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el, Sir William, alderman of London, an instance of the ng's extortion, i. 767.

ital to conspire the death of a lord, or any of the king's ouncil, i. 748.

ite, lands held in capite in knight's service, in what anner and parcels they may be devised, i. 626, 627. on drink for a consumption, i. 89.

acalla, famous for driving chariots, i. 275. dinal, whence so called, i. 534.

dinals of Rome, their affected wisdom, i. 303.

ew, Sir George, some account of him, ii. 37 note §.
rying of foreign roots with safety, i. 152.
vajal, i. 319.

y, Mr. Henry, his letter to lord Falkland, ii. 243. y, under-keeper of the Tower, displaced, and is succeded by Weston, in order to effect the poisoning of verbury, i. 707.

aubon, Isaac, letter to him from Sir Francis Bacon, ii.


e of Marwood, Sanders, Foster, and Spencer, relating property in timber-trees, i. 619, of Sir Moyle Finch, f the statute of Marlbridge, Littleton, and Culpeper on e same, 622. Of Carr, relating to tenures in capite, 26, of the bishop of Salisbury upon the same, 627, of itz- Williams, 628, of Colthurst about the sense of si nd ita quod, 629, of Diggs on the same, ib. of Jermin nd Askew about the interpretation of some words in evising of lands, 630, of Corbet about uses, 600, of Deimer on the same, 601, of Calvin about his freedom in England, 652, of 8th of Henry VI. 660, of Sir Hugh Cholmy and Houlford, that the law does not respect remote ossibilities, 660, of lord Berkley brought to prove that he body natural and politic of the king are not to be onfounded, 662, of Wharton, concerning challenges to uelling, 682, of Saunders upon poisoning, 696.

sia, an odd account of it from one of the ancients, i. 52.

ssius in the defeat of Crassus by the Parthians, i. 326. ssytas, a superplant of Syria, i. 156.

stello, Adrian de, pope's legate, i. 750.

stile, Philip, king of, driven on the English shore, i. 789. sting of the skin or shell, i. 166, the creatures that cast ither, ib.

sting down of the eyes proceedeth of reverence, i. 164. talonia, a name compounded of Goth and Alan, i. 467. taracts of the eye, i. 115, of Nile, said to strike men leaf, ib. remedy for those of the eyes, 153. terpillars, their produce and growth, i. 165, several kinds of them, ib.

tharine. See Katharine.

to Major compares the Romans to sheep, i. 322, his reason to his son for bringing in a step-mother, 323, says, vise men profit more by fools than fools by wise men, 326, his character, 293.

tullus, his sarcasm upon Clodius, i. 322.

uses dismissed in chancery, after full hearing, are not to be retained again, i. 717.

cil, Sir Robert, some account of him, i. 396, ii. 31 note, etters 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.

cile, Duchess of York, mother of Edward IV. her death, i. 769.

elsus, his great precept of health, i. 287. ements that grow hard, i. 182. Cement as hard as

stone, 173.

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. Chæronca, battle of, won by Philip of Macedon, ii. 443. Chalcites, or vitriol, i. 161.

Chalk, a good compost, i. 149, good for pasture as well as for arable, ib.

phalus, an Athenian, a saying of his upon himself, i. 394. eremonies and respects, i. 302, their slight use and great abuse, ib. often raise envy, and obstruct business, ib. ertainty, 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.

estuy que use, cases relating thereto, i. 598, had no

Challenges to duelling punishable, though never acted, i. 682.

Chaloner, Sir Thomas, some account of him, ii. 26 note ¶.
Chamberlain, John, Esq. a correspondent of Sir Dudley
Carleton, ii. 154 note t.
Chambletted paper, i. 167.

Chameleons, their description, i. 125, their nourishment of
flies as well as air, ib. their raising a tempest if burnt,
a fond tradition, 126.
Chancery, one formerly in all counties palatine, i. 637,
rules proper to be observed for the direction of that
court, 709, 710, its excess in what particulars to be
amended, 712, some disagreement between that court
and King's Bench, ii. 61, letter upon the same to Sir
George Villiers, 62, the ground of their disagreement,
61, our author's advice relating thereto, 63, more pro-
ceedings between them, 75.
Chandos of Britain made earl of Bath, i. 735.
Change in medicines and aliments, why good, i. 93, vide

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 founda-
tions, 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,

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 appli-
cable, 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 car-
ried very high, 346, considerations touching its pacifica-
tion, 351, the faults of those who have attempted to re-
form 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 con-
ceit, ib. want of patrimony therein, 359, methods of sup-
plying 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 pro-
vinces, 325, his character of Piso, 281, his letter to Atti-
cus about Pompey's preparations at sea, 286, his com-
mendation 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 su-
perior to it, 136, regrafting often the same cions may
enlarge the fruit, 135, grafted the small end downwards,

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.
Civil war like the heat of a fever, i. 286.

Clammy bodies, i. 117.

Clarence, duke of, his death contrived by his brother

Richard, i. 731.

Clarification of liquors, by adhesion, i. 83. 119, three causes
thereof, 119, several instances of clarification, ib. Cla-
rification by whites of eggs, 171, of the Nile water, ib.
Claudius, a conspiracy against him, i. 326.
"Clausula derogatoria," called also clausula non ob-
stante," 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; h now much limited, ib. to what cases now contse their maintenance is "jure divino," 359, equality order condemned, ib. an assembly of them mucă mended, 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
651, is appointed by the Custos Rotulorum, ib.
Clifford, Sir Robert, embarks for Flanders, in favor
Perkin, i. 763, deserts him, 764, returns and impe
Sir William Stanley, lord chamberlain, who had s
the king's life, and set the crown upon his head
Clifford thought to have been a spy from the beg

Clifford, lady, letter from her to the lord chance. 210.

Clifford, Nicholas, queen Elizabeth much displease. » him, ii. 143.

Clifton, lord, how to be proceeded against, ii. 104,:
punished for speaking against the chancellor, 105
Climates, i. 255.
Clocks, i. 214.

Clodius acquitted by a corrupted jury, i. 322. Clothing business at a stay, ii. 86, a remedy here f posed, 86, 87, some further thoughts upon the sam the new company not to be encouraged in the c trade, ib.

Cloves attractive of water, i. 94.

Coasting of plants, i. 136.

Cocks may be made capons, but capons never cocks »
plied to the Epicureans, i. 325.
Coffee, its virtues, i. 167.

"Cogitata et Visa," Bodley's opinion of that book, E.
Coke, Sir Edward, i. 317, 318, an account of his ens
law, ii. 71-73, his Reports much commended, i. 66%
95, are thought to contain matters against the pres
tive, ib. note †.

Coke, when attorney-general, insults Mr. Francis Bac
155, knighted, ib. note †, and made lord chief just
the Common Pleas, ib. called the Huddler by Mr. B
143, innovations introduced by him into the laws an
vernment, 168, fills part of the charge against the ear
Somerset with many frivolous things, 172, ansres
the earl's jewels, 174, active in examining into the res
ing of Sir Thomas Overbury, 175, cited before the
cil, 180, and forbid to sit at Westminster, b
lord viscount Villiers concerning him, ib. remembra
of the king's declaration against him, 181, his letterat
king concerning the case of murder or felony con%
by one Englishman upon another in a foreign kiez
184, exasperates the earl of Buckingham against the
keeper Bacon, 194, 195, his Reports examined by
judges, 196, he attends the council, but is in a tiis
of health, 215, the marquis of Buckingham has pop
with him, 229.


Colchester oysters how improved, i. 162.
Cold contracts the skin, and causes defluxions, i. Sh
it relaxeth, ib. stanches blood, 92, heat and cold Na
two hands, 93, intense cold sometimes causeth me
tion, 122, 173. Cold in feet, why it hindereth sef, } `
Cold the greatest enemy to putrefaction, 180.
Cold, the production of it a noble work, i. 93, sever 20
to produce it, ib. the earth" primum frigidum," "--|
sitive into bodies adjacent as well as heat, ib. all t
bodies of themselves cold, ib. density cause of co
quick spirit in a cold body increaseth cold, ib. cts-
away the warm spirit, increaseth cold, 94, ex
warm spirit doth the same, ib. Cold causeth in cr
95, and quickens liquors, 120, hinders putrefaction.
irritateth flame, 128. Cold sweats often morta.
how to help a mortification arising from cold, 173
Coleworts furthered in their growth by sea-weed-
by being watered with salt water. 136, apple graf
them in the Low Countries, 135, hurt neighbouring an
138, apples grafted on them produce fruit without »

Colic cured by application of wolf's guts, i. 198
Coligni, Jasper, admiral of France, his advice, 1. 385

Cleopatra, her death, i. 154.

Clergy, benefit thereof, its first rise, i. 575, was allowed in College for controversies proposed, i. 496.


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les, Mr. recommended by lord viscount St. Alban to Edward earl of Dorset, ii. 263.

Hliquation, whence it proceedeth, i. 122. loquintida, being stamped, purges by vapour, i. 192. loration of flowers, i. 141, different colours of flowers rom the same seed, whence, ib. Colours of herbs, ib. Colours vanish not by degrees as sounds do, 110, the causes thereof, ib. mixture of many colours disagreeable to the eye, 179. Colour of the sea and other water, 186, ight and colours, 214, which show best by candle light, 292.

lours in birds and beasts, i. 83, the nature of, 96. Colours orient in dissolved metals, 117.

lours of good and evil, i. 254.

olthurst's case, i. 629.

olumbus, Christopher, his discovery of America, i. 780. olumbus's offer to Henry VII. relating to the Indies, i. 659.

ombats of two sorts seem to have been looked upon as authorized, i. 681, by way of judicial trial of right, by whom introduced, ib.

omets rather gazed upon than wisely observed, i. 306. omforting the spirits of men by several things, i. 167. ommendams, ii. 196, letter to the king about them, 77, 78, some proceedings therein give offence to the king, 76, king denied to have a power of granting them, 78, judges proceed therein without the king's leave, 79, the king writes to them upon it, ib. he charges them with several faults therein, 80, the judges submit, ib. and commendams are allowed to be in the king's power, 82. Commineus, Philip, his observation of Charles the Hardy, : i. 199.


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Commissioners for plantation of Ireland how to act.


Commissions for examinations of witnesses, i. 720, for charitable uses, 722, suits thereupon how to proceed, ib. of sewers, ib. of delegates, when to be awarded, ib. Committees for ripening of business in affairs of state, i. 278.

ommon law, what method to be observed in the digesting of it, i. 669, what points chiefly to be minded in the reduction of it, ib.

Common people, state of them in queen Elizabeth's time,

i. 386.

Common Pleas, court of, erected in Henry III.'s time, i. 574, its institution and design, ib. its jurisdiction, 716. Common vouchee, who he is, and in what cases made use of, i. 583. Comparison between Philip of Macedon and the king of Spain, i. 388. Compositio et mistio, the difference naturalists make between them, i. 451.

Composts to enrich ground, i. 149, the ordering of them for several grounds, ib. six kinds of them, ib. Compound fruits, how they may be made, i. 137. Compression in solid bodies, cause of all violent motion, i. 83, not hitherto inquired, ib. worketh first in round, then in progress, ib. easily discernible in liquors, in solid bodies not, ib. Compression in a brittle body, ib. in powder, in shot, ib. Compression of liquors, 185. Compton, Spencer, lord, ii. 219. Concoction, what, i. 180, not the work of heat alone, ib. its

periods, ib.

Concord final upon any writ of covenant, i. 592.
Concords in music, i. 99.

Conquerors grow superstitious and melancholy, when, i.


Conquest, distinction between conquest and descent in the case of naturalization confuted, i. 659, subjects gained thereby are esteemed naturalized, ib.

Conquest, the inconveniences of that claim in the person of Henry VII. i. 732.

Consalvo, i. 319, his saying of honour, 306, 682.

Conscience, how persons are to be treated in religious matters upon pretence thereof, i. 387.

Conservation of bodies long time, i. 171, the causes and helps thereof, ib.

Conservation of bodies in quicksilver, i. 174. Conservators of the peace, their origin, office, and continuance thereof, i. 573, who are such by office, ib. were succeeded by justices of the peace, ib. Conservatory of snow and ice, i. 93, great uses to be made thereof in philosophy, ib. and likewise in profit, 95. Consiliarii nati, who, i. 514.

Concretion of bodies dissolved by the contrary, i. 181.
Condensing medicines to relieve the spirits, i. 167.
Condensing of air into weight, i. 167.

Condition, its significancy in statute of uses, i. 610.
Confederates, their great importance to any state, i. 543.
Confederation, tacit, i. 529.
Conference between the lords and commons upon petition-
ing the king to treat of a composition for wards and
tenures, i. 484.
Confession of faith, i. 337.
Confirmation, whether we are not in our church mistaken
about it in the time of using it, i. 356.
Confusion makes things appear greater, i. 256.
Congealing of air of great consequence, i. 126.
Conjuration, how to be punished, i. 674.

Consistencies of bodies how divers, i. 180. Consistory at Rome, whereof it consists, i. 354, performs all ecclesiastical jurisdiction, ib. Conspiracies against princes, the peculiar heinousness of them, i. 694.

Constable, his office, i. 571, was settled by William the Conqueror, ib. two high constables appointed for every hundred by the sheriff, ib. a petty one appointed for every village, ib. the original of their authority very dark, 648, original of their office still more obscure, ib. whether the high constable was ab origine, ib. by whom elected, and where, 649, of what condition they ought to be in estate, ib. their office, ib. their authority, ib. et seq. their original power reducible to three heads, ib. by whom they are punishable, ib. their oath, 650, their office summed up, ib. Constable, Sir John, ii. 219. Constantine the Great, what he said of Trajan, i. 319, 671, what pope Pius II. observed of his pretended grant of St. Peter's patrimony, 320, what fatal to him, 276. Constantinople, i. 162, 508. Consumptions, i. 92, in what airs recovered, 193. Contempt causes and gives an edge to anger, i. 306. Contempts of our church and service, how punishable, i.


Contiguous things, or such once, their operation, i. 191. Continuity, solution of it, causes putrefaction, i. 122. Contract, the difference of dissolving a contract and making a lease of the thing contracted for, i. 565. Contraction of bodies in bulk, by mixing solids and fluids, i. 88, of the eye, 185. Controversies are no ill sign in a church, i. 343, college for controversies proposed, 496, are to be expected, 343, those of the Church of England not about great matters, ib. by what means they are easily prevented, 344, are carried on amongst us with great indecency, 345, five points wherein both the controverting parties are to blame in these matters, ib. the occasions of them, ib. their progress, 347, they grow about the form of church government, 353, unbrotherly proceedings on both sides in these controversies, 347, should not be discussed before the people, 350, few are qualified enough to judge of them impartially, 351.

Conversation, some observations relating thereto, i. 334. Converts to the reformed religion, a proposal for making a receptacle to encourage them, i. 496.

Conveyance, property of land gained thereby in estates in fee, in tail, for life, for years, i. 581, of lands is made six ways; by feoffment, by fine, by recovery, by use, by covenant, by will, 583, 584, these ways are all explained, ib. by way of use ought to be construed favourably, 630.

Conway, secretary, letter to him from lord viscount St. Alban, ii. 251, to lord viscount St. Alban, 252, wishes that lord well, 260.

Copies in chancery, how to be regulated, i. 720. Copper-mines, case relating to them determined by records and precedents, i. 715.

Coppice-woods hastened in their growth, i. 133. Copyholders, their original, with several other things relating to them, i. 579.

Coral participates of the nature of plants and metals, i. 150. Coral much found on the south-west of Sicily, 172, its description, ib. Coral said to wax pale when the party wearing it is ill, 197.

Coranus, answered by Sir Henry Savil, i. 320. Cordes, lord, would lie in hell seven years to win Calais from the English, i. 752, appointed to manage the treaty,


Cordials, i. 250.

Core in fruits, want of it how obtained, i. 142.

Corn changed by sowing often in the same ground, i. 142, changed into a baser kind by the sterility of the year, ib. the diseases thereof, 156, 157, their remedy, 157, choice of the best corn, ib.

Cornish insurrection, i. 773.
Corns, why most painful towards rain or frost, i. 178.
Coronation of our kings, where to be held after the union
of England and Scotland, i. 455.

Coroners, their office, i. 651, how they came to be called
so, ib. by whom they are chosen, ib.
Corporations, excluded from trust by statute of uses, i.

Corruption and generation, Nature's two boundaries, i. 122. Corruption to be avoided in suitors as well as ministers, i. 269.

Cosmetics, i. 41.
Cosmography, i. 38.

Cosmus, duke of Florence, says, we no where read that we are to forgive our friends, i. 264, temperate in youth, 295.

Cottington, Sir Francis, letters to him from lord viscount St. Alban, ii. 250, 253.

Cotton, Sir John, ii. 201 note **, 202.

Cotton, Sir Robert, backward in furnishing lord Bacon
with materials for his life of king Henry VIII. ii. 254.
Cotton, Sir Rowland, ii. 204 note **.
Cotton, Mr. imprisoned on suspicion of being author of a

libel against king James I. ii. 164 note †.

Covenant, a manner of conveyance, i. 584, how it is effected, ib.

Coventry, Sir Thomas, his character by Sir Francis Bacon, ii. 183, did his part well in the prosecution of the earl of Suffolk, 214, ordered to come well prepared for the king, 223, ordered to prepare a book for the king's signature, 227, made attorney-general, 228, his letter to the lord viscount St. Alban just before he was made lord-keeper of the great seal, 263.

Covin, how made and discharged, i. 601. Councils of state, how to be ordered after the union of England and Scotland, i. 457, one to be erected at Carlisle or Berwick upon the union, with the extent of its jurisdiction, 454, in Ireland, whether they should be reduced or not, ii. 84.

Counsel, to give it, is the greatest trust between man and man, i. 277. Counsel to be asked of both times, ancient and present, i. 269.

Counsel, i. 277, for the persons and the matter, ib. inconveniences attending it, ib. Counsel of manners and business, 283, scattered counsels distract and mislead, ib. Vide 284.

Countenance greatly to be guarded in secrecy, i. 265. Counties, the division of England into them, i. 571, lords .set over each, and their authority, 572, this authority given afterwards to the sheriff, ib. County court held by the sheriff monthly, ib. this dealt only in crown matters, 573, its jurisdiction, 574. Court-barons, their original and use, i. 579. Court-rolls, their examination to be referred to two masters in chancery, i. 719.

Court of Vulcan, near Putcoli, i. 173. Courts obnoxious, 305.

Courtney, Edward, made earl of Devon at the coronation of Henry VII. i. 734.

Courtney, William, earl of Devon, married to Catharine, daughter of Edward IV. i. 787, attached by the king his brother-in law, ib.

Courts of justice how to be ordered after the union of England and Scotland, i. 458.

Courts of justice, an account of them, i. 748.

Cox, Sir Richard, ii. 165 note ‡.

Crafty cowards like the arrow flying in the dark, i. 264 Cramp, its cause and cure, i. 197.

Cranfield, Sir Lionel, some account of him, ii. 101 note. Crassus wept for the death of a fish, i. 323, defeated the Parthians, 326.

Creatures said to be bred of putrefaction, i. 122, 142, 4 Creatures moving after the severing of the head, y causes thereof, 130. Creatures that sleep much little, 161. Creatures that generate at certain senso 169, that renew their youth or cast their spoils, 198 Crew, Sir Randolph. ii. 172, 212.

Croesus's gold liable to be rifled by any man who had de ter iron, i. 285, 324.

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Crudity explained, i. 180.

Crystal in caves, i. 126, designation of a trial for making it out of congealed water, ib. how made use of in Paris work, 197, formed out of water, 247. Cucumbers made to grow sooner, i. 135, to bear two yea ib. by steeping their seeds in milk prove more dairt, 136, made more delicate by throwing in chaff when the are set, ib. they exceedingly affect moisture, ib. will towards a pot of water, ib may be as long as a cane, ** moulded into any figure, 140.

Cuffe, Henry, his remark on lord Bacon's “Norum (ganum," ii. 222 note §.

Cuffe, is employed by lord Essex in his treasons, and what manner, i. 414, his character, ib. the effect of whe passed at his arraignment, 424. Culture, plants for want of it degenerate, i. 142. Cunning, i. 278, difference between a cunning and wis man in honesty and ability, ib.

Cure by custom, i. 92, caution to be used in diseases ce ed incurable, ib. Cure by excess, ib. its cause, ib. Ca by motion of consent, ib. physicians how to make use » this motion, ib.

Curiality, the king master of this as master of his fan (

i. 519.

Curiosities touching plants, i. 140, et seq. Curled leaves in plants, whence, i. 154. Curzon, Sir Robert, governor of the castle of Hammes, i 787, flies from his charge in order to betray or get ins the secrets of the malcontents, ib. occasions the sp of much blood, and the confinement of many, ib, bu" ► cursed by the pope's bull at Paul's cross, in order to de ceive the more effectually, ib.

Custom familiarizes poisons, infections, tortures, and cesses, i. 92. Custom no smail matter, 324. Cast:# subdues nature, 293. Custom and education, . (2 tom in its exaltation, ib.

Custom of towns, are by our laws to be construed stre with the reasons of this, i. 661, they are the laws Touraine, Anjou, &c. 468. Cutting trees often causeth their long lasting, i. 147. C tings of vines burnt make lands fruitful, 156. Cuttle's blood, the colour from its high concoction, i t as we see by boiling of blood, which turns it black,. Cyprus, a kind of iron said to grow there, i. 175. Cyrus the Younger, defeat of, i. 326.


DAISY-ROOTS boiled in milk said to make dogs little, i 14 Dallington, Robert, ii. 220.

Dam, how surprised by the duke of Saxony, i. 758 Damages, an argument of property, i. 618, in what ca«* they are to be recovered by a lessee, ib. Damask roses, when they first came into England, i la Damps in mines and minerals, kill by suffocation, or the poisonous mineral, i. 192.

Dancing to song, i. 292.

gers not light, if they seem so, i. 278, whether they | stify war, 532.

quila the Spaniard, his indignation against the Irish, 541.

y, lord, of the North; his cause in the star-chamber ainst Gervase Markham, Esq. ii. 183. y's case, ii. 269, 270.


beney, or D'Aubigney, Sir Giles, created lord, i. 735, puty of Calais, raises the siege of Dixmude, 752, apinted to treat with lord Cordes about peace, 760, made rd chamberlain in the room of Sir William Stanley, 6. commands the king's forces against the Cornish en, 774, 775, taken, but rescued, 775. bigny, Bernard,


bigny, William, beheaded in Perkin's affair, i. 765. ers, the effect of what passed at his arraignment, i. 423, s confession relating to lord Essex's treason, 427. id, how he propounded to make choice of his cour ers, i. 520.

ies, chief justice of the king's bench, ii. 28 note †, 214. is, the effect of what passed at his arraignment, i. 423, is confession relating to lord Essex's treason, 427. showers not so good for fruit as night showers, i. 156. d sea abounds with bitumen, i. 173.

ns and chapters, what authority they once had, and ow it came to be lost, i. 354.

th without pain, i. 154, the pomp of it more terrible an the thing itself, 262, opens the gate to fame, ib. in uses of life and death, judges ought to remember ercy, 305.

th, an essay thereon, i. 334, ought to be esteemed the ast of all evils, ib. most people dread it, ib. is desirable, . is most disagreeable to aldermen and citizens, 335, readful to usurers, ib. to whom it is welcome, ib. we enerally dally with ourselves too much about it, ib. is ade easy by the thoughts of leaving a good name beind us, 336, desirable before old age comes upon us, ib. ots, what sort of them must be first discharged by excutors, i. 587.

cemvirs, an account of their laws, i. 671. clarations, the opinion of the law about them, i. 561, of he lord keeper and earl of Worcester, &c. relating to ord Essex's treason, 428.

coction takes away the virtue and flatulency of mediines, i. 84, 88. Decoction maketh liquors clearer, inusion thicker, why, 119.

crees, none are to be reversed or explained but upon a bill of review, except in case of miscasting, i. 716, none re to be made against an express act of parliament, 717, person is to suffer close imprisonment for the breach of one, or for contempt of it, ib. cases wherein they are inding, or not so, ib. after judgment in chancery, their effect, 718.

er, in them the young horn putteth off the old, i. 166. Deer, their generating at certain seasons, 169. fendant, not to be examined upon interrogatories, unless n some cases, i. 720.

formed persons generally even with nature, i. 296, mostly old and industrious, ib.

generating of plants, its causes, i. 142.

lays to be avoided, i. 269. Delays, 278.

lays of the Spaniards, what owing to, i. 476. legates to be named by the chancellor himself, i. 722. licate persons often angry, as anger proceeds from a

sense of hurt, i. 306.

Denham, Sir John, commended, i. 715, is made baron of the exchequer, ib. advice to him thereupon, ib. one of the lords justices in Ireland, ii. 187 note . Denizen, what this word properly signifies, i. 655, is often confounded with natural-born subject, ib. who is so, and how he is considered by our laws, ib. is made by the king's charter, ib.

emades, the orator, like a sacrifice, i. 323.

emetrius, king of Macedon, i. 326.

emocritus, his "motus plaga." i. 85, 97, the relation how he kept himself alive by smelling at new bread, 193, his school, 273. emosthenes, his reply when reproached for flying from the battle, i. 315, his reply to Eschines, 323. Vide 327. emosthenes, his advice to the Athenians in giving their votes, i. 461. emosthenes, his chief part of an orator, i. 269, how he reprehends the Athenians, 258, reprehends the people for listening to the unequal conditions of Philip, 259, exposes to scorn wars which are not preventive, 534. emosthenes, his violent death, i. 521. emurrers, what is their proper matter, i. 720.

Denmark, its state considered, i. 381.

Dennis, Gabriel, ii. 211.

Density of the body, one cause of cold, i. 93. Deodand, what it is, i. 571, to whom disposed of by the king, ib.

Depositions taken in any other court, are not to be read in chancery but by special order, i. 720. Deputies, in what sort of cases never allowed, i. 354. Descent, property of lands gained thereby, i. 576, three rules to be observed therein, ib. is restrained by certain customs, 577, this concerns fee-simple estates only, ib. Desiccation, i. 123.

Desmond, countess of, who lived till she was sevenscore,

said to have new teeth, i. 169.

Despatch, i. 280, affected despatch like hasty digestion, ib. order and distribution the life of it, 281. Despatch in business, i. 510.

Dew upon hills better than upon valleys, i. 173. Dew of the rainbow, 178.

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Digging of the earth healthful, i. 193.
Diggs's case, i. 629.

Dilatation and extension of bodies, i. 181.

Dilatation in boiling, i. 184. Dilatation and contraction in excess hurts the eye, 186.

Dioclesian, in his later years superstitious, i. 275. Diogenes begging, i. 321, why he would be buried with his face downwards, 322, Plato's reason why he came into the market-place naked on a cold morning, ib. his pride chastised by Plato, 323. Vide 327.

Dionysius, his rebuke to his son, i. 314, being deposed, he kept a school at Corinth, 322. Discipline of our church, i. 510.

Discipline, the opinion that there should be but one form thereof in the church censured, i. 353, this hinders reformation in religion, ib.

Discontents, their cause and cure, i. 272, 273.
Discontinuance, how avoided in fluids, i. 85.

Discords in music, i. 99. Discord of the bass most disturbeth the music, ib.

Discovery of persons, how made, i. 300.

Discourse, whether wit or judgment the greater ornament of it, i. 288, of a man's self should be seldom and well chosen, ib. Diseases contrary to predisposition, whether more difficult to be cured than concurrent, i. 92, what the physician is to do in such cases, ib. Diseases infectious, 48. Diseases epidemical, their causes, 128. Dismissions from chancery how to be regularly obtained,

i. 717.

Displacing courtiers should always proceed from manifest cause, i. 520.

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