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granted by Parliament to Henry VII. vi.

whether a Great Council had the power of
granting, vi. 82.

indispensable to Queen Elizabeth, vii. 41.
Suffolk, Earl of, flies to the Lady Margaret,
in Flanders, vi. 211.

flies again to Flanders, vi. 220.
excommunicated, vi. 222.

joins the Archduke Philip, ib.

returns to England, assured of his life, vi.
231, 232.

committed to the Tower, vi. 232.
Sugar, wealth of the first sugar man in the
Canaries, vi. 462.

Suitors, essay on, vi. 495-497, 528, 529,
577, 578.

Suits after judgment, vii. 764.

Sulphur, flower of, for the lungs, vi. 437.
Summa lex, summa crux, vii. 602.
Summum jus, summa injuria, vii. 602.
Sumptuary laws, vi. 410.

Sun good by aspect, evil by conjunction, vii.


Superstition, essay on, vi. 415, 416, 560,

worse than atheism, vi. 417, 561.
causes of, ib.

without a veil, a deformed thing, ib.

hardens men to bloodshedding, vi. 471,

Supplicavit supersedeas, the writing of, a
patent office, vii. 699.

Surety to keep the peace, vii. 463.
Surrey, Earl of, left by Henry VII. to keep
down the northern malcontents, vi. 90.
pursues James IV. into Scotland, vi.

takes Aton Castle, ib.
Suspicion, essay on, vi. 454, 455.

among thoughts, like bats among birds, vi.

how to guard against, ib.

Swans, the companions of Diomede why.
changed into, vi. 733.

Swart, Martin, leader of the Almaine auxili-
aries against Henry VII. vi. 53.
killed at Newark, vi. 58.

Sweating sickness, an epidemic at the begin-
ning of Henry VIIth's reign, vi. 33, 34.
Switzers, without a nobility last well, vi. 405.

why some states are compelled to employ
them as mercenaries, vi. 95.
Swords, amongst Christians, two, vi. 383.
Mahomet's sword is a third, ib.
Sybil raised the price of her last book, why,
vii. 90.

Sylla, Cæsar's saying respecting, vi. 412.

his treatment from Pompey, vi. 438.
chose the name of Felix, not Magnus, vi.

Cæsar of, that he could not dictate, vii.

Symnell, Lambert, vi. 21.

Syringa, or Echo, fable of her marriage with
Pan explained, vi. 713, 714.
uxor Panis, vi. 640.

Tacitus, on the reverence due to governments,
vi. 408, 589.

on discontent in states, vi. 412.

on mathematicians and fortune-tellers, vi.

de mathematicis et genethliacis, vi. 660.
Talk, the honourablest part of, vi. 455, 564.
Tall men have ever empty heads, vii. 182.
Tanto buon che val niente, vi. 403, 545.
Tate, Lord Mayor of London, arms against
the Cornish rebels, vi. 180.

Taunton, Cornish rebels against Henry VII.
march through, vi. 177.
kill the Provost of Perin, ib.
Perkin Warbeck at, vi. 192.

Tauri, duo Jovi a Prometheo immolati, vi. 669.
Taxes, effect of, on the military spirit of a
people, vi. 446, 587.

Taxation, vii. 60.

in the time of Henry VII. vi. 82.
Taylor, Sir John, joins Perkin Warbeck at
Paris, vi. 138.

Tellus Jovi consilium dat, vi. 632.
Tempests of State, vi. 406, 589.

Tenant in ancient demesne, vii. 330, 483.


Tenant in tail, vii. 330, 331, 332, 335, 352,
358, 376, 378, 385, 544.

after possibility, lease by, vii. 377.
Tenison, Dr., his publication of the Baconiana,
vii. 115.

Tenure of lands, all holden of the Crown me-
diately or immediately, vii. 481-485.
institutions of the Conqueror, ib.

in capite, vii. 482, 483.

three, Frankalmoigne, knight service,
Bocage, vii. 547, 548.

in capite, vi. 218; vii. 482, 546, 556.
Bacon's argument in Lowe's case, vii.

Tennyson,image used by, coincident with a Greek
myth, vi. 615.

Terpsichore, mother of the Sirens, vi. 762.
mater Sirenum, vi. 684.
Terretenant, vii. 433, 434.
Territories, true greatness of a kingdom does
not depend upon its size, vii. 48–55.
should be compacted not dispersed, vii.
51, 52.

the provinces not out of proportion to the
seat of government, vii. 52, 53.

Territories- continued.

martial virtues proportioned to extent of
dominion, vii. 53.

no province utterly unprofitable, vii. 53,

of Great Britain, vii. 54, 55.
Tiberius, his death-bed, vi. 380, 545.

his friend Sejanus, vi. 439.

his prophecy to Galba, vi. 463.

his nature, mire mingled with blood, vii.

Tick-tack, game of, vii. 211.

Tidder, Henry, son to Edmund, Earl of Rich-
mond, vi. 164.

Tigellinus, his justification towards Burrhus,
vi. 430.

Tigers, Bacchus, why drawn by, vi. 742.
Tigranes, the Armenian, vi. 445.
Tigres ad currum Bacchi, vi. 666.
Timber trees, whether upon a lease without
impeachment of waste, the property
after severance is in the owner of the
inheritance, vii. 527.
windfalls, vii. 536.

tithes not paid for, why, vii. 531.
Time, to choose time is to save time, vi. 435,

to a sick man seems longer when without
a clock, vii. 82.

trieth troth, vii. 203.
Timotheus used to say, "and in this Fortune

had no part," vi. 473, 575.
Tirrell, Sir James, employed to murder the
princes in the Tower, vi. 142.
Richard III.'s grants to him, vi. 142.
imprisoned and beheaded by Henry VII.
vi. 143, 221.

Tissick, Henry VII. suffers from, vi. 235.
Tithes not paid for timber trees, why, vii. 531.
Tithonus in cicadam versus, interpretatio fa-
bulæ, vi. 653.

Thales, looking at the stars, fell into the water,
vii. 133.

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Theodosius, to a suitor, vii. 143.

Theseus and Pirithous, their attempt to rescue
Proserpine, vi. 758, 760.

apud inferos, vi. 680, 682.

Thomas, Richard, joins Henry VII. with
Welsh troops at London, vi. 128.

Thomas, Sir Rice Ap, sent by Henry VII.
to relieve Exeter, vi. 191.
Threats, vii. 369, 378.

Thwaits, Sir Thomas, favours the cause of
Perkin Warbeck, vi. 140.

tried for Perkin Warbeck's rebellion and
pardoned, vi. 148.

Tobacco in Virginia, vi. 458.

Toleration in religion, vi. 384, 543.

Tongue, cutting out, felony, vii. 464.

Torch-races in honour of Prometheus, vi. 746,

Tortures, voluntarily suffered by the Indians,
vi. 471.

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things to be observed, vi. 417.
Treason, cases of, vii. 733-735.

punishment, trial, and proceedings in
cases of, vii. 735, 736.
misprision of, vii. 736.
petit treason, vii. 737.

Treasure trove, vii. 150.

Treaties, meaning of the fable of the river
Styx, vi. 633, 634.

Tree, man's life compared to, vi. 602.
Trenchard, Sir Thomas, receives Philip King
of Castile at Weymouth, vii. 230.
Trent, Council of, vii. 164, 416.
Trespass, by lessee for trees, vii. 537.
by lessor not vi et armis, ib.
Tressham's case, vii. 561.

Trial, new, granted upon a verdict, in cases
above the value of 40%., by Statute of 11
Henry VII. vi. 160.

Tribute paid by France to England in the
reigns of Henry VII. and VIII. vi.

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best churchmen, vi. 392, 547.
indifferent judges and magistrates, ib.
Urine, Vespasian's tribute on, vii. 149.
Urswick, Christopher, sent as ambassador by
Henry VII. to Charles VIII. vi. 69.
deceived by the French King, vi. 70.
sent again as commissioner, vi. 71.
carries the order of the Garter to Alphonso
duke of Calabria, vi. 131.
almoner to Henry VII. sent ambassador
to Maximilian, vi. 127.

concludes a treaty with the Archduke, vi.

Tunstal, Sir Richard, sent as commissioner

by Henry VII. to Charles VIII. vi. 71.
appointed by Henry VII. chief commis-
sioner to levy the subsidy, vi. 90.
Turks, designs of Charles VIII. against, vi.
107, 111.

note by Bacon in Camden, respecting
Elizabeth's agent at Constantinople, vi.

contempt of marriage among them makes
the vulgar soldiers more base, vi. 392,

a holy war proposed against the, vii. 4.
barbarism of their empire, vii. 22.
their religion, ib.

Tutors in travelling, vi. 417, 418.
Tydder Owen, vi. 252.

Typhon, or the rebel, interpretation of the
fable, vi. 702-704.

sive rebellis, vi. 630, 631.

his capture by Pan, meaning of the fable,
vi. 713.

a Pane in retibus implicatus interpretatio
fabulæ, vi. 639.

Tyranny, origin of rebellions against, vi. 703.
Tyrrell, Sir James.-See Tirrell.

Usage, how applied in the interpretation of
Statutes, vii. 598.

Use maketh mastery, vii. 203.
Uses, Statute of, Bacon's reading upon, in
Gray's Inn, vii. 303, 304, 395-445.
a fragmentary treatise, vii. 391-393.
introductory discourse, vii. 395, 396.
nature of a use, vii. 398-401.

what it is not, vii. 398-400.
what it is, vii. 400, 401.

use defined," an ownership in trust," vii.

three parts of a use, ib.

three properties of a use, ib.

differs from legal estate, in the raising of
it, vii. 403, 404.

the preserving of it, vii. 404, 405.
the transferring of it, vii. 405-407.
the determining and extinguishing of, vii.

inception and progression of, vii. 407-


in the civil law, vii. 407, 408.
compared to copyholds, vii. 408, 409.
in course of common law, vii. 409–

first about the reign of Richard
II. vii. 410, 411.

in course of statutes, vii. 411-414.
the statute admirably drawn, vii. 416.
the time of it, ib.

the title of it, vii. 417.

the precedent taken from 1 R. II. 5,
vii. 417.

Uses, Statute of continued.


the preamble, vii. 417–423.

the inconveniences, vii. 418-421.

to heirs, that they are weak for con-
deration, vii. 418, 419.

to jurors and witnesses, that they
are obscure and doubtful for trial,
vii. 419, 420.

to purchasers, that they are danger-
ous for want of notice and publi-
cation, vii. 420.

to such as come in by gift of law,
that they are exempted from such
titles as the law subjects posses-
sion unto, vii. 420, 421.

the remedy by the statute, vii. 421-423.
by extirpation of feoffments, vii.
421, 422.

by taking away the deceit of uses,
vii. 422, 423.

the case, or supposition, of the statute, vii.

the purview, vii. 426-432.

of the general case, vii. 426-429.
of the joint feoffees, vii. 429-

of execution of rents, vii. 431, 432.
provisoes respecting,
wills, vii. 432.
dower, ib.

enrolment of bargains and sales,

in protection of cestui que use, vii.
432, 433.

the raising of uses, vii. 435-445.

the persons who are actors in the
conveyance, ib.

who may be seized to a use, vii.

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among soldiers essential, vi. 504, 586.
helps to perpetuate a man's memory, ib.
distinguished from ostentation, ib.
Value, legal meaning of, vii. 565.
Vaughan, Hugh, kills Sir James Parker at a
tournament at Shine, vi. 127.
Vecture of manufactures, vi. 410.
Vena porta, merchants in a kingdom, vi. 422.
an erroneous metaphor, ib.

of wealth, is merchandizing, vi. 474.
Venatorum, Deus Pan, cur, vi. 638.
Venus, birth of, vi. 723.

unde nata, vi. 649, 650.

why mother of Cupid, vi. 729, 731.
cur mater Cupidinis, vi. 655, 656.
wounded by Diomede, meaning of the
fable, vi. 732.

dextra ejus a Diomede vulnerata, vi. 657.


Uses, Statute of-continued.

who may be cestui que use, vii.

who may declare a use, vii.

the use itself, vii. 435.

the form of the conveyance, ib.
Chudleigh's case,

meaning of the statute illustrated,
from consideration of the law before
the statute, vii. 624, 625.
from the preamble of the statute, vii.

from the body of the statute, vii.

inconveniences of a contrary interpreta-
tion, vii. 631-636.

revocation of uses, Bacon's argument in
Lady Stanhope's case, vii. 556-566.
Usurer, will think of death, when, vi. 603.
Usury, vi. 410.

to be repressed, vi. 80.

the bastard use of money, vi. 87.
laws made against, temp. Henry VII. ib.
the worst means of gain, vi. 461.
ploughs on Sundays, ib.

essay on, vi. 473-477.
invectives against, vi. 474.

is a concessum propter duritiem cordis,

discommodities of, ib.
commodities of, vi. 475.
abolition of, impossible, ib.

reformation and reiglement of, vi. 475—


two rates of, proposed, vi. 476.

Usus fructus, and dominium, vii. 407, 530.
Utlawries, a means of oppression, to Empson
and Dudley, vi. 219.

Verba fortiùs accipiuntur contra proferentem,
vii. 333.

generalia restringuntur ad habilitatem per-
sonæ, vii. 336, 356, 357.

ita intelligenda, ut res magis valeat
quàm pereat, vii. 336.

cum effectu accipienda, vii. 337, 587.
non accipi debent in demonstrationem
falsam, quæ competunt in limitationem
veram, vii. 361, 362.

Verdict, statute of Henry VII. giving a new
trial on false verdicts, vi. 160.

Vertue, his engraving of Henry VII. vi. 6.
Verulam House, why built by the pond-yard,
vii. 169.

Verunsell, Lord, President of Flanders, vi.

Vespasian, his dying speech, vi. 380, 545.
prophecy of Christ in his reign, vi. 463.
to his son Domitian, vii. 136.
to a suitor, vii. 131.

to Apollonius and Euphrates, vii. 132.


his tribute on urine, vii. 149.

solus imperantium mutatus in melius, vi.
401, 552.

Vicinity, that which is next to a good thing is
good, and vice versâ, vii. 85.
Vicissitude of things, essay on, vi. 512-

on the face of the globe, vi. 512, 513.

in the superior globe, vi. 513.

in the weather, vi. 513, 514.

of religions, vi. 514, 515.
in wars, vi. 515-517.

Villain, vii. 437, 712.

his issue belong to the Lord jure naturæ,

vii. 358.

regardant, vii. 330.

Vindictive persons live the life of witches,
vi. 385.

Vines, the sweet scent of the flower of, vi.

Vinum Dæmonum, poesy, vi. 378.
Virga aurea, vi. 682.

Virtue, its relation to beauty, vi. 478, 569.
many virtues not understood by the coni-
mon people, vi. 502, 581.
Voluptas, Tithoni fabula, vi. 653.

per Pandoram significata, vi. 674.
Sirenum fabula, vi. 684-686.
Vulcan, his wooing Minerva, vi. 736.

the maker of Pandora, or Pleasure, vi.

Vulcanus Pandoræ artifex, vi. 669.

opificium voluptatis ei deputatur, vi. 674.

Wager about repeating the Paternoster, vii. 172.
of battle, vii. 703.

Waiving, property in goods by, vii. 501.
Wales, jurisdiction of judges in, vii. 778.
Walsingham, shrine of our Lady at, visited
by Henry VII. vi. 56.

the king devotes his banner there after
his victory, vi. 59.

War, a just fear of an imminent danger is a
lawful cause, vi. 421.

the just occasions of, vi. 450; vii. 30.
civil, like the heat of a fever, ib.
foreign, like that of exercise, ib.

vicissitudes and changes in, vi. 515–517.

in the seats of, vi. 515.

anciently moved from east to
west, ib.

northern nations the more mar-
tial, ib.

at the breaking up of great em-
pires, ib.

in the weapons, vi. 516.

invention of ordinance, ib.

in the conduct of, ib.

arms flourish in the youth of a state,
learning in its middle age, trade in its
decline, vi. 516, 517.

signified by the fable of Perseus, vi. 715

three precepts thereby taught, vi. 715.
fable of Achelous refers to military in-
vasions, vi. 740.

advertisement touching an Holy War, vii.

for the propagation of Christianity, whe-
ther justifiable, vii. 23, 26.
men, not money, its sinews, vii. 55,

in peace sons bury their fathers, in war,
vice versa, vii. 145.

king's prerogative in, vii. 666, 776.
Wall-flower, Trajan, why so called by Con-
stantine, vii, 140.


Warbeck. See Perkin Warbeck.
Wardship, prerogative of, vii. 511.

one method of oppression by Henry VII.
vi. 218.

Warham, Sir William, ambassador from
Henry VII. to the Archduke Philip
in Flanders, vi. 145.

his speech, vi. 145, 146.

concludes a treaty with Flanders, vi.

Warrantizabimus will not serve without
clause of recompense, vii. 709.
Warranty, collateral, vii. 420.

pleaded in bar, vii. 339.

Warwick, Edward Plantagenet, Earl of, vi. 45.
confined by Richard III. vi. 46.

reported to have escaped from the Tower,
vi. 47.

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

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Weather, cycle of, every 35 years, vi. 513.
Weeks, Jack, saying of, vii. 178.
Weights and measures, statute of Henry VII.
to establish uniformity of, vi. 122.
Wells, Cornish rebels against Henry VII. at,
vi. 177.

Wells, Viscount, made commissioner to treat
with Flanders by Henry VII. vi. 172.
Welsh Marches, jurisdiction of the Court of,
vii. 569, 587-611.
Westminster, Henry VIIth s first Parliament
at, vi. 35.

Chapel of Henry VII. at, vi, 245.

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