« AnteriorContinuar »
of Somerset, vi. 97, his letter to Sir George Villiers relating to
ham, vi. 297, memorial of a conference with the marquis, vi. 298, 299, 300, his history of the reign of king Henry VII. vi. 303, his letter to the duke of Lenox, vi. 306, to the marquis of Buckingham, vi. 306, 307, to Mr. Tobie Matthew, vi. 311, desirous to offer his house and lands at Gorhambury to the marquis, vi. 311, 312, his letter to the marquis of Buckingham, ibid. to the lord viscount Falkland, vi. 316, to lord treasurer Cranfield, vi. 317, to Thomas Meautys, esq. vi. 320, to Mr. Tobie Matthew, vi. 321, to the queen of Bohemia, vi. 322, to the lord keeper, vi. 325, to the marquis of Buckingham, vi. 326, to the countess of Buckingham, vi. 328, to the marquis of Buckingham, vi. 329, memorial of his access to the king, ibid. remembrances of what he was to say to the lord treasurer Cranfield, vi. 335, his letter to the marquis, vi. 337, 338, to Sir Francis Cottington, vi. 339, he returns to Gray's Inn, vi. 340, and note (b), his letter to the king, ibid. to secretary Conway, vi. 341, to count Gondomar, vi. 343, to the marquis of Buckingham, vi. 344, is obliged to secretary Conway, vi. 345, his letter to secretary Conway, ibid. desirous of the provostship of Eton, ibid. intends to sell Gorhambury, vi. 346, his papers on usury, ibid. his letter to count Gondomar, vi. 347, to the earl of Bristol, vi. 348, to Sir Francis Cottington, ibid. to Mr. Matthew, ibid. to the duke of Buckingham, vi. 349, to Mr. Matthew, vi. 352, his history of Henry VIII. vi. 352, 353, his letter to the duke of Buckingham, vi. 355, to the king with his book de Augmentis Scientiarum, vi. 357, to the prince with the same book, ibid. his essay on friendship, ii. 314, his conference with the duke, vi. 359, 360, 361, letter of advice to the duke, vi. 364, desires his writ of summons to parliament, vi. 368, his letter to Sir Francis Barnham, vi. 369, to the duke of Buckingham, vi. 370, 371, to Sir Richard Weston, vi. 372, to Sir Humphry May, vi. 374, to Sir Robert Pye, vi. 379, to Edward, earl of Dorset, vi. 380, letter to Mr. Roger Palmer, vi. 382, to the duke of Buckingham, ibid. to Mons. D'Effiat, vi. 384, to king James I. vi. 387, 388, his petition to king James I. vi. 389, his letters to the marquis of Buckingham, vi. 391, 392, 393, 394, to Mr. Matthew, vi. 394, to the archbishop of York, vi. 396, to the king, on Cotton's case, vi. 73, his letter to Mr. Cecil about his travels, vi. 1, letter of thanks to the earl of Essex, vi. 2, to alderman Spencer, vi. 3, to queen Elizabeth, being afraid of her displeasure, vi. 6, to Mr. Kemp, vi. 7, to the earl of Essex, about the Huddler, vi. 8, to Sir Robert Cecil, vi. 12, his letter to queen Elizabeth, vi. 16, to his brother Antony, vi. 17, another to his brother Antony, about being solicitor, and the queen's temper of mind, vi. 18, his letter to Sir Robert Cecil about his going abroad, if not made solicitor, vi. 20, to Sir Thomas Egerton, desiring favours, vi. 32, to the earl of Essex on his going on the expedition against Cadiz, vi. 38, his letter to his brother Antony, vi. 40, to Sir John Davis, vi. 50, his eulogium on Henry prince of Wales, vi. 58, 59, 60, his letter to lord Norris, vi. 82, his letter to Sir George Villiers about Sir Robert Cotton's examination, vi. 89, his letter to the judges about the cause of commendams, vi. 94, his letter to the king about the transportation of tallow, butter and hides, vi. 111,
to Mr. Maxey of Trinity College, vi. 146, to his niece about her marriage, v. 147, his letter to the duke of Buckingham about Sir Henry Yelverton's case, vi. 259, his letter to the lord treasurer for his favour to Mr. Higgens, vi. 385, to Sir Francis Vere in favour of Mr. Ashe, ibid. to Mr. Cawfeilde about sending interrogatories, vi. 386, his friendly letter to lord Montjoye, vi. 387. See letters.
ter about being solicitor to queen Elizabeth
Bacon, Antony, a letter from his brother to him, vi. 17, another letvi. 18 Bacon, Sir Edmund, a letter to his uncle about the salt of wormwood vi. 130 ii. 338
Baggage, the properties of it.
vi. 400, 407
Bajazet, better read in the Alcoran, than government
Baptism by women or laymen condemned, ii. 540, was formerly administered but annually
Barbadico, duke of Venice, joins in the Italian league Barbary, the plague cured there by heat and drought, i. 384, hotter than under the line, why. i. 388, 389 Bargains of a doubtful nature Barley, William, sent to lady Margaret, &c. v. 98, made his peace
v. 110 Barnham, Sir Francis, letter to him from lord St. Alban vi. 369 Baronets, letter to king James I. from Sir Francis Bacon, on that order, vi. 63, when first created . ⚫vi. 64, note (b) Barrel empty, knocked, said to give a diapason to the same barrel full. i. 321 i. 409, 410
Barrenness of trees, the cause and cure
Barrow, a promoter of the opinions of the Brownists.
Basil turned into wild thyme
i. 425 ii. 52 vi. 193
Bastard, how his heirs may become lawful possessors, in opposition to legal issue Bathing
Bathing the body, i. 501, would not be healthful for us if it were in use, i. 502, for the Turks good ibid.
Battery, how to be punished
Bayly, Dr. Lewis, bishop of Bangor, a book of his to be examined, vi. 240, and note (d) Baynton or Bainham vi. 170, 171
Beads of several sorts commended
Beaks of birds cast
Bearing in the womb, in some creatures longer, in some shorter,
i. 508 Bears, their sleeping, i. 270, ii. 41, breed during their sleeping, ii. Bear big with young seldom seen ibid. Beasts, why their hairs have less lively colours than birds' feathers, i. 246, 247, 287. Beasts do not imitate man's speech as birds do, whence, i. 335, 336. Beasts communicating species with or resembling one another, i. 472, the comparative greatness of beasts and birds with regard to fishes, ii. 23, 24, greater than birds, whence ibid. Beasts that yield the taste or virtue of the herb they feed on, i. 417, their bearing in the womb
i. 507 ii. 8
Beasts foreshew rain, how Beautiful persons Beauty, how improved Beauty and deformity, ii. 357, 358, the relation of beauty to virtue, ii. 357, when good things appear in full beauty ii. 240 Becher, Sir William, vi. 116, resigns his pretensions to the provostship of Eton vi. 345, note (a)
Bedford, duke of, v. 12. See Jasper. Bedford, lady, some account of her Beer, how fined, i. 356, 357, 358, improved by burying, i. 383, capon beer, how made, i. 266, 267, a very nourishing drink ibid. Bees humming, an unequal sound, i. 317, their age, i.483, whether they sleep all winter i. 504
Beggars, the ill effects from them Behaviour of some men like verse, in which every syllable is measured, ii. 377, should be like the apparel, not too strait ii. 378 Belfast, lord vi. 360, 363, and note (ƒ) Bells, why they sound so long after the percussion, i. 303, 304, ringing of them said to have chased away thunder and dissipated pestilent air, 305. See i. 343, Bells, what helps the clearness of their sound ii. 190 Bellum sociale, between the Romans and Latins, with the occasion of it iii. 302 Benevolence, a contribution so called, made of money, plate, &c. to king James I. with the occasion of it, iv. 429, v. 81, 172, &c. letters sent to the sheriffs, to bring the country into it, iv. 431, great care taken to prevent its being looked on as a tax, or being drawn into precedent; with reasons in justification thereof, iv.431, 432, 433. Oliver St. John's complaints against it, with his papers relating thereto condemned in several particulars iv. 433, 434 Benbow, Mr. vi. 301
Bennet, Sir John
vi. 156, 255 ii. 291
Bertram, concerning his murdering of Tyndal, v. 452, his case,v. 554 Bertram, John, his case, vi. 133
and note (e)
Bevers, lord, admiral of the arch-duke
Bill of review, in what cases to be admitted in chancery, iv. 509, &c. of an immoderate length, is to be fined in chancery, iv. 517, that is libellous, or slanderous, or impertinent, to be punished, iv. 518 Bills and beaks sometimes cast
i. 504 vi. 245 iii. 337
Bingley, Sir John, his answer in the star-chamber
ii. 27 Birth of living creatures, how many ways it may be accelerated, i. 372 Bishop taken armed in battle. . ii. 427 Bishops, their wrong conduct often occasions controversies in the church, ii. 506, of England answered, ii. 507, 512, ought not lightly to be spoken ill of, ii. 506, 507, when any were anciently excommunicated, their offence was buried in oblivion, ii. 508, ill ones censured by the fathers, ibid. whether the present practice of exercising their authority alone by themselves be right, ii. 531, how they came by this authority, ii. 532, 533. Government of the church by bishops commended, ii. 531, in causes that come before them they should be assisted by the other clergy, ii. 533, should have no deputies to judge for them, ii. 534, the causes which they are to judge of ii. 536 Bitumen, a mixture of fiery and watery substance, i. 519, mingled with lime, and put under water, will make an artificial rock, ibid. Black the best colour in plums Blackheath, battle there between Henry VII. and the Cornish re
Blacks, or tawny-moors, their coloration
Bladders dry, will not blow, &c.
Blasphemy ought to be chastised by the temporal sword ii. 260, of
Blear eyes infectious
Bleeding of the body at the approach of the murderer .
Blister on the tongue
Blois, an experiment about improving milk there Blood, five means of stanching it, i. 276, why it separateth when cold, i. 366, hath saltness
Blood draweth salt. .
Blood of the cuttle-fish, why black, i. 502, one who hath had his bands in blood, fit only for a desperate undertaking Blood-stone, said to prevent bleeding at the nose