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Virtuous men like some spices, which give not their sweet smell till
they are crushed
ii. 263, 432
Visibles, hitherto the subject of knowledge, i. 289, mingle not in
the medium as audibles do, why, i. 332, several consents of visi-
bles and audibles, i. 341, 342, several dissents of visibles and au-
dibles, i. 343, 344, 345. Visible species, i. 509. Visibles and
audibles, ii. 55, two lights of the same bigness will not make things
be seen as far again as one, whence

Visual spirits infecting.

Vitellius ruined by Mucianus on false fame
Vitrification of metals

i. 333

ii. 52

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i. 450

Vitriol aptest to sprout with moisture
Vivification, i. 365, the several things required to vivification, i.
480, 481, 482, 483, 484, the process of it ibid. et ii. 41, 42
Ulcer in the leg harder to cure than in the head, the cause, i. 519,
difference of curing them in a Frenchman and an Englishman,

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Ulster, earldom of, to be added to our princes' titles upon the plant-
ing of Ireland
Ulysses, a good husband

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iii. 323

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ii. 268

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Unbarked branch of a tree being set, hath grown, i. 464, barked
will not
Undertakers, a set of men so called in parliament, 12 James I.
iii. 395, the pernicious effects of such a project, iii. 397, how far
such a thing might be justifiable, and how far faulty, iii. 399, 400,
some means to put a stop to their scheme, iii. 400, &c. for the
plantation of Ireland, should not be obliged to execute in person,
iii. 326
ii. 75, 76

Unguentum teli, or the weapon anointed.
Union, the force thereof in natural bodies, i. 286, 287, appetite of
union in natural bodies, i. 350, appeareth in three kinds of
bodies, ibid. certificate of the commissioners authorised to treat
of an union between England and Scotland, iii. 286, of Great
ii. 403

Union, reasons for the union of laws between England and Scotland,
iii. 312, of sovereignty, should be confirmed by that of naturali-
zation, iii. 391, between the Romans and Latins, iii. 302, ought
not to precede naturalization, iii. 311, 312, a discourse concern-
ing the union of England and Scotland, iii. 257, two kinds of
policy used in the uniting of kingdoms, iii. 262, of Judah and
İsrael, iii. 266, articles relating to the union of the two nations,
iii. 267, of England and Scotland, how far to be proceeded in,
iii. 269, in what points they were esteemed as united, but not per-
fectly in any of them, iii. 271,272, of England and Scotland, how
far imperfect with regard to sovereignty, to subjection, religion,
language, and confederacies, iii. 273, commission for it lay much
in our author, v. 302, the force thereof, iii. 260, the several man-
ners thereof, iii. 262, 263, the several parts of which this uniou
of kingdoms consists
iii. 264
Union of kingdoms stirs up wars, ii. 392, with Scotland hath taken
away all occasions of breach between the two nations iii. 452
United provinces are received into protection by queen Elizabeth,

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iii. 87, are very convenient to be annexed to the crown of Eng-
land, ibid. are included in the articles of peace between England
and Spain

Unities called heavenly

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iii. 91

ii. 501


Unity in religion, ii. 257. Unity and uniformity
Unity, breach thereof how to be punished, iv. 386, in worship, ne-
cessary to that of faith, ii. 501, what its true bounds are ibid.
Universities, an exercise of learning recommended to be used in
ii. 543
Unlawful acts, all preparations towards them punishable as misde-
meanors, though they are never performed
Unlawful lust, like a furnace

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Untruths, whether all are unlawful

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iv. 417

ii. 108

ii. 520

Voice, the shrillness thereof, in whom especially, i. 318, 319, why
changed at years of puberty, i. 319, labour and intension con-
duceth much to imitate voices, i. 337, imitation of voices as if
they were distant.


Voyages for discovering arts and sciences, manufactures, and in-

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ii. 100

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iii. 480

i. 265

Urban, a pope of that name, instituted the croisade
Urine, the whey of blood
Urine in quantity a great hinderer of nourishment, i. 269, why cold
separates it

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i. 366
Urswick, chaplain of Henry VII. sent to Charles VIII. v. 41, 43,
made almoner, v. 87, sent with the order of the garter, &c. v. 91.
Vide v. 127.

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Usage often over-rules the express letter of a statute, instances of
which are given
iv. 283
Use, what it is, iv. 119, is settled by statute the 27th of Henry VIII.
iv. 120, lands how conveyed thereby, with the circumstances ne-
cessary thereto, ibid. reasons on the statute of uses, iv. 158, ex-
position of it, iv. 160, the nature and definition of an use, iv. 161,
what it is not, iv. 162, 163, what it is, iv. 164, its parts and pro-
perties, iv. 165, Glanville's mistake about uses, iv. 166, its nature
further explained in four points, iv. 167, was once thought to be
not adviseable, iv. 168, limitation thereof disapproved, iv. 169,
in the civil law, what most resembles uses, iv. 172, compared
with copy-holders, in what respects, iv. 172, 173, how they came
first to be practised, ibid. their commencement and proceeding,
according to common and statute law, iv. 173, the practice of
them not very ancient, iv. 174, the word use found in no statute
till 7th of Richard II. iv. 175, three points to be noted concern-
ing uses in the common law, iv. 176, concerning the raising, pre-
serving, spreading, transferring, interrupting, &c. of uses, iv. 167,
et iv. 199, the statute of uses commended, iv. 180, the time of it,
iv. 180, 181, the title of it, iv. 181, the precedent of it, iv. 182,
the preamble of it, ibid. the inconveniences redressed by this
statute, iv. 182, &c. who most favoured by it, iv. 184, how re-
spectful to the king, iv. 185, the remedy intended to be given by
this statute, iv. 186, two false opinions concerning the statute an-
swered, iv. 187, &c. an account of the statute itself, and explana-
tion of its terms, and what things are thereby excluded, iv. 189,

an error corrected, that uses might be raised by agreement, iv. 191,
difference between an use in remainder and reverter, iv. 192,
what provisos made by this statute, iv. 197, what persons may
be seised to a use, and what not, iv. 199, must ever be in a person
certain, iv. 202, in what cases the same persons may be both
seised to the use and cestuy que use too, iv. 206, what persons
may limit and declare a use, iv. 207, 208. See Case.
Usurious selling of commodities to those who wanted money, and
so were forced to sell them back again at disproportionate rates,
the draught of an act against this practice

iv. 285

ii. 351

Usury the certainest and worst means of gain, ii. 339, 340, several
strictures against it, ii. 351, 352, discourages and impoverishes
the merchants, who are the vena porta of wealth, ii. 352, inter-
cepts both merchandise and purchase, ibid. advantages, ii. 353,
a bastard and barren employment
Vulcan's halting, a resemblance of flame

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v. 51, 56
i. 260


WADE, lieutenant of the Tower, is displaced, in order to effect the
poisoning of Overbury

Wake, Isaac, letter to him from the lord chancellor Bacon
Waking, birds kept waking to increase their attention


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Walking up hill and down.

Walloons, iii. 531. See Flemings.

Walter, Sir John

Walls of brick more wholesome than those of stone

iv. 480

vi. 203

i. 336

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ii. 21

i. 498

vi. 275

ii. 55

War, proper to carry off a surcharge of people, ii. 392, an invasive
one with Spain much desired, iii. 237, and peace, right of de-
claring them solely in the king, iii. 340, many instances of this
right given, iii. 341, 342, the answers of several kings to peti-
tions, wherein this right was concerned, ibid. inconvenience of
debating this right in parliament, iii. 343, the advantages of war
in some cases, iii. 69, the commons, out of modesty, refuse Ri-
chard II. to take into consideration matters relating thereto, as
not belonging to them, iii. 342, 343, matters relating to it should
be kept secret, iii. 342, parliaments have sometimes been made
acquainted therewith, and why, iii. 343, they are the highest
trials of right
iii. 40
War with Spain, consideration concerning it, iii. 499, changes in
wars, ii. 391, art of war improved, ii. 392, war to maintain itself,
v. 80, just cause, sufficient forces, prudent designs, necessary to
a war, iii. 499, not confined to the place of the quarrel, iii. 503,
504, why always a just cause of war against the Turk, iii. 506.
War, defensive, what, iii. 504, 513. Wars with subjects, like an
angry suit for a man's own, iii. 473. Wars foreign and civil,

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iii. 450

War, when lawful •

ii. 298

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iii. 493

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i. 299

War, notes of a speech concerning a war with Spain
War, incited by music
War, holy, iii. 472, the schoolmen want words to defend it, when
St. Bernard wanted words to commend it, iii. 512, for the pro-
pagation of the faith, whether lawful or obligatory, iii. 479, seve-
ral questions touching the lawfulness
iii. 482
Warbeck, Perkin, his adventures, v. 92, the supposed godson of
Edward IV. ibid. called Peter, whence Peterkin, Osbeck, v. 93,
closetted by the lady Margaret, ibid. his letters to the earls of
Desmond and Kildare upon his landing at Cork, v. 95, invited
into France by Charles VIII. ibid. generally believed to be the
duke of York, v. 96, his friends and favourers, ibid. discouraged
at the beheading of his friends and the defection of Clifford, v.
109, 110, lands at Sandwich in Kent, v. 113, goes into Scotland,
on the advice of Charles and Maximilian, v. 118, his address to
the king of Scots, v. 118, 119, 120, 121, 122, he is married by
that king's approbation to the lady Catharine Gordon, his near
kinswoman, v. 122, his declaration to the people of England,
ibid. abandoned by Scotland, v. 140, sails into Ireland, ibid. his
cabinet council there, v. 142, lands in Cornwall with about seven
score men, ibid. publishes an invective proclamation against the
king, in style of Richard IV. ibid. besieges Exeter, though with-
out artillery, v. 143, raises the siege, and flies, v. 145, surrenders
himself out of sanctuary, on promise of life, v. 147, his former
false honours plentifully repaid with scorn, ibid. the account of
his examination, v. 148, makes his escape, and gets into the
priory of Shene, v. 152, set in the stocks twice, where he reads
his confession, and then sent to the Tower, v. 153, where he se-
duces the earl of Warwick into a plot against the lieutenant, v.
153, 154, arraigned for treasons committed since his coming into
this kingdom, condemned and executed at Tyburn, v. 154,
Wards, commission of in Ireland, its vast advance in one year, v.
503, a speech to obtain leave of the king to treat of a composition
with him for them
iii. 359
Wards, a frame of declaration for the master of the wards at his first
setting, iii. 364, directions for the master of the wards to observe
for his majesty's better service, and the general good. iii. 366
Warham, Sir William, LL.D. sent to the arch-duke Philip against
Perkin, v. 102, his speech, ibid. master of the rolls and commis-
sioner for trade
v. 127
Warlike people, their importance, ii. 323, 324, profession of arms
necessary to a warlike nation, ii. 327, 328, 329, 330. England

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v. 62, 63

iv. 346

Warlike nations most liberal of naturalization
Warm water sounds less than cold, i. 313, whether good for plants,
i. 404, makes a fruit with little or no core
Warmth, a special means to make ground fruitful
Warren, his declaration about some affairs in Essex's treason, iii.

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i. 424

i. 447

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Warwick, earl of, v. 21. See Plantagenet.

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Waste, case of impeachment of waste, iv. 212, &c. very difficult to
resolve this case
Water, salt, how made fresh, i. 245, foul, how clarified, i. 247, how
separated from wine, i. 249, turned into ice, by snow, nitre, and


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i. 255
Water thickened in a cave, i. 280, changed suddenly into air, i. 286,
more difficult to turn water into oil, than silver into gold, i. 374,
choice of waters, by weight, i. 387, by boiling, ibid. by longest
lasting unputrified, ibid. by making drinks stronger, ibid. by
bearing soap, ibid. by the places where they are congregated,
i. 388, by the soil, ibid. Waters sweet not to be trusted, ibid.
Well-water, ibid. whether water putteth forth herbs without roots,
i. 436, water alone will cause plants to sprout, ibid. well-water
warmer in winter than summer, ii. 36, water rising in a bason by
means of flame, ibid. hot water and fire heat differently, i. 474,
475, water cooleth air, and moisteneth it not
ii. 29
Water may be the medium of sound, i. 522, watry moisture in-
duceth putrefaction, i. 365, turning watry substances into oily,
a great work in nature, i. 374, for instances thereof, ibid.
wrought by digestion, i. 374, 375, watering of grounds a great
help to fruitfulness, i. 447, cautions therein, ibid. means to water


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i. 373

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ii. 7

Water-fowls flocking to the shore portend rain
Waving, how a property in goods may be got thereby . iv. 127
Wealth of England under queen Elizabeth
Wealth of Spain, whence.

iii. 52
iii. 496, 497

iii. 423
state, iii.

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Wealth, excess of, hurtful to a state, and to private persons,
Wealth, in whose custody it is of most advantage to a
424, inconveniences of its being lodged in few hands
Weapon anointed, ii. 75, 76, weapons and ammunition of all sorts
should be stored up

Weapons of war

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iii. 451

ii. 392

Weights and measures, prerogative of the king relating thereto, iii.

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Weight of the dissolution of iron, in aqua fortis
Weight, how it causes separation of bodies, i. 249, weight in air and

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Wentworth, Sir John, his cause recommended to the lord chancel-
lor by the marquis of Buckingham
vi. 216
West-Indies, concerning the trade thither, iii. 336, France and Por-
tugal debarred trading thither, ibid. trade thither carried on by
the English, iii. 336, 337, it ought to be free
West-Indies, the gold and silver, drawn by Spain from thence, how
consumed by king Philip

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Weston, his confession of Overbury's death, his trial and condem-
iv. 447, 455, vi. 108

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Weston, Sir Richard, chancellor of the exchequer, letter to him from
lord viscount St. Alban
Weymouth, king of Castile puts in there

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