Imagens da página
PDF
ePub

conformists at Glasgow, 353; Mar-
quess of, 384; his intended duel with
Argyle, 391, 392; his expedition
against Conventicles, 395, 396, 406.
Atkins, Mr. James, minister of Birsay,
afterwards successively Bishop of
Murray and Galloway, 368, 369, 391,
397, 400, 403, 410.

B.

Baillie, Archibald, 286.
Baillie, Christian, of Jerviswood, first
wife of Brodie's brother, Joseph, her
illness and death, 306.
Baillie, Robert, of Jerviswood, 325,
362, 363; is put in Stirling prison,
364, 399, 506.
Baillie, Mr. Robert, Principal of the
University of Glasgow, 152. -
Bains, Mr., 231.
Baird, Sir James, of Auchmedden, 354.
Baker, Mr., an English minister, 320.
Balbegno. See Wood of Balbegno.
Balcarras, Alexander, first Earl of 73,
76; his christian death, 202, 213.
Balcarras, Lady, (Lady Anne M'Kenzie,
eldest daughter of Colin, first Earl
of Seaforth,) wife of the preceding,
202, 229, 242; obtains £300 Ster-
ling from the King, 249, 257; her
pecuniary straits, 258.
Balcolmie. See Learmonth, Sir James,
of Balcolmie.
Balfour, Sir David, of Forret, a senator
of the College of Justice, 505.
Balhousie. See Hay, George, of Bal-
housie.
Balmerinoch, John Elphinston, third
Lord of 259,262, 264.

Balnafairi. See I unbar, Patrick, of
Balnaferry.
Balnamoon. See Brodie, Alerander,

of Balnamoon.
Balnagoun, Laird of. See Ross, David,

of Balnagoun.

Auldearn, Parish of Brodie's desire for
a good minister to, 30; Sabbath day
observed as a day of humiliation for
obtaining this, 123; day appointed
for the nomination of a minister to,
126; Mr. Henry Forbes nominated
minister of 128, 132, 135, 137, 141,
176, 181,306; religious condition of
310, 311.

Bamaldie, or Balmedie. See Car-
michael, Sir David, of Balmedie.
Band, Concerning the taking of 398,
401, 402,493, 494.
Barclay, Mr. Adam, 435.
Barclay, Robert, of Ury, recalled from
Ireland, 315; his Apology for the
Quakers, 316.
Barkstead, Colonel John, one of the
Judges of Charles I., condemned and
executed, 249,250.
Bass Rock, Prisoners on the, Mr. James
Fraser, 379; Mr. John M'Killikin,
397 ; Mr. Thomas Hogg, ib ; the
prisoners refuse to take the Band, 417.
Bates, Dr. William, vicar of St. Dun-
stan's-in-the-West, London, 239.
Baxter, Richard, his Cure of Church
Divisions, 411.
Beatman, Major-General, 402,449, 484.
Bell, Janet, brought before the Kirk
Session, 177.
Bellacastell, in the parish of Cromdale,
Garrison of 122; residence of the
Laird of Grant, 331.
Bellendalach, or Ballendalloch.
Grant, John, of Ballendalloch.
Belsches, Sir Alexander, Lord Tofts,
his death, 173.
Bennedgefield. See Dunbar, David
and Alexander, of Bennedgefield.
Bird, Major, his death referred to, 112.
Birdsyards, or Burisyards. See Urqu-
hart, John and Thomas, of Buris-
yards.

See

Birney, Minister of, 395.
Birnie, Sir Andrew, of Saline, a senator
of the College of Justice, 446.
Birsben, Margaret, wife of James
Christie, her burial, 489.
Bishops, Scottish, vote passed in Coun-
cil for fourteen, 198; proclamation of
Charles II. for setting them up, 213,
214; report that they would not take
ordination from the Bishops of Eng-
land, 221; their consecration, 232–
234; their power, 255; obtain seats
in parliament after the restoration,
307; thought to be Arminian, 351.
Blair, Mr. Robert, minister of St. An-
drews, his endeavours to restore
union between the Resolutioners and
Protesters, 43; his intended voyage to
New England defeated, io.; little suc-
cess of his labours, 141, 167; his mes-
sage before his death to Brodie, 345.
Blair, Mr. William, minister of Fordyce,
392; his son (Hugh) visits Brodie,
412.
Blarie. of
Blairie.
Blake, Lord, on the Coast of Spain,
160.
Blunt, Colonel, 103; his death, 164,
249.
Bog, The, (Gordon Castle) residence of
the Marquess of Huntly, 386, 394,
406, 491.
Bogholl. See Campbell, Donald, of
Bogholl.
Bogie, Laird of, 265, 277.
Bogs or Boigis. See Dunbar, Robert
of Bogs.
Bohemia, Elizabeth, Queen of 126;
her death and burial, 241, 307.
Bohemia, State of religion in, 245.
Boin, or Boyne, Lord. See Ogilvie,
Sir Patrick, of Boyne.
Borders, Reformation on the, by means
of the suffering ministers, 341, 373.
Both. See Dunbar of Both.
Bothwelbridge, Battle of, 414, 436.

See Dunbar, Patrick,

Boyd, Elizabeth, wife of Forbes of
Thornehill, her burial, 505.
Boyle, Hon. Robert, his Treatise on the
Love of God, 395.
Boyle, Roger. See Broghill, Lord.
Braco, John Gordon of, in Aberdeen-
shire, 322. -
Bradshaw, John, 43.
Brambner, one of Brodie's servants,
181.
Brandenburg, Duke of, appearance of
his quitting the cause of Holland,
337, 409.
Brightmonie, or Brightmannie.
Hay, John, of Brightmannie.
Brodie, Alexander, of Balnamoon, 409;
his straits, being in prison, 487.
Brodie, Alexander, of Brodie, grand-
father of the Diarist, 15.
Brodie, Alexander, of Brodie, author of
Diaries, his birth, 15; his marriage,
15, 137 ; his children, 16; his senti-
ments on toleration, 18, 21, 22; death
of his wife, allusions to, 25, 138, 145,
343; his refusal of employment from
the English, 25, 41; his meetings
with the Protesters, 43, 44, 48–50;
their attempts to bring him over, 48–
50; his answer to objection against
admitting malignants into the army,
48,51; disposed to justify their ad-
mission, 56; summoned to London
by Cromwell, 57; his reasons for de-
clining to accept employment under
Cromwell, 58–66, 74, 84; his first
Diary Book, 63; letter as to his be-
coming a Lord of Session from Wil-
liam Downie, 87 ; his aversion to
Cromwell's usurpation, 111, 147; pro-
vides a place for his grave, 121 ; re-
ceives new invitations to go to Lon-
don, 122–124; his religious dealings
with his son, 130; reference to con-
tract of marriage between his father
and mother, 134, 135; review of
some of the events of his life, 137–
141; his sisters, 139, 191; his mains

See

and bigging burned to the ground.
139; takes his mother to keep his
house after the death of her second
husband, 139; appointed a Lord of
Session, 16, 17, 140; sent successive-
ly to the Hague and to Breda, as one
of the Scottish Commissioners to
Charles II., 15, 140; pressed by let-
ters from the South to go to London
about his own business. 143 ; pur-
poses to go South, 143–145; his jour-
ney to the South, 146, 147; receives
new invitations to London, 147, 149;
is made burgess of Glasgow, 152;
enters solemnly into covenant, 155;
is dealt with to accept employments
under Cromwell, 157; against accept-
ing them, 157, 160; his return from
Edinburgh, 160, 161; is unsatisfied
with Warriston as to the Covenant,
160; intention to make him Justice
of the Peace under Cromwell's go-
vernment, 162, 163; is again desired
to go to London, 174; presents young
Lethen's daughter Margaret for bap-
tism in the father's absence, 175;
declines to take the oaths required of
Justices of the Peace by Cromwell's
government, 176; his exhortation to
his sister, 180; accepts the office of a
justice of the peace, 183; urged by
letters to go South, 187; took the
oaths required by Justices of the
Peace, 188; takes journey to Edin-
burgh, 188, 189; acknowledgment of
his sins at a family fast in 1656, 191;
his engagement, 192–194; inclines to
go to London, 194–197; arrives in
London, 197; admitted to the King,
198; his favour with Lauderdale,
199; not favoured by Middleton,
201; offers made by Archbishop
Sharp to befriend him, 201, 202;
purposed not to make use of Sharp,
203; his loyalty to Charles II., 208;
his preparation for death, 208,209;
his sickness, 210; his low opinion of

Sharp, ib.; lends Lorn some money,
218 ; not averse from a form of
Liturgy, 225; is blamed by Sharp
for exciting commotions in Scotland,
227 ; calls Sharp Lord, 232; his re-
flections on the consecration of the
Scottish Bishops, 232, 233; finds
Lauderdale failing him, 235, 240;
his sentiments as to liturgies and the
imposition of the ceremonies, 237,
254; has access to the King, 253;
sets out from London for Scotland,
ib. ; arrives in Edinburgh, 254 :
would not defend what was done in
and before 1649, 257,265, 315; con-
ference between him and Alexander
Colville of Blair as to witches, 260,
261'; solicits Sharp's assistance for
obtaining remission of his fine, 265;
his dreams, 267, 268, 270, 271, 283;
reference to his being deprived of the
offices of a Lord of Session and a
justice of the peace, 270; sets out
from Edinburgh for home, 273; holds
a court with his tennants, ib. ;
afflicted with gravel, 274, 286, 287,
290, 291; his sentiments as to the
punishment of witches, 276; gives to
to e Bishop of Murray his titles, 277;
his sentiments as to the conforming
ministers, 287, 318; his sickness and
infirmities, 288, 289, 295, 296, 302;
acts as commissioner for trial of
witches, 293, 294; his irritability of
temper, 297, 300, 304, 305, 385,
388, 396 ; considers whether he
should petition Parliament anent his
fine, 307; his religious advices to his
grand-daughters, 310 ; dines the
Lords of the circuit, 313, 314; con-
tinues a member of the Kirk Session,
at which Mr. Thomas Hogg is of.
fended, 324, 325; has a fit of the
stone, 327–329; difference of senti-
ment between him and Mr. Thomas
Ross as to hearing the conform minis-
ters, 328; maintains that other chur-
the Earl of Murray, 386–388; pre-
judice against him at the South, 389;
opposed to all tumults against the
King's authority, 391; blamed for all
the conventicles in Morayshire, 396;
held the lawfulness of paying cess for
the suppression of field conventicles,
408; against Erastiauism, 408,409;
condemns those who put Archbishop
Sharp to death, 412,413 ; his danger
of being prosecuted for noncon-
formity, 413–415; his reflections on
suppressing the Covenanters in the
West, 414; his illness, 417; by his
influence his grand-daughters Anne,
Catherine, and Elizabeth enter into
Covenant with God, 418; his distress
of mind, 419, 422; afraid of the
power and ill-will of the Earl of
Murray, 420; has a fit of gravel, 421;
circumstances of his death, 425,426;
his corpse embalmed, 427; his burial,
428; meeting of his friends after his
death, 429, 430, 445, 454. 456.
Ludovicus Grant of Frewchie, 319,
322, 323, 325, 328, 329, 345, 346,
353, 354, 357, 361, 362, 374, 377 ;
to be required by the Earl of Murray
to present Mr. Thomas Hog, conform
to his bond, 378, 380, 381, 384, 388,
396, 397, 401; converses with Brodie
on the troubles of the times, 410,
412, 414, 415, 418, 420, 421, 427,
428, 430, 436, 441, 443, 445, 452,
453, 456, 457, 459, 464, 465, 467,
469, 470, 474, 477, 479–481, 483,
484; his purpose of marrying Eliza-
beth, daughter of James Brodie of
Brodie. 484-488, 490, 491, 494; con-
tract of marriage between him and
Margaret Aiton, daughter of Aiton
of Inchdarnie, 495, 496, 501-505.
Brodie, Alexander, of Lethen, elder,
Wife of 91; her confession and en-
gagement, 115, 121, 129, 171, 317,
335, 336; infirm and weak, 448,
452, 465,468.
Brodie, Alexander of Lethen, younger,
First wife of visits Brodie, IgA, 175,
304; her zeal for nonconform minis.
ters, and against the conform, 347,
349, 358, 370, 397, 446; her death
and excellent character, 477–479.
Brodie, Alexander, of Main, his wife's
sickness, 368, 372, 377; not inclined
to appear at a court held at Elgin for
suppression of Conventicles, 377–
379, 388; intends to go out of the
country, 391 ; Conventicles held in
his house by Mr. James Urquhart,
395, 412, 415, 427, 428, 448, 455,
467, 471, 483, 485, 487, 488, 492–
495, 501, 502, 508.
Brodie, Alexander, of Main, Wife of,
visits Brodie under his last illness,
422,427.
Brodie, Alexander, cousin to Alexander
Brodie of Brodie, 226, 240.
Brodie, Anne, daughter of James Brodie
of Brodie, her marriage with the
Master of Forbes, 417, 418,427; her

ches were in various respects superior
to the Church of Scotland, 330, 332;
his sentiments as to the religious
questions agitated in his time, 338–
341, 346–348, 355–395; found fault
with by Mr. Thomas Hog for com-
municating with the conformists, 341,
342 ; vindicates himself, 341, 342,
360 ; his moderation in judging of
the religious condition of others,
and debate between him and Hog
on that subject, 343, 344, 357 ; the
fining of him often urged by Arch-
bishop Sharp and Haltoun, 350,
351 ; forbears to hear Mr. William
Falconer and other ministers that
conformed, 352, 356, 362, 363; his
reasons for this, 365 ; is ill reported
of at Court, 355; expresses him-
self with much freedom to the Bis-
hop of Murray as to his office, 357,
358; purposes to goe to St. Cyrus
to observe the Sacrament, dispensed
by Mr. David Campbell, indulged
minister of that parish, 359, 360;
went to hear Mr. James Urquhart
at Penick, 361, 364, 367 ; reasons
against separation from the con-
formists, 363; defends the non-
conformists to the Bishop of Murray,
365 ; ready to be stumbled at the
infirmities of great and good men,
370 ; is expostulated with by Mr.
William Falconer for not hearing
him, 373; sense in which he did not
take the Covenant, 375; expects to
be called before the Court held at
Elgin against conventicles, 377 ; did
not approve of field meetings, nor of
ordination by the ejected ministers,
379; receives a letter from the Earl
of Argyle to come to Stirling, 380,
382; arrives in Stirling, 383; takes
journey to Edinburgh, ib. ; inter-
cedes unsuccessfully with the Earl of
Murray in behalf of Mr. James Ur-
quhart, 387; offence taken at him by

[blocks in formation]

father's purpose to move to her to
bring herself under new engagements,
434, 435; is ill of a fever, 437-439,
442, 447, 453, 454; birth of a son at
London, 479, 486.
Brodie, Catharine, of Fedden, burial of
346.
Brodie, David, father of Alexander
Brodie of Brodie, 15.
Brodie, David, brother to Alexander
Brodie of Brodie, afflicted with in-
sanity, 51, 57, 84, 87, 89; his blas-
phemous violence, 95, 96, 140, 183,
191.
Brodie, David, 275, 333,352.
Brodie, David, of Pitgaunie, son of
Alexander Brodie, the first of Lethen,
and to whom he disponed his estate
of Pitgaunie in 1657, 115, 180, 278,
312, 323, 331, 352, 353, 357 ; re-
solved to suffer for nonconformity,
368–370; his purpose to retire for
some time, 371, 372; writes to Brodie
that the storm of persecution was
growing, 373, 375, 382; is at Stir-
ling, and averse to return to the
north, 383; is visited on his return
from the South by Brodie, 384, 386,
389, 391, 392, 397 ; speaks, with
Brodie anent the lawfulness of pay-
ing the cess, 408,415, 421, 427, 445,
447, 452, 453, 464–467, 474-480,
482, 486-491, 494, 496, 500.
Brodie, Elizabeth, daughter of James
Brodie of Brodie; proposition of.
marrying her made to her father by
Robert Dunbar of Dumphail, 479,
505; by Alexander Brodie of Lethen,
484, 487; and by others, 496, 500,
505, 506.
Brodie, Elizabeth, daughter of Francis
Brodie of Miltoun, marriage between
her and John Hay agreed to, 398.
Brodie, Francis, of Balivat, uncle of
the Diarist, his confession and cove-
nant, 113, 114, 194, 206, 262, 265,
268, 269, 277, 281, 284, 292, 317,

« AnteriorContinuar »