defence of by Bohemian
nobles, 314, 315; development of his
doctrines in Bohemia, 331 seq.; no
one found to be his true successor,

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character, 328 ; agreement among
Hussites on matters of reform, 330;
the Hussites obtain '0n of
nearly all Bohemia, 331; the Hussite
war, the first in the world's history
fought for intellectual interests, 312;
meeting of contending Hussites after
the battle of the Vysehrad, 337, 338;
peace between, 339; great meeting at
“Spitalske pole," 339; negotiations
entered into with by Sigismund and
the Roman Church, 340, 341; victory
over Romanists at Domazlice, 341;
they formulate their demands at the
Council of Basel, 341; Compacts as
determined at, 341, 342

Hussite doctrine formulated in 1417,
319, 320 (see Articles of Prague)

Hymns, Bohemian, introduction into his
church by Hus, 281, 282; 'famous
Hussite songs, 282, 283

Indulgences, sale of, 66; disturbances in
Prague, an account of, 140 seq.; dis-
putation upon and Hus's speech, 141,
142; Jerome of Prague takes part in
discussion, 303

Infallibility, as opposed to the individual
conscience, 243, 244

Jacob 0r Jacobellus of Stribro (Mies),
67, 127; draws up document to be
forwarded to the synod, 160, 162; his
introduction of utraquism at Prague,
216, 249; and the formulation of the
Hussite doctrine, 320; his more
“ advanced " views, 333

Jenzenstein, John of, Archbishop of
Prague, festival founded by in honour
of the Virgin, 44, 67

Jerome of Prague, 10, 67, 83; King
Venceslas threatens him for his heresy,
97; 123; speaks against sale of indul-
gences, 142; connives at grotesque
procession, 143, 144; at Constance,
219; accused by Sigismund, 241, 242;
contrasted with Hus, 299, 300; his
parentage, 300; goes to Oxford and
studies Wycliffe, 300; his roving life,
300; at Kutna Hora, 301; his violent
denunciation of the clergy, 302; de-
nounced as a heretic and summoned,
302; escapes from Vienna, 302; takes
part in the discussion concerning
indulgences, 303; leaves Prague and
proceeds to Poland, 303; his appear-
ance and manners, 303; goes to
Constance, 304; endeavours to escape
and is captured and imprisoned, 304;
Hus’s mention of, 304; his recanta-
tion, 304; his letter to Lacko of


Jodocus, Margrave of Moravia, 117;
chosen as King of the Romans, 128,
129; his death, 132

John XXIII., his election, 89; his policy,
92; Hus appeals to, 117; receives
letters from Venceslas and Queen
Sophia, 120; issues bull supporting
the church party and summoning Hus
to appear, 122; receives remonstrances
from the king and queen, 122, 123;
his cautious policy, 128, 129; his
struggle for temporal dominion, 139;
grants plenary indulgence to those
who take part in war against King of
Naples, 140; declares all Wyclifi’e's
works heretical, 157; his negotiations
with Sigismund concerning a general
council, 169; consents to it being held
at Constance, 171; his agreement with
Duke Frederick of Austria, 197;
his journey to Constance, 197, 198;
promises protection to Hus, 199; his
part in Hus’s arrest, 204; ofiers bribe
to Sigismund, 211; his deposition,
212; escapes from Constance, 213,
214; sentence pronounced on by
council, 215; his last years and death,
215; his tomb, 215; Hus's letter con—
cerning, 252

John, Bishop of Litomysl, opponent of
church-reform, 135; his excessive
cruelty, 135; candidate for Arch-
bishopric of Prague, 139; letter to
Archbishop Conrad, 161; his bitter
enmity towards Hus, 198; tries to
deprive him of his liberty, 202;
assistance given by to Hus’s enemies,
218; accusation against by Bohemian
nobles, 224; brings witnesses against
Hus, 233 ; his letter to King Venceslas,
314; appointed by council to suppress
heresy in Bohemia, 319; his estates
seized by the national party, 319

John, Bishop of Liibeck, appointed by
Council of Constance to report on
Hus, 207

John, Burgrave of
Constance, 210

John of Brogni, Cardinal—bishop of Ostia,
his correspondence with Hus, 243

John, Lord, of Chlum, accompanies Hus
to Constance, 194; at Biberach, 195;
his anger with the cardinals, 201;
accompanies Hus t0 the pope’s palace,
202; at the interview between Hus

Nuremberg, at

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