Imágenes de páginas

Paternoster, wager about repeating, vii. 172,
Patres patriæ, vi. 506, 532.
Patriarchal government, vii. 645.
Patrick, an Austin friar, sets up a counterfeit
Earl of Warwick, vi. 202.

Paulet, Sir Amice, his saying, "Stay awhile,

that we may end the sooner," vii. 136.
Paul's Cross, Pope's bull published at, vi. 221.
Paul's, Church of, great ceremony on receipt
of the news of the conquest of Grenada,
vi. 126.

black eagle blown from the spire, an
omen, vi. 232.

Payne, his engraving of Henry VII. vi. 6.
Peace, surety to keep, vii. 463, 469.

commission of the, vii. 476.

conservators of, their office, vii. 468.-See

Pedigree, dispute as to, vii. 149.
Pedum Panis cur recurvum, vi. 638.

Peers of the kingdom, mode of trial of, vii. 736,

Pegasus, interpretation of the fable, vi. 720.
famam denotat, vi. 643.

Peile, saying of a Lacedæmonian prisoner at,
vii. 127.

Pembroke Castle, Henry VII. born at, vi.


Pembroke, Jasper, Earl of, created Duke of
Pembroke, vi. 34.

Penal Laws, administration of by Judges, vi.
507, 583.

shall not be taken by equity, vii. 360.
Penances of Russian monks, vi. 471.

greatness of suffering endured, vii. 99.
Penelope, whether the mother of Pan, vi.
708, 709.

utrum Pan filius ejus, vi. 633.

Pensions from Charles VIII. of France to the
ministers of Henry VII. vi. 130.

Pentheus, or Curiosity, the fable interpreted,
vi. 719, 720.

his death, vi. 741, 743.
interpretatio fabulæ, vi. 646.

a mulieribus discerptus, vi. 665, 667.
Perfection, that which is best in perfection is
best altogether, vii. 78.

Perils commonly ask to be paid in pleasures,
vi. 398.

Perin, provost of, killed by the Cornish re-
bels, vi. 177.

Peripatetici, de stimulo materiæ per privatio-
nem, vi. 655.

philosophia eoruin nimis venerata, vi. 672.
Peripatetics refer the original impulse of mat-
ter to privation, vi. 730.

held in too great honour, vi. 749.
Perkin Warbeck, vi. 21.

defensive preparations against him perhaps,
and not against French invasion, vi.

raised up by Lady Margaret of Burgundy,
to personate Richard Duke of York,
vi. 132, 163.

his qualifications for the part, vi. 133.

Perkin Warbeck-continued.

Edward IV. whether his godfather, ib.

parentage, vi. 134.

lives with John Stenbeck, at Antwerp, ib.
trained for the imposture by Lady Mar-
garet, vi. 135.

sent to Portugal, vi. 136.

arrives at Cork in Ireland, ib.

received by Charles VIII. at his court, as
Duke of York, vi. 138.

flies again to Flanders, to Lady Margaret,

excitement in England at the news, vi.


measures taken by the king to expose the
imposture, vi. 141-144.

Archduke Philip of Flanders declines to
deliver him up to Henry VII. vi. 146.
trials and executions of his adherents, vi

lands in Kent, vi. 156.

his troops cut to pieces, and the prisoners
hung, vi. 157.

from Flanders sails to Ireland, vi. 162.
in Scotland welcomed by the King of
Scots, ib.

his speech to the King of Scots, vi. 162-

with the King of Scots, invades Northum-
berland vi. 166, 171, 172.

his proclamation, vi. 167-171, 252-

James IV. refuses to deliver him up to
Henry, vi. 186.

but dismisses him, vi. 187.
sails for Ireland, vi. 188.

invited by the Cornish men, vi. 189.
goes to Bodmin, ib.

besieges Exeter, vi. 190.

takes sanctuary at Bewlay, vi. 192.
dragged into London in a triumphal pro-
cession, vi. 195.

escapes to the sanctuary at Shyne, vi.

again imprisoned in the Tower, vi. 202.
executed at Tyburn, vi. 203.

Perpetuities, vii. 491, 544.
Persecutions, religious, vi. 733.
Perseus, or War, interpretation of the fable,
vi. 714-717.

interpretatio fabulæ, vi. 641-643.
Persia, her weakness, by reason of her extent
of empire, vii. 49, 50, 53.

its geographical position, vii. 63.
Person, in Statute of Uses, vii. 424, 425.
Persona conjuncta æquiparatur interesse pro-
prio, vii. 368.

Personal qualities, descriptions of, vii. 197,

Persuasion, the art of, vii. 77.

Peru, conquest of, whether justifiable, vii. 21,


Peryman's case, vii. 563.
Petitions to the king's council, set days
should be appointed for, vi. 426.

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Petronius, his levity at the approach of
death, vi. 763.
moriturus, vi. 685.

Petrucci, Cardinal, his conspiracy against
Leo X. vi. 91.

Phaeton, his car went but a day, vi. 512.
Phantasm appearing to M. Brutus, vi. 463.
Philautia, Narcissus, sive, vi. 632, 633.- Vide

Philip of Macedon, of one who spoke evil of
him, vii. 140.

the prisoner's appeal, vii. 147.
answer of the musician to, ib.

his dream respecting his wife, vi. 463.
Philip, Archduke, Henry VII. sends an em-
bassy to, into Flanders, demanding the
dismissal of Perkin Warbeck, vi. 144.
declines to deliver him up, vi. 146.
interview with Henry VII. at Calais, vi.

proposed cross-marriages between their
children, ib.

Philip, King of Castile, in right of Joan his
wife, vi. 222, 226.

on ill terms with Ferdinando, vi. 228.
sails from Flanders with a great fleet
for Spain, vi. 229.

driven by a storm into Weymouth, ib.
interview with Henry VII. at Windsor,
vi. 230.

concludes a treaty, the Intercursus malus,

with him, vi. 232.

dies soon after his arrival in Spain, ib.
Philo Judæus, compared the sense to the sun,
vii. 142.

Philosophia, Orpheus, sive, vi. 684.

naturalis, opus ejus nobilissimum est in-
stauratio rerum corruptibilium, vi. 648.
Philosophy, a little, inclineth man's mind to
Atheism, vi. 413, 559.

can induce contempt of pleasure, vi. 763.
natural, its noblest work the restitution
of things corruptible, vi. 721.
Philosopher's stone, vi. 440.

Phocion, when the people applauded his
speech, vii. 129.

to Alexander's messenger, vii. 154.
Physic, rules for the use of, vi. 452, 453, 562,

Physicians have the power of the Church to

bind and loose, vii. 171.

how to select one, vi. 454, 563:
Pilate, jesting, said, What is Truth? vi. 377.
Pillars of government, four, vi. 408, 589.
Pillow, on which a debtor could sleep, vii. 148.
Pine-apple trees, vi. 486.

Pipe of Pan, an allegory, vi. 711.
Pirates, of Algiers, vii. 3, 4.

lawfulness of wars on, vii. 32.

Pisistratus, correction in Camden's report of
Bacon's speech, comparing Essex with him,
vi. 363.

Piso, his solemnity of countenance, vi. 436, 566.

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Pius Quintus, worthy to be canonized, vii.


Place, great, essay on, vi. 398–401, 550-


Placita juris, opposed to regulæ juris, vii.

Plague in the 15th of Henry VII. in London
and elsewhere, vi. 205.

Planets, princes should resemble in their mo-
tions, vi. 408.
Plantagenet, Edward, son to the Duke of
Clarence, created Earl of Warwick by
Edward IV. vi. 45.

confined by Richard III. vi. 46.
reported to have escaped from the Tower,
vi. 47.

counterfeited by Lambert Symnell, vi. 48.
paraded through the streets of London, vi.

arraigned of treason and beheaded, vi.
204.- See Warwick.

Plantations, essay on, vi. 457-459.
Plato, his character of Prodicus, vi. 436, 566.
his great year, vi. 513.

all knowledge is but remembrance, vi.

to one that pitied Diogenes shivering,
vii. 137.

to Diogenes, vii. 140.

to a young man at a dissolute house, vii.

enamoured of Stella, vii. 172.
Plautianus, favourite of Septimius Severus,
vi. 439.

Play, the sin against the Holy Ghost, vii.

Pleading shall ever be taken strongest against
him that pleads, vii. 338.

for ambiguity of words, vii. 338-340.
ambiguity that grows by reference,

incertainty of intendment, vii. 339,

impropriety of words, ib.

repugnancy, ib.

a man shall not disclose that which is
against himself, vii. 340.

the ancient and exact form of, vii. 642.
Pleasure, the fable of Tithonus, vi. 728.
or Pandora, vi. 751.

fable of the Sirens, vi. 762, 764.

springs from the union of abundance with
hilarity of mind, vi. 763.

Pliny on the arts of self-commendation, vi.
504, 586.

Pliny, Caius, made a collection of the mis-
fortunes of Augustus Cæsar, vi. 738.
Plough, yieldeth the best soldiers, vi. 588.
Plutarch on base conceptions of the Deity, vi
415, 560.

of Timoleon, vii. 89.

of the commonwealth of bees, vii. 174.
in Chancery, vii. 770, 771.

of men of weak abilities in great place, ib.

Plutarch continued.

good fame like fire, vii. 770, 771.
Pluto, helmet of, is secresy in counsel, and
celerity in execution, vi. 428.
better to Ferdinando than Pallas, vi. 228.
his rape of Proserpine, vi. 680, 758.
represents the earth, vi. 759.

Plutus timidus, vii. 59.

Poco di matto, vi. 473, 574. -

Poesy, vinum Dæmonum, vi. 378.
Poets, those much conversant with, become
conceited, vi. 18.

the best writers, next to those who write
prose, vii. 134.

Poison, intended for A, taken by B. vii.
364, 365.

Poland, cause of its martial greatness, vi. 447.
Politique, Eupolis a, vii. 17.

malignant men make great politiques, vi.
405, 506.

Polycrates, his daughter's dream, vi. 463.
Polydore, his mistake of a Great Council for a
meeting of Parliament, vi. 74, 117.
Polydore Vergil, character of his History, vi.
4, 12.

Pomegranate eaten by Proserpine, vi. 758,760.
Pompey, Julius Cæsar's mode of dealing with
him, vi. 343.

his treatment of Sylla, vi. 438.

his war on the Cilician pirates, vii. 32.
likened by Lucullus to a carrion crow, vii.

his saying to Lucullus, vii. 140.

when advised not to embark during a
storm, ib.

Pons, Gaspar, emissary from Pope Alexander
to Henry VII. vi. 210.

Pope likes no Tramontanes in Italy, vi. 118.
Popham, Speaker, his jest to the queen re-
specting what passed in the Commons, vii.

Popish recusants, vii. 743.

Population, effect of inclosures on, vi. 93-95.
ordinance respecting houses of husbandry,
vi. 94.

should not exceed the stock of the king-
dom, vi. 410.

Porcelain, vii. 529.

Portugal, Perkin Warbeck sent to, vi. 136.
Postilled in the margent in the king's hand,
vi. 220.

Postnati, Bacon's argument in the case of,
vii. 641-679.

corrected by himself, vii. 302.
Postscript, most important matter in, vi. 429.
Potestas ipsa scientia est, vii. 241.

suprema seipsum dissolvere potest, ligare
non potest, vii. 371.

principis non est inclusa legibus, ques-
tioned, vii. 510.

Poverty, the origin of seditions, vi. 408, 409,


its removal their cure, vi. 410, 590.
the foundation of all great monarchies,
vii. 40, 56, 57.

Power, a good thing, vii. 81.

knowledge itself is, vii. 253.
Poynings, Sir Edward, sent with forces into
Flanders by Henry VII. to aid Maxi-
milian, vi. 124.

sent as ambassador by Henry VII. to the
Archduke Philip in Flanders, vi. 144.
sent by Henry VII. to subdue the Wild
Irish, vi. 154.

sends the Earl of Kildare prisoner to
England, vi. 155.

introduces the law of England into Ire-
land, ib.

Ireland quieted by his commission, vi.


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Principum concilium, what, vi. 74.
Privation, that which it is good to be rid of is
evil, and vice versâ, vii. 84.
Privilege, writs of, vii. 771.

Privilegium non valet contra rempublicam,
vii. 345.

Probus, his saying "Si vixero, non opus erit
amplius militibus," vi. 412.

Proclamation, draft of one relating to the Welsh
Councils, vii. 576.

Procus Junonis, sive Dedecus, interpretatio
fabulæ, vi. 654.

Prodicus, his character in the Protagoras, vi.
436, 566.

Profession, every man a debtor to his, vii. 319.
Profit, meaning of the fable of Atalanta, vi. 743.
a prendre, vii. 342.

Prometheus, meaning of the myth, vi. 745—

signifies Providence, vi. 746.
and Epimetheus, vi. 411, 590.
his sacrifice, vi. 749.

attempts the chastity of Minerva, vi. 752.
interpretatio fabulæ, vi. 668-676.
Providentiam significat, vi. 670.

Promise, a woman's, vii. 174.

Promus, of formularies and elegancies, vii.

67, 197-211.

preface, vii. 189-195.

Property, in lands gained by entry, vii. 476


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Seneca's of the discovery of America, ib.
of Tiberius to Galba, ib.

of Christ in the time of Vespasian, ib.
Henry VI. of Henry VII. vi. 464.
when hemp is spun, England's done, ib.
of the Spanish fleet, ib.

of Regiomontanus, ib.

three causes which have given them credit
with men, vi. 465.

Proselytism by the sword, vi. 383, 543.
Proserpina, nurse of Bacchus, vi. 665, 740.
or Spirit, meaning the of legend, vi. 758,

interpretatio fabulæ, vi. 680-682.
Prosperity, the blessing of the Old Testament,
vi. 386.

its virtue Temperance, ib.
best discovers vice, ib.

Protestantism in France, leagued against by
Henry III. vi. 408.

Proteus, or Matter, interpretation of the fable,
vi. 725, 726.

interpretatio fabulæ, vi. 651, 652.
Prothonotary of Common Pleas, assize of his
office brought by, vii. 366. Compare vii.
721, 722.

Proverbs collected by Bacon, vii. 193, 200,
201, 202, 203.

Providence signified by Prometheus, vi. 746.
Providentiam Prometheus significat, vi. 670.
Provinces, the defence of, vii. 49.

must not be out of proportion to the seat
of government, vii. 51, 52, 53.
of Great Britain, vii. 54.

Provost of Perin, killed at Taunton, vi. 177.
Proxy-marriage of Maximilian with Anne
Dutchess of Brittaine, vi. 101.

Psalms translated by Lord Bacon, vii, 277, 286.
Psalm I. vii. 277, 278.
XII. vii. 278, 279.
XC. vii. 279, 280.
CIV. vii. 281-284.

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Quadlins, vi. 487.

Quarrels, the causes of, vi. 418.
Quarter Sessions, vii. 470.

Queen, cannot be seized to a use, vii. 435.
Dowager, cloistered at Bermondsey by
Henry VII. vi. 46, 49.

her dower whether restored, ib.
her varied fortunes, vi. 50.
foundress of Queen's College, Cam-
bridge, vi. 51.

Queen's College, Cambridge founded, vi. 51.
Quia emptores terrarum, statute of, vii. 409.

Rabelais, on his deathbed, vii. 131.

on the art of reconciliation, vii. 170.
Railing will be found by the country, if you
find posts, Goldingham to Leicester, vii.168.
Rainsford, Sir John, his jest to Queen Eliza-
beth, vii. 125.

Raleigh, Sir Walter, of the Ladies of the
Bedchamber, vii. 129.

to a cowardly fellow who was a good
archer, vii. 163.

of a nobleman who grew fat soon after
his marriage, ib.

Madam, is the piggy served? vii. 165.
Ransome of prisoners, law of perpetuities an
hindrance to, vii. 634.

Rape of Proserpine, vi. 758.

Rat, Gondomar's story to Bacon, vii. 170.
Ratcliffe, Robert, tried and beheaded for
Perkin Warbeck's rebellion, vi. 148.
Rationalists, like spiders, vii. 177.
Ravenstein, Lord, heads the insurrection in

Flanders against Maximilian, vi.99, 123.
surrenders the town and castles of Sluice
to the Duke of Saxony and the Eng-
lish, vi. 125.

Raw material, vi. 410.

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Qui bene nugatur, ad mensam sæpè vocatur
vii. 201.

Qui sentit commodum, sentire debet et onus,
vii. 479.

Quinctius, Titus, that Antiochus and the
Etolians were bound together by reciprocal
lying, vii. 171.

Quod remedio destituitur, ipsâ re valet, si culpa
absit, vii. 350-354.

Quod sub certâ formâ concessum, vel reserva-
tum est, non trahitur ad valorem vel com-
pensationem, vii, 342, 343.

Rebellis, Typhon, sive, vi. 631.
Recamera, vi. 484.

Receditur a placitis juris, potius quàm inju-
riæ et delicta maneant impunitæ, vii. 358—

Recognisances, vii. 771.

Reconciliation, the art of, according to Rabe-
lais, vii. 170.

Recoveries, vii. 493-495.

References in Chancery, vii. 765, 766.
Referendaries, vi. 496.

Reform, without bravery or scandal of for-
mer times, vi. 400, 551.

Reformation of the English Church, vii. 177.
Regeneration, vii. 224.

Regiomontanus, his prophecy, vi. 464.
Register of letters, Bacon's, vii. 95.
Registers in Chancery, orders and office of,
vii. 764, 765.

Religion of Bacon, vii. 215.

his creed, vii. 219-226.

a mean between superstition and atheism,
vii. 252.

essay on unity in, vi. 381-384, 543—

origin of discords in, vi. 514.

Relligio tantum potuit suadere malorum, vi.

Remitter, vii. 350-352.

Remuant, vi. 473, 574.

Remusat, M. Charles de, on Bacon's confes-
sion of faith, vii. 216.

Rent, cases upon, vii. 334-337, 339, 351, 353.
case of, in Statute of Uses, vii. 430--433.
Rent-charge granted upon condition, vii. 353.
Repartees, vii. 199.

Repugnancy, plea void for, vii. 339.
Reputation, daughter of Fortune, vi. 473,575.
essay on reputation and honour, vi. 505,
506, 531, 532.

discreet servants a help to, vi. 505, 531.
Reservation, vi. 387.

words of, vii. 342, 343.

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