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Florence, council at, summoned by Eugenius IV. iii. 424;

attempts to reunite the Greek and Latin churches, and
fraudulent practices at it, 426 and [?]; terminates these

quarrels only for a short time, 427.
Florinians, a fect in ii cent. their founder and tenets, i.

233 and [x].
Florus, a poet in ix cent. ii. 292; as also a commentator,

327.
Fludd, Robert, defends the philosophy of Paracelsus, iv.

300 and [t], v. 79 and [8]; attacked and refuted by
Gaflendi, 81.
Forbes, William, his pacific counsels and character, v. 129

and [a].
Forer, employed to write against the Protestants and con-

fession of Augsburg in xvii cent. v. 105 and [o].
Fortunatus, his character, ii. 123.
Fox, George, his strange behaviour and exhortation, when

called before the civil magistrate, whence his followers
were called Quakers, v. 466 ; founder of that sect, and

character, 467 and [i]. See Quakers.
France, the flourishing state of learning there in xi cent.

ii. 459, 460; fpiritual libertines get footing there in

xvi cent. iv. 431.
Francfort, a council assembled by Charlemagne in viïi cent.

ii. 266; the decrees of the second Nicene council rejec-
ted, 267; the worship of images unanimoufly condem-
ned, ibid. the proceedings of this council fufficient to
prove the lawfulness of difsenting from the Pope at that

time, who is charged with error, ibid.
Francis, founder of the Franciscans, his extraordinary

change of life and manners, jji. 197; his notions of the
essence of religion, and character, 198 and [w]; his stig-
mas what, and the credit given to them by thei Popes,
335 and [i]; Book of Conformities with Jesus Chrift,
336, 337 and [k].

Francis

Francis I. King of France, abrogates, in xvi cent. the Praga
matic sanction, and institutes the Concordate, iv. 14, and

[g, b].
Franciscans, an order of Friars, their rise in xiii cent. iii.
* 198; why called Friars-minors, ibid. and [u, w]; held

in great esteem by the Popes, and their serviees to the
Popes, 199 and [x], 200 and [y]; divisions early
among them, and highly prejudicial to the papal
power, 205; intestine quarrels, and how occafioned,
206; but mitigated, 207; spiritual, their increase,
and new troubles excited, 215; the miseries the spiri.
tual undergo, and their opposition to the church of
Rome, and accounts of them imperfect, 220, 221, and
[m]; impiously affert their founder to be a second
Christ in xiv cent. 335; deliberations for re-uniting
the spirituals to the brethren of the community, or less
rigid Franciscans, by Clement V. 338; their quarrel
with John XXII. Pope, 346 ; their invectives against
papal authority, and patronized by Lewis of Bavaria
against the Pope, 349'; peace concluded between them
and the Pope, 350 ; contemn the Fratricelli and Ter-
tiares, who reject the authority of the Pope, 351 ;
division of this order into the Conventual and the bre-
thren of the Observation, 353, 354 ; reformations among

them in xvi cent. iv. 199.
Frants, their kingdoin founded in Gaul in v cent. i. 6;

conversion, 7; their empire in Greece in xiii cent. and
continuance, ill. 135. .

--, Europeans so called by the Indians, v. 12 and
[2].
Fratricelli, their origin in xiii cent. iii. 222 and [n]; are

ań order of the Franciscans, separated from the grand
community of their order, ibid. rigorously observe
their founder's laws, declaim against the corruption
of the Romish church, and her pontifs, and foretel a
Reformation, ibid. how they differed from the Spirituals
of the order, ibid. 223 and so?; their esteem for Ce-
lestine V. and why, ibid. deny the legality of the elec-
tions of Boniface VIII. and other successors who oppose
them, ibid. accounts of them confused and imperfect,
224, [P]; enormities among them in xiv cent. 337;

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fines in iv cent. i. 337; is consecrated their firft Bi-

shop, 338.
Fulbert, Bishop of Chartres, his character, ii. 541.
Fulgentius, attacks the Pelagians and Arians with great

warmth in vi cent. ii. 121 ; his treatise on faiting,
130.

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