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the earl of Somerset, 172, his letter to Sir George Villiers relating to that earl, 173, his remembrances of the king's declaration against the lord chief justice Coke, 181, sends the king a warrant to review Sir Edward Coke's Reports, 183, his remembrances to the king on his majesty's going to Scotland, 184, his additional instructions to Sir John Digby, 185, his account of council business, ib. cases in chancery recommended to him by the earl of Buckingham, 186 note tt, 188, &c. recommends Sir Thomas Edmondes to his niece for a husband, ib. desirous to have York-house, 187, 268, confined to his chamber by a pain in his legs, 188, has not one cause in his court unheard, ib. resides some time at Dorset-house, ib. complains that the earl of Buckingham writes seldomer than he used, 191, apologizes in a letter to the king, for having opposed the match between the earl's brother and Sir Edward Coke's daughter, 191, 192, the king's answer to that letter, 192, on ill terms with secretary Winwood, 193 note †, earl of Buckingham exasperated against him, 194, reconciled, 196, his advice to the king about reviving the commission of suits, 195, speaks to the judges concerning commendams, 196, his great despatch of business in chancery, 199, created lord Verulam, 206 note §, desirous of being one of the commissioners to treat with the Hollanders, 210, returns thanks to the king for a favour granted him, 212, his letter to Frederick count Palatine, ib. ordered to admonish the judges for negligence, 214, his advice, with regard to currants and tobacco, followed by the king, 215, gives a charge in the star-chamber, 219, draws up rules for the star-chamber, 220, advises the king to sit in person in that court, 221, his letter to the king with his "Novum Organum," 222, thanks the king for his acceptance of that work, 223, approves of the king's judgment about the proclamation for calling a parliament, ib. notes of his speech in the star-chamber against Sir Henry Yelverton, ib. his advice to the marquis of Buckingham concerning the patents granted, 225, letter of him and the two chief justices about parliament business, 226, thanks the king for creating him viscount St. Alban, 228, his speech to the parliament, 229, his letter to the marquis of Buckingham about the proceedings of the house of commons concerning grievances, ib. his letter to the king, 230, speaks in his own defence at a conference, ib. note*, his letter to the marquis of Buckingham, when the house of commons began to accuse him of abuses in his office, 230, his concern in incorporating the apothecaries, ib. memoranda of what he intended to deliver to the king, upon his first access after his troubles, 231, 232, proceedings against him, 331, note + 332, his notes upon the case of Michael de la Pole and others, 232, his letters to count Gondomar, 233, directed to go to Gorhambury, ib. his letter to Charles prince of Wales, 234, to the king, ib. grant of pardon to him, 235, his letter to lord keeper Williams, ib. his petition intended for the house of lords, ib. his letter to lofd Dighy, 236, to the marquis of Buckingham, ib. memorial of a conference with the marquis, 237, his History of the Reign of King Henry VII. 238, his letter to the duke of Lenox, 239, to the marquis of Buckingham, ib. to Mr. Tobie Matthew, 241, desirous to offer his house and lands at Gorhambury to the marquis, ib. his letter to the marquis of Buckingham, ib. to the lord viscount Falkland, 243, to lord treasurer Cranfield, ib. to Thomas Meautys, Esq. 244, to Mr. Tobie Matthew, ib. to the queen of Bohemia, ib. to the lord keeper, 245, to the marquis of Buckingham, 246, to the countess of Buckingham, ib. to the marquis of Buckingham, 247, memorial of his access to the king, 247, remembrances of what he was to say to the lord treasurer Cranfield, 249, his letter to the marquis, ib. to Sir Francis Cottington, 250, he returns to Gray's Inn, ib. note t, his letter to the king, ib. to secretary Conway, 251, to count Gondomar, ib. to the marquis of Buckingham, 252, is obliged to secretary Conway, ib. his letter to secretary Conway, ib. desirous of the provostship of Eton, ib. intends to sell Gorhambury, ib. his papers on usury, ib. his letter to count Gondomar, ib. to the earl of Bristol, 253, to Sir Francis Cottington, ib. to Mr. Matthew, ib. to the duke of Buckingham, ib. to Mr. Matthew, 254, his History of
Henry VIII. ib. his letter to the duke of Buckingham, 255, to the king with his book "De Augmentis Scientiarum," 256, to the prince with the same book, ib. his Essay on Friendship, i. 281, his conference with the duke, ii. 256, 257, letter of advice to the duke, 258, desires his writ of summons to parliament, 259, his letter to Sir Francis Barnham, 260, to the duke of Buckingham, ib. to Richard Weston, ib. to Sir Humphrey May, 261, to Sir Robert Pye, 262, to Edward, earl of Dorset, 263, letter to Mr. Roger Palmer, ib. to the duke of Buckingham, ib. to Mons D'Effiat, 264, to king James I. 265, his petition to king James I. 266, his letters to the marquis of Buckingham, 266, 267, to Mr. Matthew, 267, to the archbishop of York, 268, to the king on Cotton's case, 164, 165, his letter to Mr. Cecil about his travels, 140, letter of thanks to the earl of Essex, ib. to alderman Spencer, 141, to queen Elizabeth, being afraid of her displeasure, 142, to Mr. Kemp, ib. to the earl of Essex, about the Huddler, ib. to Sir Robert Cecil, 144, his letter to queen Elizabeth, 145, to his brother Antony, 146, another to his brother Antony, about being solicitor, and the queen's temper of mind, ib. his letter to Sir Robert Cecil about his going abroad, if not made solicitor, 147, to Sir Thomas Egerton, desiring favours, 151, to the earl of Essex on his going on the expedition against Cadiz, 152, his letter to his brother Antony, 153, to Sir John Davis, 157, his eulogium on Henry prince of Wales, 159, 160, his letter to lord Norris, 167, his letter to Sir George Villiers about Sir Robert Cotton's examination, 169, his letter to the judges about the cause of commendams, 171, his letter to the king about the transportation of tallow, butter, and hides, 176, to Mr. Maxey of Trinity College, 188, to his niece about her marriage, ib. his letter to the duke of Buckingham about Sir Henry Yelverton's case, 224, his letter to the lord treasurer for his favour to Mr. Higgins, 264, to Sir Francis Vere in favour of Mr. Ashe, ib. to Mr. Cawfeilde about sending interrogatories, 265, his friendly letter to lord Montjoye, ib. See Letters. Bacon, Antony, a letter from his brother to him, ii. 146, another letter about being solicitor to queen Elizabeth, ib.
Bacon, Sir Edmund, a letter to his uncle about the salt of wormwood, ii. 182.
Baggage, the properties of it, i. 289.
Bailiffs, their office, i. 651, by whom appointed, ib.
Balaam's Ass, the title of a libel against king James I. ii. 164, note +. Bankrupts, their petitions, when to be granted, i. 722. Banquet of the seven wise men, i. 324. Baptism by women or laymen condemned, i. 356, was for merly administered but annually, ib. Barbadico, duke of Venice, joins in the Italian league, i. 768 Barbary, the plague cured there by heat and drought, i. 128, hotter than under the line, why, 130. Bargains of a doubtful nature, i. 290. Barley, William, sent to lady Margaret, &c. i. 763, made his peace at last, 767. Barnham, Sir Francis, letter to him from lord St. Alban,
Battery, how to be punished, i. 571. Battle of Granicum, i. 323, of Arbela, 284, of Actium, 286, of Bosworth Field, 731, of Stokefield near Newark, 740, of St. Alban, 747, of Bannockburn, 750, of Cressy, Poictiers, and Agincourt, 756, of Blackheath, 775, of Newport in Flanders, 540.
Bayly, Dr. Lewis, bishop of Bangor, a book of his to be examined, ii. 218 note §.
Baynton or Bainham, ii. 195.
Beads of several sorts commended, i. 197.
Beaks of birds cast, i. 168.
Bearing in the womb, in some creatures longer, in some shorter, i. 169.
Bears, their sleeping, i. 91, 189, breed during their sleeping, 189. Bear big with young seldom seen, ib. Beasts, why their hairs have less lively colours than birds' feathers, i. 83, 96. Beasts do not imitate man's speech as birds do, whence, 112. Beasts communicating species with or resembling one another, 157, the comparative greatness of beasts and birds with regard to fishes, 183, greater than birds, whence, ib.
Beasts that yield the taste or virtue of the herb they feed on, i. 139, their bearing in the womb, 169. Beasts foreshow rain, how, i. 278.
Beautiful persons, i. 296.
Beauty, how improved, i. 86.
Beauty and deformity, i. 296, the relation of beauty to virtue, ib. when good things appear in full beauty, 257. Becher, Sir William, ii. 178, resigns his pretensions to the provostship of Eton, 152 note *. Bedford, duke of, i. 734. See Jasper. Bedford, lady, some account of her, ii. 83. Beer, how fined, i. 119, improved by burying, 128, capon beer, how made, 89, a very nourishing drink, ib. Bees humming, an unequal sound, i. 106, their age, 161, whether they sleep all winter, 168. Beggars, the ill effects from them, i. 495. Behaviour of some men like verse, in which every syllable is measured, ii. 302, should be like the apparel, not too strait, ib.
Belfast, lord, ii. 257, ib. note **. Bells, why they sound so long after the percussion, i. 101, ringing of them said to have chased away thunder and dissipated pestilent air, 102. See i. 115. What helps the clearness of their sound, 241. "Bellum sociale," between the Romans and Latins, with the occasion of it, i. 465. Benbow, Mr. ii. 238. Benevolence, a contribution so called, made of money, plate, &c. to king James I. i. 689, occasion of, 757, 788, letters sent to the sheriffs, to bring the country into it, 690, great care taken to prevent its being looked on as a tax, or being drawn into precedent; with reasons in justification thereof, ib. Oliver St. John's complaints against it, with his papers relating thereto condemned in several particulars, 621. Bennet, Sir John, ii. 191, 293.
Bernard, St. saying of his, i. 274.
Bertram, John, his case, ii. 184 note*, concerning his murdering of Tyndal, 184.
Bevers, lord, admiral of the archduke, i. 773.
Bill of review, in what cases to be admitted in chancery, i.
Bion, his reproof to an envious man, i. 316, an atheist, 322, reprimands the dissolute mariners in a tempest, 325.
Birds, why their feathers have more orient colours than the hairs of beasts, i. 83, 96.
Birds have another manner in their quickening than men or beasts, i. 96. Birds only imitate human voice, whence, 112, why swifter in motion than beasts, 158, in their kinds, why less than beasts or fishes, 183. Birds
have no instrument of urine, 158, the swiftness of their motion, ib. have no teeth, 168, among singing birds males the best, 183, birds carnivorous not eaten, 184. Birth of living creatures, how many ways it may be accelerated, i. 124.
Bishop taken armed in battle, i. 319. Bishops, their wrong conduct often occasions controversies in the church, i. 345, ought not lightly to be spoken ill of, ib. when any were anciently excommunicated, their offence was buried in ablivion, 346, ill ones censured by the fathers, ib. err in resisting reform, 348, whether the present practice of exercising their authority alone by themselves be right, 353, how they came by this authority, 354. Government of the church by bishops commended, 353, in causes that come before them they should be assisted by the other clergy, 354, should have no deputies to judge for them, ib. the causes which they are to judge of, 355.
Bitumen, a mixture of fiery and watery substance, i. 173, mingled with lime, and put under water, will make an artificial rock, ib.
Blood of the cuttle-fish, why black, i. 167, one who hath had his hands in blood, fit only for a desperate undertaking, i. 293.
Blood-stones, said to prevent bleeding at the nose, i. 198. Blossoms plucked off, makes the fruit fairer, i. 135. Blows and bruises induce swelling, the cause, i. 185. Blundell, Sir Francis, ii. 210, 222.
Blunt, the effect of what passed at his arraignment, i. 423, his confession relating to Essex's treason, 411, 428, a second confession, ib. another made at the bar, 431, his speech at his death, ib.
Blushing, how caused, i. 186, causeth redness in the ears, not in the eyes, as anger doth, ib. the cause of each, ib. Bodley, Sir Thomas, some account of him, ii. 31 note ‡. Body: doctrine of the human body, i. 41. Body brittle, strucken, i. 83. Bodies natural, most of them have an appetite of admitting other bodies into them, 47, dissolution of them by desiccation and putrefaction, 123. Bodies imperfectly mixed, 180. Bodies in nature that give no sounds, and that give sounds, 100, 101. Bodies solid are all cleaving more or less, 47, all bodies have pneumatical and tangible parts, 181. Bodies to which wine is hurtful, and to which good, 165. Bodies conserved a long time, 171, the several properties of bodies, 180. Body, natural and politic of the king, their mutual influence upon each other, 662. Bohemia, i. 532.
Bohemia, queen of, her cause recommended by Lord Bacon, ii. 259.
Boiling, no water in that state so clear as when cold, i. 158, bottom of a vessel of boiling water, not much heated, ib.
Boiling causeth grains to swell in different proportion, i. 184.
Boldness, i. 270, the child of ignorance and baseness, ib. operates better with private persons than public bodies, ib. and industry, the power of them in civil business, ib. in civil business like pronunciation in the orator, ib. ill in counsel, good in execution, ib. Boletus, an excrescence on the roots of oaks, i. 153. Boloign invested by Henry VII. i. 760. Bolus Armenus, coldest of medicinal earths, i. 162. Bones, the most sensible of cold, i. 159, why brittle in
sharp colds, ib. in what fishes none, 168, one in the heart | Building, i. 296, variety of circumstances to be considered of a stag, ib. in the situation of it, ib. of the Vatican and Escurial without a good room, 297. Bullet, its motion, i. 101.
Bonham, his case, ii. 299, 271.
Books proper to assist students in reading the common law, much wanted, i. 669, a way proposed for supplying them, 670.
Bulls from the pope are forbid in England, i. 387.
Britten, Sir Henry, ii. 217.
Brittle bodies, why they shiver at a distance from the
Brograve and Branthwayt recommended by lord keeper
Bromley, Edward, baron of the exchequer, ii. 183 note **.
Brooke, Fulk Greville, lord, looks over the manuscript of lord Bacon's history of the reign of Henry VII. ii. 238. Brother, &c. of the half-blood shall not inherit to his brother, &c. but only as a child to his parents, i. 576. Broughton, Sir Thomas, a powerful man in Lancashire, i. 736, slain in the battle near Newark, fighting against Henry VII. 741.
Burgh English, a custom in boroughs so called, i. 577. Burghley, lord treasurer, his kind letter to Mr. Bacon, ii. 141.
Brass plates assuage swelling, i. 185.
less resplendent than steel, ib.
Brown, Dr. character of him, i. 320.
Brutus, his power with Caesar, i. 282.
Bubbles rise swift in water from the pressure or percussion
Burleigh, lord, counsellor to queen Elizabeth, commended,
Breath held, helpeth hearing, why, i. 116.
Bresquet, jester to Francis I. i. 320.
Brewing neglected in many countries, i. 162, 163.
Burnt wine, why more astringent, i. 189.
Burying hard and soft bodies in earth, its effects, i. 129.
Cæsar (Julius) besieged in Alexandria, how he preserved
Cæsar, Sir Julius, ii. 202 note 1, 204 note †, 219 note t
Caius Marius, i. 324.
Cake growing on the side of a dead tree, i. 145.
Calais, possessed by the Spaniards, i. 442, restitution thereof demanded, 391.
Calaminar stone, i. 244.
Calamitas, when the corn could not rise in the straw, i. 156.
Callisthenes, in his two orations, commends and discom-
Callisthenes, his hatred of Alexander, i. 314.
Calvert, Sir George, secretary of state, ii. 213, appointed to
Cambridge, a letter to the university professing great re-
Candle-light, colours appearing best by it, i. 292.
Cantharides, wheresoever applied, affect the bladder, i. 96, the flies cantharides, 166, of what substance they are bred, and their qualities, ib. operate upon urine and hy dropical water, 199.
Capel, Sir William, alderman of London, an instance of the king's extortion, i. 767.
Capital to conspire the death of a lord, or any of the king's council, i. 748.
Capite, lands held in capite in knight's service, in what manner and parcels they may be devised, i. 626, 627. Capon drink for a consumption, i. 89.
Caracalla, famous for driving chariots, i. 275.
Cardinals of Rome, their affected wisdom, i. 303.
Cary, Mr. Henry, his letter to lord Falkland, ii. 243.
Casaubon, Isaac, letter to him from Sir Francis Bacon, i. 152.
Case of Marwood, Sanders, Foster, and Spencer, relating to property in timber-trees, i. 619, of Sir Moyle Finch, of the statute of Marlbridge, Littleton, and Culpeper on the same, 622. Of Carr, relating to tenures in capite, 626, of the bishop of Salisbury upon the same, 627, of Fitz-Williams, 628, of Colthurst about the sense of si and ita quod, 629, of Diggs on the same, ib. of Jermin and Askew about the interpretation of some words in devising of lands, 630, of Corbet about uses, 600, of Delamer on the same, 601, of Calvin about his freedom in England, 652, of 8th of Henry VI. 660, of Sir Hugh Cholmley and Houlford, that the law does not respect remote possibilities, 660, of lord Berkley brought to prove that the body natural and politic of the king are not to be confounded, 662, of Wharton, concerning challenges to duelling, 682, of Saunders upon poisoning, 696. Cassia, an odd account of it from one of the ancients, i. 152.
Cassius in the defeat of Crassus by the Parthians, i. 326.
Castello, Adrian de, pope's legate, i. 750.
Casting down of the eyes proceedeth of reverence, i. 164. Catalonia, a name compounded of Goth and Alan, i. 467. Cataracts of the eye, i. 115, of Nile, said to strike men deaf, ib. remedy for those of the eyes, 153. Caterpillars, their produce and growth, i. 165, several kinds of them, ib.
Catharine. See Katharine.
Cato Major compares the Romans to sheep, i. 322, his reason to his son for bringing in a step-mother, 323, says, wise men profit more by fools than fools by wise men, 326, his character, 293.
Catullus, his sarcasm upon Clodius, i. 322. Causes dismissed in chancery, after full hearing, are not to be retained again, i. 717.
Cecil, Sir Robert, some account of him, i. 396, ii. 31 note, letters to him from Sir Francis Bacon, ii. 154, 155, 156, character of him by the same, 153, his letter to Mr. Francis Bacon, 142, his answer to Mr. Bacon's letter, 144. Cecile, Duchess of York, mother of Edward IV. her death, i. 769.
remedy till Augustus's time, if the heir did not perform as he ought, 602, cases concerning him in statute of uses, 607, 608, 609, 611, what person may be so, 613. See Use.
Celsus, his great precept of health, i. 287. Cements that grow hard, i. 182. Cement as hard as stone, 173.
Cephalus, an Athenian, a saying of his upon himself, i. 394. Ceremonies and respects, i. 302, their slight use and great abuse, ib. often raise envy, and obstruct business, ib. Certainty, there be three degrees of it; first, of presence, which the law holds of greatest dignity; secondly, of name, which is the second degree; thirdly, of demonstration or reference, which is the lowest degree, i. 568. There is a certainty of representation also, cases of which see, ib. what the greatest kind in the naming of lands, 569, what sort is greatest in demonstrations of persons, ib. of reference, two difficult questions relating thereto answered, ib. Cestuy que use, cases relating thereto, i. 598, had no
Chaloner, Sir Thomas, some account of him, ii. 26 note ¶.
Chameleons, their description, i. 125, their nourishment of
Chanteries, statute of, explained, i. 559.
Chaplains to noblemen's families, should have no other benefice, i. 358.
Charcoal vapour, in a close room, often mortal, i. 192. Charge against lord Sanquhar, i. 677, against duels, 679, against Priest and Wright concerning duels, 683, against Talbot, 686, against Oliver St. John for traducing the letters touching the benevolence, with the sum of his offence, 689, against Owen for high treason, 693, against several persons for traducing the king's justice in the proceedings against Weston for poisoning Overbury, 695, with an enumeration of their particular offences, 697, against the countess of Somerset for poisoning Overbury, 699, against the earl of Somerset for the same, 704. Charges warily to be entered upon, i. 284. Charities, why not to be deferred till death, i. 290. Charlemaign, i. 307.
Charles, duke of Burgundy, slain at the battle of Granson, i. 199.
Charles, king of Sweden, a great enemy to the Jesuits, i. 318, hanging the old ones, and sending the young to the mines, ib.
Charles V. emperor, passes unarmed through France, i. 320, has the fate of great conquerors, to grow superstitious and melancholy, 275, married the second daughter of Henry VII. i. 791. See i. 535.
Charles, prince of Wales, our author's dedication to him, i. 731, another, 532, a Charles who brought the empire first into France and Spain, ib.
Charles VIII. of France, marries Anne, inheritress of Britany, i. 733, fortunate in his two predecessors, 742, his character and conduct in re-annexing Britany, ib. treats with great art and dissimulation, 744, 753, resolved upon the war of Naples and a holy war, how, 754, marries the heir of Britany, though both parties were contracted to others, 753, 756, restores Russignon and Perpignan to Ferdinando, 760, besides present money, grants an annual pension or tribute to Henry VII. for a peace, ib. despatches Lucas and Frion in embassy to Perkin, 762, to invite him into France, ib. conquers and loses Naples, 768, his ill conduct recapitulated, ib. Charles IX. advice given him by Jasper Coligni, to discharge the ill humours of his state in a foreign war, i. 535.
Charms, i. 195, 196. Charter-house, what sort of persons most proper to be relieved by that foundation, i. 495, no grammar school to be there, but readers in the arts and sciences, 495, 496 should be a college for controversies, 496, a receptacle for converts to the reformed religion, ib. See Sutton. Cheap fuel, i. 172. Cheerfulness, a preservative of health, i. 287.
Cheshire, exempted from the jurisdiction of the court of Marches, i. 635.
Childless men authors of the noblest works and foundations, i. 265.
Children, a foolish pride in having none, from covetousness and a fondness to be thought rich, i. 266. Children born in the seventh month, vital; in the eighth not, why, i. 124, over-much nourishment ill for children, ib. what nourishment hurtful, ib. what nourishment good for them, ib. sitting much, why hurtful for them, 125, cold things, why hurtful, ib. long sucking, why hurtful, ib. sweeten labours, imbitter misfortunes, 266. Chilon, his saying of kings, &c. i. 321, his saying of men and gold, 325.
Chinese commended for attempting to make silver, rather than gold, i. 121, paint their cheeks scarlet, 167, eat horse flesh, 184, had ordnance two thousand years ago, 307.
Choleric creatures, why not edible, i. 184. Christ Jesus, sent by God according to promise, i. 338, his incarnation, ib. is God and man, ib. his sufferings are satisfactory for sin, 339, to what persons they are applicable, ib. the time of his birth and suffering, 338. Christendom, its disturbances what owing to, i. 388. Christian priest, a description of a good one, i. 204. Christianity, how commended by Æneas Sylvius, i. 320. Chronicles, i. 29.
Church of England, the eye of England, i. 330, the disputes about the policy, government, and ceremonies of it carried very high, 346, considerations touching its pacification, 351, the faults of those who have attempted to reform its abuses, 353, is commended, 352, yet wants reformation in some things, 353, that there should be only one form of discipline alike in all, an erroneous conceit, ib. want of patrimony therein, 359, methods of supplying its decayed maintenance, ib. parliaments are obliged in conscience to enlarge its patrimony, ib. its affectation of imitating foreign churches condemned as a cause of schism and heresy, 347. Church catholic, that there is one, i. 339, that there is a visible one, ib.
Church of Rome, the ill effects of our condemning every thing alike therein, i. 347. Church-livings, caution necessary in presenting persons to them, i. 511.
Cicero, i. 310, 321, gives an evidence upon oath against Clodius, 322, what he observes of the bribery of the provinces, 325, his character of Piso, 281, his letter to Atticus about Pompey's preparations at sea, 286, his commendation of Rabirius Posthumus, 289, his observation upon Cæsar, 258.
Cider ripeneth under the line, i. 189.
Cincas, how he checked Pyrrhus's ambition, i. 315. Cinnamon dry, properties of that tree, i. 152. Cion overruleth the stock, i. 133, 135, 137, must be superior to it, 136, regrafting often the same cions may enlarge the fruit, 135, grafted the small end downwards, 183.
Circuit, counties divided into six of them, i. 574, times appointed for the judges to go them, ib. Circuits of judges, how rendered more serviceable to crown and country, i. 512.
Citron grafted on a quince, i. 142.
Civil history, i. 29.
Civil war prevails in Gascoigne, Languedoc, &c. i. 468.
Clarence, duke of, his death contrived by his brother
Clarification of liquors, by adhesion, i. 83, 119, three causes thereof, 119, several instances of clarification, ib. Clarification by whites of eggs, 171, of the Nile water, ib. Claudius, a conspiracy against him, i. 326. "Clausula derogatoria," called also " clausula non obstante," is of two sorts, i. 564, &c. its force explained by several instances, ib.
Clay grounds produce moss in trees, i. 144.
Cleon's dream, i. 291.
all cases except treason and robbing of churches; but is now much limited, ib. to what cases now confined, ib. their maintenance is "jure divino," 359, equality in their order condemned, ib. an assembly of them much commended, 357.
Clergy pared by Henry VII. i. 748. Clerk and inferior ministers of justice, i. 651. Clerk of the crown, his office, i. 650, of the peace, his office, 651, is appointed by the Custos Rotulorum, ib. Clifford, Sir Robert, embarks for Flanders, in favour of Perkin, i. 763, deserts him, 764, returns and impeaches Sir William Stanley, lord chamberlain, who had saved the king's life, and set the crown upon his head, 765. Clifford thought to have been a spy from the beginning, 767.
Clifford, lady, letter from her to the lord chancellor, ii. 210.
Clifford, Nicholas, queen Elizabeth much displeased at him, ii. 143.
Clifton, lord, how to be proceeded against, ii. 104, to be
Clodius acquitted by a corrupted jury, i. 322. Clothing business at a stay, ii. 86, a remedy hereof proposed, 86, 87, some further thoughts upon the same, 87, the new company not to be encouraged in the clothing trade, ib.
Cloves attractive of water, i. 94.
Cocks may be made capons, but capons never cocks, ap-
Coke, when attorney-general, insults Mr. Francis Bacon, ii. 155, knighted, ib. note †, and made lord chief justice of the Common Pleas, ib. called the Huddler by Mr. Bacon, 143, innovations introduced by him into the laws and government, 168, fills part of the charge against the earl of Somerset with many frivolous things, 172, answers for the earl's jewels, 174, active in examining into the poisoning of Sir Thomas Overbury, 175, cited before the council, 180, and forbid to sit at Westminster, ib. letter of lord viscount Villiers concerning him, ib. remembrances of the king's declaration against him, 181, his letter to the king concerning the case of murder or felony committed by one Englishman upon another in a foreign kingdom, 184, exasperates the earl of Buckingham against the lord keeper Bacon, 194, 195, his Reports examined by the judges, 196, he attends the council, but is in a bad state of health, 215, the marquis of Buckingham has no power with him, 229. Colchester oysters how improved, i. 162. Cold contracts the skin, and causes defluxions, i. 88, how it relaxeth, ib. stanches blood, 92, heat and cold Nature's two hands, 93, intense cold sometimes causeth mortification, 122, 173. Cold in feet, why it hindereth sleep, 168. Cold the greatest enemy to putrefaction, 180. Cold, the production of it a noble work, i. 93, seven means to produce it, ib. the earth" primum frigidum," ib. transitive into bodies adjacent as well as heat, ib. all tangible bodies of themselves cold, ib. density cause of cold, ib. quick spirit in a cold body increaseth cold, ib. chasing away the warm spirit, increaseth cold, 94, exhaling the warm spirit doth the same, ib. Cold causeth induration, 95, and quickens liquors, 120, hinders putrefaction, 123, irritateth flame, 128. Cold sweats often mortal, 163, how to help a mortification arising from cold, 173. Coleworts furthered in their growth by sea-weed, i. 135, by being watered with salt water, 136, apple grafted on them in the Low Countries, 135, hurt neighbouring plants, 138, apples grafted on them produce fruit without core, 183.
Cleopatra, her death, i. 154.
Colic cured by application of wolf's guts, i. 198.
Clergy, benefit thereof, its first rise, i, 575, was allowed in College for controversies proposed, i. 496.