Imágenes de páginas

ibid. of 27 of Edward III. for the same, iv. 280, &c. three things
to be considered for the right understanding of any statute, iv.
160, several relating to the case of uses explained, iv. 160, 169,
of 5 of Edward III. for the relief of creditors, iv. 176, several
collected relating to uses, iv. 178, 179, what method to be observ-
ed in expounding them, iv. 189, where an action is given by one,
interest is supposed, iv. 225, observations of statute 26 Henry
VIII. and 16 Richard II. iv. 275, 25 of Edward III. concern-
ing where allegiance is due, iv. 331, of prærogativa regis, its ex-
cellent and wise foundation, iv. 356, whether those touching
England and Scotland are to be repealed upon the union, iii. 269,
some which consider the Scots as an enemy, ibid. breach of any
statute how to be punished, iv. 392. See Case. 22 Henry
VIII. upon the design of poisoning any one, iv. 449, of Edward
III. concerning purveyors, iii. 256, of Henry V. concerning the
redress by letters of mart

Stealths of all sorts are to be presented

Steel, the melting of it promoted by brimstone

iii. 339

iv. 391

Steel and parchment, very doubtful whether they are good against

natural title


[ocr errors]

Sterility of the year changeth corn into another kind
Steward, Dr.

Stewards of leets and law-days, their jurisdiction

[ocr errors]

ii. 187, 188

[ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors][merged small]

iv. 87

Stilpo says, he was the man whom Diogenes sought with his lan-


Stoics' felicity resembles that of a player.

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors][merged small]

ii. 235

[ocr errors]

iv. 126

Stolen goods, in what cases they may be seized by the owner, and
in what not
Stomach, the appetite thereof, ii. 9, the qualities that provoke ap-
petite, ibid. a receipt for it

Stone wanting in fruits

[ocr errors]

ii. 227

i. 423

Stone said to be cured by an application to the wrist, i. 288, stone
will melt and vitrify, ii. 192, where the seat of it in human bo-
dies, ii. 207, stone engendered in a toad's head, ibid. a broth and
fermentation for it

Strawberries, early

Straying, how property in live cattle is gained thereby

Stretching, a motion of imitation

[ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors]

Stub, old, putting forth a tree of another kind

[ocr errors][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small]

Studies for delight, ornament, and ability, ii. 373, studies, how in-
fluenced, ii. 348, perfect nature, and are perfected by experience,
ii. 374, condemned by the crafty, admired by the simple, used
by the wise
Stutting, two causes thereof, i. 385, generally in choleric persons,
i. 386

[ocr errors][ocr errors]

Suarez, an account of his doctrine about the pope's power to depose
iv. 424
Subjection to a king generally, and to a king as king of a certain
kingdom, this difference how authorised, with answer, iv. 334,

[blocks in formation]
[ocr errors]

that it is rather due to the crown than the person of the king,
is a dangerous doctrine, iv. 351, how resented by the nobility in
Spencer's case
Subjects of England, how far they think it not legal to be forced
to foreign wars
Subjects of our thoughts, words, and actions, under what direction,

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

iii. 451

ii. 348

ii. 204

iv. 323, &c.

Sublimation of metals
Submission to monarchical government, proceeds from four causes,

ii. 541

v. 172

Subscriptions of the clergy, our author's opinion of them,
Subsidy and benevolence without war
Subsidy, a speech on the motion of one in the 39th of Elizabeth,

Subterrany fires

[ocr errors]

iii. 234

i. 376

Succession, particular cases relating to the succession to lands by
the offspring of any person once attainted, iv. 110, 111, to king-
doms, instances in many princes who would not fix it, iii. 65, 66
Successor declared may abate respect, but increases safety v. 198
Sucking long, ill for children.

Suckling, Sir John

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

i. 373

vi. 381

v. 179

Suffolk, earl of, son of John de la Pole, duke of Suffolk, and Eliza-
beth, eldest sister of Edward IV. v. 161, flies to his aunt the
duchess of Burgundy, ibid. involves himself at prince Arthur's
marriage, v. 169, and flies again into Flanders, ibid. styled a
hair-brained fellow by the king, v. 178, is recalled, being assured
of life with hopes of liberty
Suffolk, lord, and his lady, prosecuted in the star-chamber, vi. 219,
fined 30,000l. v. 522, he is admitted again to sit in parliament,
vi. 383, 384
Sugar shineth in scraping, i.370. Sugar little known to the ancients,
i. 453. Sugar, how dissolved, ii. 21, its uses, ibid. draweth li-
quor higher than the liquor cometh
i. 281, ii. 36
Suing in forma pauperis, its original, v. 117. Suing to be made a
judge, to be suspected, &c.
iii. 440
Suitors, ii. 372, what they are in fact, and what they ought to be,
ii. 373, dispatch to be given them, iii. 430, how to be ranked
into several kinds
iii. 433
Suits in chancery, what kind of them are to be dismissed the court,
iv. 511, what to be admitted in chancery, after judgment in other
courts, iv. 514, 515, in which the plaintiff had not probabilem
causam litigandi, he shall pay utmost costs, iv. 517, are to be car-
ried on with less delay and expense to the subject
Sulphureous and mercurial tribes

[ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][merged small]

Summer and winter sicknesses, i. 384, the prognostics of a dry

[merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small]

Sun, the reason of its greater heat under Leo than Cancer
Sun, good by aspect, evil by conjunction, ii. 242, never sets in the
Spanish dominions, iii. 476, worshipped in Peru

[merged small][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small]

Superstition, worse than infidelity, ii. 292, in matters of blood sur-

passes custom

[ocr errors]

ii. 349

iv. 523

i. 444

Supplicavit for good behaviour, when to be granted
Supporting plants of themselves, and others not.
Supremacy of the pope, placed with offences of state, iv. 388, 389,
the asserters thereof how to be punished, iv. 389, how dangerous
to princes this doctrine is, iv. 442, ecclesiastical, a prerogative of
the crown of England, iii. 342, oaths of it, are altered by queen
Elizabeth, iii. 72, 73, a contest between king James and the
about it
Surety, how one may be bound to find it for good behaviour, iv. 82,
the method of proceeding with a person so bound before he is
discharged, iv. 89, the benefits of it with regard to the union of
England and Sotland

Surfeits often cause purging

Surplice, whether the use of it should be laid aside or no
Surprise in business


v. 308

[ocr errors]

iii. 306

[ocr errors][merged small]

ii. 541

ii. 306

Surrey, Thomas earl of, released out of the Tower, and pardoned by
Henry VII. v. 58, sent against the Yorkshire rebels, ibid. and
defeats them, ibid. lieutenant of the North, ibid. dispatched again
into the North, v. 132, pursues the king of Scots, and takes the
castle of Aton
Suspicions, ii. 332, like bats among birds flying by twilight, ibid.
cloud the mind, check business, ibid. seated in the brain, not the
heart, ibid. causes whence they proceed

v. 137


Sutton, his design about the charter-house condemned, iii. 388, what
his intent was therein, iii. 389, advice to the king about the ma-
naging his estate

Sutton's hospital

[merged small][ocr errors]

ii. 208

[ocr errors][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

Swart, Martin, sent by the lady Margaret at the head of 2000
Almains, v. 28, slain in battle by Henry VII.
v. 32, 33
Sweat, moderate, preserveth the body, i. 378. Sweat, what, i. 488,
parts under the water, though hot, sweat not, ibid. salt in taste, i.
489, cometh more from the upper parts than the lower, ibid.
more in sleep than waking, ibid. cold sweat commonly mortal,
ibid. Sweat, in what diseases good, in what bad, i. 489, 490,
some men smelling sweet in their sweats
Sweating sickness, v. 11, its description and cure
Sweden, state of its affairs

[ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small]

Sweet moss, i. 431, 461. Sweetness of odour from the rainbow, ii. 9.
Sweetness of odour, whether or not in some water, ii. 9, 10, found
in earth, ii. 9. Sweet smells, ii. 10, several properties of them,
ibid. they have a corporeal substance, are not like light, colours,
and sound
Sweetness in fruits and liquors, whence, ii. 28. Sweet things com-
mixed prohibit putrefaction
i. 369,370
Swelling, how caused in the body, i. 366, how it may be kept down,
ii. 28, why it followeth upon blows and bruises
Swelling of grains upon boiling, ii. 25, 26, the cause of the different
swelling of them



[merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small]

Switzers, why they last well notwithstanding the diversity of religion,

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

ii. 282
iii. 308

Switzers, their success over Burgundy and France
. ii. 51, 52
Swords, two among Christians, ii. 259, the sword of Mahomet a
third to propagate religion by sanguinary persecutions, ii. 260.
Sword in the people's hand tends to the subversion of government,
Sylla raised Pompey, ii. 315, 316, three things remarkable in him,

iv. 377
Sylva sylvarum, the intention of it, i. 287, its contents, ibid. i. 426
Sympathy and antipathy, i. 288. Sympathy and antipathy of plants,
i. 411, et seq. Sympathy, wherein it consists, ii, 48. Sympathy
secret, between persons near in blood, ii. 71, 72, between great
friends in absence, ibid. Sympathy betwixt multitudes, ibid.
Sympathy in individuals

Sympathies are of two sorts only
Synods blamed

ii. 75

iii. 229

ii. 512


[ocr errors]

TACITUS, his arts of state and life, ii. 263. Vide i. 113, 114, 118,
his character of Seneca, ii. 340, his saying of Mucianus, ii. 380
Talbot, Sir William, a charge against him for appealing to the doc-
trine of the church of Rome about deposing and excommunicating
kings, iv. 420, the occasion of his offence, iv. 423, the particu-
lars of the charge against him, iv 424, his declaration subscribed
by himself, concerning the doctrine of Suarez
iv. 426
Tanfield, Laurence, made chief baron of the Exchequer vi. 9
Tangible bodies of themselves cold, i. 278, even spirit of wine and
chemical oils cold to the touch, ibid. differences of tangible
parts in bodies, received some light from the chemists i. 290
Tar, an antidote against the plague
Taste, alteration of it in bodily disorders
Taxes, people overlaid with them never martial, ii. 324, laid by con-
sent best, ibid. the several sorts of taxes in England, iii. 70,

ii. 49

i. 477

71, 72
Taxes, how to be managed after the union of England and Scotland,
iii. 284, concerning the number of them in queen Elizabeth's time,

Tears of trees

ii. 70
i. 454

Teeth, scales growing on them, 1. 286, great intercourse between
them and the instrument of hearing, i. 311. Teeth, i. 476, 505,
506, 507, their tenderness, i. 476. Teeth set on edge by harsh
sounds, the cause, i. 484, sinews in them, the cause of their pain,
not the marrow, i. 505, their several kinds, ibid. their difference
in several creatures, ibid, horned beasts have no upper teeth, ibid.

Tooth, the mark of horses' age, i. 506, at what age they come
forth in men, ibid. what things hurt them, ibid. chiefest conside-
rations about the teeth, ibid. restitution of teeth in age, ibid.
whether it may be done or no


Telesius, the reviver of Parmenides, and the best of the novelists,

[blocks in formation]
[ocr errors]
[merged small][ocr errors][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small]

Tensile bodies, ii. 18, difference between fibrous and vicious,
ii. 19
Tenants particular, their power in estates, iv. 218, of seignories,
shall not have aid, and why, ibid. in dower, much favoured by
our laws, iv. 185, upon the borders of Scotland, how to be dealt
with after the union
iii. 270
Tenure of land, what is meant thereby, iv. 102, in capite, what it is,
iv. 104, of the king, may take more hurt by a resolution in law,
than by many suppressions and concealments, iv. 234, the great
favour of our law toward those in capite, ibid. are divided into
two kinds, iv. 235, by knight's service more eminent than by
socage, with the reasons of it, ibid. in capite is the most worthy
of all, iv. 236, by knight's service in capite, cannot be aliened
without licence from the king, ibid. the penalty of alienation, ibid.
wheresoever the law createth the tenure of the king, it always
raiseth a tenure in capite, iv. 237, 242, where there is any uncer-
tainty of tenure by common law, it shall be tenure in capite, iv.
237, where the tenure reserved is repugnant to law, or impossi-
ble, it is the same, iv. 237, 238, so also where a tenure once cre-
ated is afterwards extinct, iv. 237, several instances of what are
tenures in capite, iv. 237, 238, 239, of a rent or seigniory when
judged in esse, iv. 241, in what cases they are revived, iv. 243,
&c. a speech to desire liberty of the king to compound for
them, iii. 359, they have regard to considerations of honour, con-
science, and profit, iii. 360, &c. belong to the prerogative by
ancient common law, ibid. the nature of them much altered, iii.
361, cases of wardship, where there was nothing of them, iii.
362. See Case, Lowe's Case.
Tenures of several kinds

Terebration of trees

iv. 142
i. 431, 407

Terentius, a Roman knight, his behaviour and saying when he was
accused of intimacy with Sejanus

[ocr errors]

v. 373

Terminor, the nature of his estate, iv. 216, inferences relating to
the inheritance of timber-trees drawn from thence
Terra Lemnia

Terra sigillata communis

[ocr errors]

iv. 217

[ocr errors]

i. 486

[ocr errors][merged small]

Thales, his monopoly of olives, i. 471, his stricture upon marriage,

ii. 417

Theft, a property gained that way, how it may sometimes bar the
right of the owner, iv. 126, and robberies, how to be punished,

iv. 391

Themistocles reprimands an ambassador, ii. 435. Vide ii. 440, 448
Themistocles compares speech to cloth of Arras spread abroad, ii.

« AnteriorContinuar »