Imágenes de páginas

Also there is in every shire a gaol or prison appointed for the restraint of liberty of such persons as for their offences are thereunto committed, until they shall be delivered by course of law.

In every hundred of every shire the sheriff thereof shall nominate sufficient persons to be bailiffs of that hundred, and under-ministers of the sheriffs: and they are to attend upon the justices in every of their courts and sessions.


Pages 325 and 369. The origin of the bad grammar in Reg. 19, which I only observed while correcting the press, is to be found at the end of the second paragraph of p. 407, where we have iisdem modis quibus, &c.





Note. The parts of the Index printed in Italic refer to the Editors' Prefaces and Notes.


Abator, vii. 477.

Abduction made a capital offence by statute of
Henry VII. vi. 86.

Abergavenny, Lord, fined by Henry VII. for
keeping retainers, vi. 220.

imprisoned for a short time, vi. 221.

firm to Henry VII. against the Cornish
rebels, vi. 177.

Abingdon, Abbot of, sent as commissioner by
Henry VII. to Charles VIII. vi. 71.
Abjuration and Exile, offences of, vii. 742,

Academia nova modum prorsùs excessit, vi.

Accessories, vii. 348, 349, 359, 365.

Achaians compared by Titus Quintius to a
tortoise, vii. 52.

Achelous, his fight with Hercules, interpreta-
tion of the fable, vi. 739, 740.
interpretatio fabulæ, vi. 663, 664.

Act of God, vii. 344.

Actæon, or curiosity, the fable interpreted, vi.
719, 720.

interpretatio fabulæ, vi. 645.

Action in oratory, saying of Demosthenes re-
specting, vi. 401.

Actium, battle of, vi. 451.

Actus inceptus, cujus perfectio pendet ex vo-
luntate partium, revocari potest, vii.
372, 373.

si autem ex voluntate tertiæ personæ, vel
ex contingenti, revocari non potest, vii.
373, 374.

Aculeate words, vi. 511.

Administration, letters of, vii. 502, 504.
Adrian the Emperor, his envy of poets and
artists, vi. 394.

Adrian VI., Pope, vi. 92.

Adrian de Castello, the Pope's ambassador to
Scotland, vi. 91.

[blocks in formation]

Adrian's case, vii. 655.

Adultery, man taken in, saying of one of the
Romans respecting, vii. 155.
Advancement of Fortune, vi. 9.

Advancement of Learning, the, a key to the
opening the Instauration, vii. 13.
Adversity, essay on, vi. 386.

the blessing of the New Testament, ib.
its virtue fortitude, ib.

best discovers virtue, ib.

Advertisement touching an Holy War, vii.

Advocates, behaviour of Judges towards, vi.
508, 584.

Advowson, vii. 354, 359.

in gross, vii. 327.

Ægyptian, on the recent origin of Greece, vii.
157.-See Egypt.

Eneas Sylvius, of the donation of Constantine
the Great to Sylvester, vii. 154.
of the Christian religion, vii. 159.
Eneid, extracts by Bacon, vii. 193, 203.
Enigmata Sphingis, vi. 678, 679.
Eschines, retort of Demosthenes on, vii. 141.
Esculapius, wrath of Jupiter kindled against,
vi. 704.

a Cyclopibus interemptus, vi. 632.
Esop, fable of the damsel turned into a cat, vi.

of the fly on the chariot wheel, vi. 503,

of the two frogs, vii. 81.

of the fox and the cat, vii. 83.

of the man who called for Death, vii. 84.

Estimatio præteriti delicti ex post facto nun-
quam crescit, vii. 348, 349.

Affidavits in Chancery, vii. 769-770.

[graphic][merged small]

Ailmer, Sir Lawrence, Mayor of London, fined
1000l. by Henry VII. vi. 236.
Albert Durer, would make a personage by
geometrical proportion, vi. 479.
Alchemy has no ground in theory, and no
good pledge of success in practice, vi. 761.
Alcibiades to Pericles, vii. 130.

Alderman never welcomes Death as a friend,
vi. 602.

Alderwasley, Manor of, vii. 546.

Alexander the Great, his Persian conquests,
vii. 50.

his saying, of Craterus and Hephæstion,

vii. 139.

that Antipater was all purple within, vii.

to Parmenio, vii. 142.

knew himself mortal by two things, sleep
and lust, ib.

when asked to run at the Olympian games,
vii. 148.

for his own reward, kept Hope, vii. 149.
his visit to Diogenes, vii. 163.

Alexander VI., Pope, sends a nuncio to re-
concile Henry VII. and Charles VIII.
vi. 113.

his saying of the Frenchmen in Italy, vi.

attempts to organise a crusade, vi. 209.
applies to Henry VII. vi. 210.
respecting Cæsar Borgia, vii. 126.
Alien, Littleton's definition, vii. 665.

made a denizen, to pay strangers' customs,
by statute of Henry VII. vi. 39.

enfeoffed to uses, vii. 437.

enemy, vii. 648.

friend, vii. 648.

tradesmen within the realm, vii. 653.
Alienation, the license of, made a patent of-
fice, vii. 699.

Allegiance, false opinion concerning, vii. 650,
651, 653, 660.

applies to the person of the king, not to
the law or kingdom, vii. 665.
of greater extent than laws, ib.
continueth after laws, vii. 666.
and while laws are suspended, ib.
Alleys in gardens, vi. 488-489.
Allez à Dieu, vii. 720, 723.
Almaigne, its dismemberment, vi. 515.
Almains, under Martin Swart, aid the Irish
rebels against Henry VII. vi. 53.

Alonzo of Arragon, his praise of age, vii. 139.
why a great necromancer, vii. 140.
Alphonso, Duke of Calabria, receives the
Order of the Garter from Henry VII. vi.

Amalthea, vi. 664, 739.

Amason, secretary of Ferdinando of Spain, vi.


Amazons, an unnatural government, vii. 33.
Ambages of God, vii. 220.

Ambassadors sent by Henry VII. to Charles
VIII. vi. 82.

excused of practices against the state
where they reside, vii. 344.

Ambiguitas verborum, latens, verificatione
suppletur, vii. 385-387.
latens et patens, ib.

Ambiguity in pleading,

of words, vii. 338.

that grows by reference, vii. 338.
in construction,

patent, vii. 385.

latent, vii. 385-387.

Ambition, essay on, vi. 465-467, 567-568.
like choler, makes or mars, vi. 465, 567.
how ambitious men should be made ser-
viceable, vi. 466, 568.

how to be curbed, ib.

Ameled, vii. 207.

America, discovered by Columbus, vi. 196.
foretold by Seneca, vi. 463, 465.
by Plato, vi. 465.

results of its discovery, vii. 20.
Amor.-Vide Cupido, Love.

Amortised, a part of the lands, vi. 94.
Anabaptists and other furies, vi. 384, 543.
of Munster, vii. 33.

Anacharsis, of the Athenians, vii. 158.
Analogia Cæsaris, vii. 204-207.

Anaxagoras, when condemned to death by
the Athenians, vii. 148.

Ancient demesne, vii. 483.

Andes, far higher than our mountains, vi. 513.
Andrews, Bishop, epistle dedicatory addressed
to, vii. 11-15.

on a sermon without divinity, vii. 159.
on the conversion of the Bishop of Spalato,

Angels not to be introduced in antimasques,
vi. 468.

Angeovines, faction in Naples, vi. 158.
Anger, essay on, vi. 510-512.

to calm the natural inclination, vi. 510-

to repress the motions of, vi. 511.

to raise and appease in others, vi. 511,


a kind of baseness, vi. 510.

its causes chiefly three, vi. 511.
Ann Bullen, her speech at her execution, vii.

Anne of Brittaine, vi. 33. See Brittaine.
Annuity granted pro consilio impendendo,
when not forfeited, vii. 327.

Ant, a wise creature for itself, vi. 431, 561.

Antaloidas, of Spartan ignorance, vii. 148.
Antecamera, vi. 484.

Antigonus, Then we shall fight in the shade,
vii. 142.

to Demetrius, when the fever left him,
vii. 147.

overhearing evil of himself, vii. 149.
Anti-masques should be short, vi. 468.
angels not to be introduced, ib.
Antipater to Demades, vii. 141.
Antiperistasis, vii. 85.

Antisthenes, saying of, on necessary learning,
vii. 159.

Antitheta, vii. 207.

Antonius, Marcus, only two great men of his-
tory carried away by love, he one, vi. 397.
Antwerp, English merchants return to, after
the treaty made by Henry VII. vi. 173.
Ape, his deformity increased by his likeness
to man, vi. 416, 561.

Apelles would take the best parts of divers
faces, vi. 479, 570.

Aphorisms, why preferable to a digested
method of delivering knowledge, vii. 321.
Apollo, slayer of the Cyclopes, vi. 704.

his musical contest with Pan, meaning of
the fable, vi. 713.

sagittis Cyclopes confecit, vi. 632.
certamen ejus cum Pane, vi. 640.
Apollonius, derided by Vespasian, vii. 132.

his description of Nero's government, ib.
his answer to Vespasian concerning Nero's
fall, vi. 419, 553; vii. 174.

Apomaxis calumniarum, by Sir R. Morysine,
vi. 215.

Apophthegms, new and old, vii. 124-165.
preface, vii. 113-120.

from the Resuscitatio, vii. 167-173.
from the Baconiana, vii. 174-178.

from Dr. Rawley's Common-place Book,

vii. 179-184.

spurious, vii. 185, 186.

mucrones verborum, vii. 113.

Apostolical succession, vii. 225.
Appeal, of murder, vii. 360, 463.
grounds of, vii. 366-368.

of Mayhem, vii. 366, 367, 463.

Appius Claudius, only two men great in his-
tory carried away by love, he one, vi. 397.
Apples, golden, of Atalanta, vi. 744.
Arbela, battle of, vi. 445.

Arbitrium solutum, vii. 346.

Archers, English, their execution upon the
French troops, vi. 83.

Cornish, their arrows reputed to be of the
length of a tailor's yard, vi. 182.
Archery, of Cupid, signifies what, vi. 731.
Archidamus to Philip after Charonea, vii.


Arden v. Darcey, case of, vii. 691, 718, 719.
Argument with an emperor who owned thirty
legions, vii. 141.

Arguments of property are three, damages,
seisure, and grant, vii. 533.

of law, by Lord Bacon, vii. 301.

[blocks in formation]

in Lowe's case of tenures, vii. 546—

in the case of revocation of uses, vii.

on the jurisdiction of the marches, vii.

dedication of, vii. 523.
Preface to, vii. 569.

in Chudleigh's case, vii. 615.
in case of Postnati, vii. 639.

in the case De rege inconsulto, vii. 683.
Ariadne, loved by Bacchus, vi. 666, 742.
Aristander, his explanation of Philip's dream,
vi. 463.

Aristippus, to one who reproved him for fall-
ing at Dionysius' feet, vii. 138.

why men give to the poor rather than to
philosophers, vii. 139.

when reproved for luxury, vii. 150.
likened those, who cultivated the sciences

and neglected philosophy, to Pene-
lope's suitors, vii. 151.

to a sailor who taunted him with fear,
vii. 161.

when asked what Socrates had done for
him, ib.

why he took money of his friends, ib.
to a strumpet with child, ib.
Aristotle, his theory of usurpation, vi. 9.

Empedocles and Democritus rather to be
approved, vi. 749.

no ill interpreter of the Law of Nature
respecting conquest, vii. 29.

we are beholden to him for sundry arti-
cles of the Christian faith, vii. 164.
Aristoteles, philosophia ejus minùs probanda
quàm Empedoclis aut Democriti, vi. 672.
Armada, Spanish, defeat of, vi. 295–309.
invincible and invisible, vi. 361.
Arms flourish in the youth of a state, vi. 516.
Arrows of the Cornishmen, vi. 182.
Art represented under the person of Vulcan,
vi. 736.

contest of, with nature, shown in the
story of Atalanta, vi. 744.
Artes mechanicæ faciunt et nocumentum et
remedium, vi. 660.

Arthur, Prince, son of Henry VII. vi. 185.
dies soon after his marriage with Katha-
rine, daughter of Ferdinand and Isa-
bella, vi. 204, 215.

3 E

his saying the morning after his wedding,
vi. 215.

Artifices excellentes maximè invidiosi, vi. 659.
artifici præstanti exilium vix supplicii

locum tenet, vi. 659.

Artists, envy one of their predominant vices,
vi. 734.
Arundel, Earl of, sent by Henry VII. to wel-
come Philip King of Castile, at Wey-
mouth, vi. 230.

correction by Bacon in the account of his

« AnteriorContinuar »