Imágenes de páginas

Houghton, Sir Gilbert, his patent stayed at the seal. vi. 81
Household expenses, king James's way of retrenching them, v. 489,
letter of king James relating to them, ibid. a draught of the sub-
commission relating thereto

v. 492

House of peers a court of judicature, iii. 443, of commons cannot
administer an oath

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iii. 444

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ii. 426

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v. 467, 468

vi. 192

vi. 179

Howard, Henry, earl of Northampton, lord privy seal, &c. ii. 408,
409, his answer to the Dutch minister
Howard, earl of Nottingham, some account of him
Huddy, John and Richard
Hukeley, Thomas, his cause recommended by the earl of Bucking-
ham to the lord keeper Bacon
Humours, ill lodged, very dangerous
Hundred, division of the counties into them, and the occasion
thereof, iv. 85, 86. Hundred courts, to whom granted at the
first, iv. 87, lord of the hundred is to appoint two high-consta-
bles and a petty one
Hundson, John, baron of

Hunt, John

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Huntingdon, earl of

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i. 276


Husbands affected by their wives breeding, ii. 72, who made good

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vi. 83

vi. 192

vi. 177

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JAMES I. compares his speech to a mirror, ii. 401, 402, com-
pares himself and parliament to husband and wife, where jealousy
is pernicious, ii. 402, desires the country gentlemen should not
live long in London, ii. 461, is calumniated by Mr. Oliver St.
John, in some papers, iv. 434, 438, a short character of him, iv.
435, 436, his great clemency, iv. 441, his book to his son, touch-
ing the office of a king, commended, iv. 498, his book very sea-
sonably wrote, v. 200, 280, commendation of his reign in seve-
ral instances, iii. 405, a farther account of the king, v. 284,
erects a monument to queen Elizabeth, v. 293, farther commenda-
tion of his reign, 513, he moderates in the dispute between the
bishops and dissenters, at Hampton-court, v. 295, he keeps the
fifth of August as a holy-day, on account of his delivery from Gow-
ry's conspiracy, v. 505, is censured by Le Clerc for neglecting to
take care of Lord Bacon, while he preferred other worthless per-
sons, v. 570, 571, apprehensive of being taxed by the earl of
Somerset on his trial, vi. 96, and note (a), his apostilles on the
heads of the charge against the earl of Somerset, vi. 97, 99, in-
quires into the poisoning of Sir Thomas Overbury, vi. 108, goes
to Scotland, vi. 137, note (a), holds a parliament in Scotland, vi.

151, his answer to a letter of the lordkeeper, vi. 161, angry with
his lordship and the attorney-general, vi. 166, 167, 169, 171,
promises to forgive his lordship, vi. 172, his remark on lord Ba-
con's Novum Organum, vi. 253, note (c), looks over the manu-
script of his lordship's history of the reign of king Henry VII. vi.
303, memorial of lord Bacon's access to his majesty, vi. 329,
letters to him from lord viscount St. Alban, vi. 387, 388, his let-
ter to the judges of England about Sir Edward Coke's reports in
prejudice of his prerogative
vi. 409

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v. 59

James III. of Scotland, slain at Bannocksbourn
James IV. wholly at the devotion of France, v. 80, married to
Margaret, eldest daughter of Henry VII.
Jason of Thessaly

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v. 165

ii. 451

Jasper earl of Pembroke, uncle to Henry VII. v. 12, made duke
of Bedford at the coronation, ibid. commands the army against
the lord Lovel, v. 18, made general again, v. 30, 31, for the
French expedition

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Jaundice, whence the difficulty of curing it proceeds

v. 88

ii. 77


Jail, a most pernicious smell, and next to the plague, ii. 49, 50,
judges and others died by that pernicious infection
Idolatry, degrees of it, iii. 477, doth not dissolve government,

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Jest, what matters ought to be privileged from it

iii. 486

ii. 154

ii. 333, 334

Jest, goods taken in jest, and sold in a market, may give a pro-

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Jesuit's precept.

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ii. 306

Jewel, bishop of Salisbury, his death, with an idle report relating

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to his last words
Jews-ear, its strange property and use, i. 433, a putrefaction
Ignorant man, or coward, ought not to be a judge
ii. 386
Image, whether it might be seen without seeing the glass, i. 509,

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Image of God
Imagination the force of it, i. 523. Imagination exalted, ii. 44,
force of it upon the body of the imagination, by inspiring industry,
ii. 45, three cautions about the same, ii. 46, 47, worketh most
upon weak persons, ii. 44. Imagination, the kinds of it, ii. 58,
the force of it upon another body, ibid. several instances of it,
ii. 59, et in seq. an instance thereof by a pair of cards, ii. 59,
three means to impose a thought, ii. 60, 61, designations for trial
of the operations in this kind, ii. 62, to work by one that hath a
good opinion of you, ii. 63, to work by many, ibid. means to
preserve imagination in the strength, ibid. it worketh more at
some times than others, ibid. it hath most force upon the lightest
motions, ii. 64, 73, effect of the senses, i. 523. Imagination
imitating the imitations of nature
i. 245
Imbezzling of the king's plate, &c. strictly to be punished, iv. 391
Imitation in men and other creatures, a thing to be wondered at,
i. 335, several motions in men of imitation, i. 352. Imitation a
globe of precepts

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Impetitio, what is meant by it, iv. 226, is distinguished from impe-


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Impostors and pirates not to be protected

Imposture by counterfeiting the distance of voices

iv. 227

v. 104

i. 337

Impotency of men towards their wives procured in Zant and Gas-

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ii. 37, 65

ii. 18, 19

i. 116

Imprisonment upon contempt of orders in chancery, when to be
iv. 521
Impropriations should be returned to the church, ii. 549, the im-
possibility of it, ibid. should contribute' largely to the relief of
the clergy, ii. 548, the value of them in the nation is above ten
ii. 549

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Improvement, reasons why men do not improve more in many

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Impulsion and percussion of bodies, i. 510. Impulsion of a body

Inanimate and animate, wherein they differ

i. 521

i. 449

Incense thought to dispose to devotion by the operation of the

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Incorporating of iron and stone, ii. 187, of brass and iron, ii. 188,
of silver and tin
Incubus, its cause and cure

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Indian earth, brought over, hath produced Indian plants, i. 437, 438
Indian fig, its surprising way of growing, i. 452, its leaves of great
dimensions without stalks, i. 452, 453, the Indian custom of
quietly burning themselves, ii. 349, had something like ordnance
in the time of Alexander ·
ii. 392

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Indictment, ancient forms thereof not to be altered
Induration, or lapidification of bodies, i. 282, by cold, i. 282, 283,
by heat, i. 282, 284, by assimilation, i. 285, 286, by snow or
ice, i. 283, by metalline water, ibid. in some natural spring-
waters, i. 284, of metals, by heating and quenching, ibid. by
fire, ibid. by decoctions within water, the water not touching,
i. 284, 285. Induration by sympathy
. ii. 20
Industry, what we reap from it makes the fruition more pleasant,
ii. 244, 245

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Infant in the womb subject to the mother's imagination, ii. 58, suf-
fering from the mother's diet
Infantry the principal strength of an army

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V. 63

Infectious diseases, i. 352, less generally precede the greater, ii. 3,

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Infusions in liquors, i. 250, a short stay best, ibid. Infusions to
be iterated, ibid. useful for medicinal operations, i. 252, trial,
which parts issue soonest, which slowest, ibid. evaporations of
the finer spirits sometimes useful


Infusion maketh liquors thicker, but decoction clearer, whence,
i. 356, 357
Infusions in air, i. 252, the several odours issue at several times,

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Infusions in earth, the effects of it, i. 382, cautions to be used in it
ibid. several instances thereof
i. 382, 393
Ingram, Sir Arthur.
vi. 297, 314, 317, 318, 333
Inheritance, by fee-simple binds the heir with all binding acts of his
ancestors, iv. 100, the nature of one opened and explained, iv.
213, 214. Inheritance moveable, iv. 214, perpetuity is of the es-
sence of inheritance, ibid. what things belong to the owner of
inheritance, and what to any particular talent, in letting estates,
iv. 215, what things are not inheritance as soon as severed, ibid.
is well distinguished by particular estates by our laws
Injury; several degress thereof, as held by our laws
Injunctions for staying of suits, in what cases to be granted, iv. 512,
513, 514, are to be inrolled, iv. 523, some rules in granting
iv. 489, 490

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iv. 408

Innocent VIII. pope
v. 12, 85
Innovations, ii. 310, what sort are to be condemned, iii. 435, 436,
iv. 367, faulty to condemn all sorts in church matters, ii. 526,
528, objection that there would be no end, when once they were
begun, answered

Inns, letter to lord Villiers about them
Inquination, or inconcoction

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ii. 526

v. 451

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ii. 13

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ii. 200

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v. 487

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Inquisition touching the compounding of metals, ii. 187, touching
the separation of metals and minerals
Inrolment of apprentices, a certificate relating to them
Inscriptions upon fruits

Insecta, i. 480, held by physicians to clarify the blood, i. 481, the
name communicated to all creatures bred of puterfaction, i. 480,
the difference of them, according to the several matters they are
bred of, i. 480, 481, the enumeration of many of them, ii. 481,
482, several properties in them, i. 482, 483, they have voluntary
motion, i. 483, other senses beside taste

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Instructions to great officers, like garments, grow loose in the wear-
ii. 405
Intellectual powers, a discourse concerning the helps which might
be given them, v. 329, some farther indigested collections relat-
ing thereto
Intestate, how his goods were formerly disposed of who died, iv.

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128, 129
Intrails of beasts, whether more nourishing than the outward flesh,
i. 266
Invasion, procured by any from foreign enemies, how to be punished,

iv. 388

Invasive war, not made by the first blow, but by the first provoca-


v. 38

Invectives designed often against the prince, though pretended only
against his ministers, iii. 92, instance of this in queen Elizabeth
and lord Burleigh
Invention, art of


i. 132

Inventors, a catalogue of them

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Invincible armada, a minute account of it, iii. 517, 518, 519, 520,

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Invisibles in bodies ought to be better inquired, because they go-
vern nature principally
Joan, queen of Castile, distracted on the death of Philip her husband,

i. 289

v. 180

Job's afflictions more laboured in description than Solomon's felici-

ii. 263

John of Austria, buries his reputation

iii. 514

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ii. 432


John, earl of Lincoln, v. 27. See Lincoln

vi. 196

Johnson, Dr., his three material things in sickness
Joints in some plants, i. 442, their cause
Jones, Dr. Thomas, archbishop of Dublin; letter to him from the
lord chancellor Bacon
Jones, Sir William, made lord chief justice of Ireland, iv. 501, vi.
196, speech to him thereupon, iv. 501, four examples proposed to
his imitation, ibid. directions what he is chiefly to regard in the
affairs of that nation, iv. 502, 503, letter to him from the lord
chancellor Bacon
vi. 196
Joseph, Michael, the Cornish blacksmith, v. 129, executed, v. 135
Jovinianus, emperor, his death

ii. 51

i. 85

Joy gives vigour in the eyes, and sometimes tears, i. 491, sudden
joy, the impressions thereof have caused present death, i. 492
Iphicrates, the Athenian, ii. 415, says there is no sure league but
incapacity to hurt.
iii. 62, 507

Ippocras, clarified with milk
i. 247, 358
Ireland affected the house of York, v. 23, proclaims Lambert Simnel,
v. 24, how they receive Perkin from Portugal, v. 95, twice at-
tacked by the Spaniards, iii. 510, 515. D'Aquila says, the
devil reserved this kingdom for himself, when he proffered Christ
all the world
iii. 527
Ireland not well with England, iii. 237, account of it in the begin-
ning of its reduction, iv. 502, directions to Sir William Jones in
the managing that work, iv. 502, 503, rebellion there caused by
the king of Spain, iii. 89, considerations proposed to king James
I. about the plantation of it, iii. 317, the great excellency, in seve-
ral instances, of such a work, iii. 319, 320, 321, plantation of it
would prevent seditions here, by employing a vast surcharge of
people therein, iii. 319, and would discharge all hostile attempts
upon the place, iii. 320, it would bring great profit and strength
to the crown of England, ibid. a short character of it and the in-
habitants, iii. 321, concerning the means of accomplishing the
plantation of it, ibid. this work to be urged on from parliament
and pulpit, iii. 322, men of estate the fittest persons to be en-
gaged in this work, ibid. they are to be spurred on by pleasure,
honour, and profit, iii. 322, 323, the charge of it must not lie
wholly on the undertakers, iii. 324, a commission necessary for it,
iii. 325, their buildings to be in towns, and not scattered up and
down upon each portion, with reasons for it, iii. 327, undertakers
hereof to be restrained alienating or demising any part, iii. 328,

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