Imágenes de páginas

318, his arrogant commendations of himself, ii. 322, drove
Xerxes out of Greece by a report

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Theodosius promised nothing if it was unjust

Thistle-down, flying in the air, foresheweth wind

Thomas Aquinas, his definition of a just cause of war

Thomas, Valentine, accuses the king of Scots

Thorns, plants that have them

Thorpe, observations on his case

ii. 397

ii. 434

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Thoughts and conjectures on the different objects that merit man's

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ii. 167, &c.
iii. 504

Thucydides, what he says of the war of Peloponnesus
Thunder, ii. 2. Thunders, whether greatest in the full of the moon,

Thwaites, Sir Thomas, conspires in favour of Perkin
Thynne, Sir Thomas

ii. 40

v. 98

vi. 178

Tiberius died in an act of dissimulation, ii. 256, which was the
practice of his life, ii. 263, uses the ambition of Macro to pull
down Sejanus

vi. 344

i. 523

Ticinum in Italy, a remarkable church there
Timber, i. 463, 464, the several natures thereof, i. 465, 466, that
more tough which grows in moist ground, ibid. the several uses
according to the nature of the trees
Timber of a house fallen by tempest, to whom belonging iv. 221
Timber-tree, when standing, is part of the inheritance, as well as

the soil itself, this point argued, iv. 215, the same more fully dis-
cussed, ibid. so it is also when severed, iv. 216, 217, several au-
thorities produced to shew that the property of them belongs to
the lessee, iv. 221, 222, these authorities debated and confuted,
iv. 222, &c. the felling thereof supposed to be ad exhæredationem,
iv. 216, cases wherein the lessee may fell, iv. 220, the statute of
Gloucester relating to them explained
iv. 224
Time and heat in many instances work the like effects, i. 351, ii. 25,
26, 28, accelerating of it in works of nature of great importance,

i. 355

Time, the measure of business, as money is of wares, ii. 312, pre-
faces, excuses, &c. great wasters of time, ibid. how time passes
in sickness or pain

Timoleon's fortune

Timotheus, his folly and vanity

Tin, incorporation of with other metals

Tincture of metals

Tipping, Sir George

ii. 237, 238

ii. 351

ii. 351

ii. 197

ii. 204

vi. 191

Tirrel, Sir James, his account how he murdered the king and duke,
v. 99, 100, soon after beheaded in the Tower-yard for other mat-
ters of treason

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Titillation, i. 511, the cause of it, ibid. induceth laughing, ibid. of
the nostrils, causeth sneezing
Titus Vespasian, ii. 433, dissuades the tribute upon urine ii. 442
Toadstool,, its dimension and place of growth
Tobacco relieves weariness, i. 498, 500. Tobacco, i. 503, ii. 24,
25. English tobacco, how it may be mended, ii. 25, comforteth
the spirits and discharges weariness
Tones, why less apt to procure sleep than sounds.

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Tortosa, cardinal, preceptor to Charles V. made pope, v. 60, son
of a Dutch brewer

ii. 17

Tough bodies, ii. 15. Toughness, its cause,
Tournaments not lawful at any time without the king's licence,
iv. 417

Tourne, sheriff's court so called, and why, iv. 317, jurisdiction of it,
Towerson, Mr. merchant of London, brother to captain Gabriel
Towerson, one of the English put to death at Amboyna, vi. 119
note (a)

iii. 454

iii. 69

Trade at home layeth a foundation of foreign trade, iii. 453, encou-
raging tillage may spare for transportation
Traffic was very flourishing under queen Elizabeth
Trajan, what was said of him by Tacitus
Tramontanes not relished in Italy

iii. 357, 358

v. 79

Transmission of water through earth, it is material whether it
riseth or falleth

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i. 246

ii. 44

Transmission of immateriate virtues, whether any
Transmission of spirits, ii. 43, et seq. eight kinds of transmissions
of spirits; as of the airy parts of bodies, ii. 46, of spiritual species,
ii. 47, of spirits causing attraction, ibid. of spirits working by the
primitive nature of matter, ibid. of the spirits of the mind of man,
ii. 48, of the influences of the heavenly bodies, ibid. in operations
of sympathy, ibid. by sympathy of individuals . ii. 49
Transmutation of air into water, i. 255. Transmutation of metals,
ii. 15. Transmutation of plants, i. 424, six rules for the effecting
it, i. 426, 427, 428, farther inquisitions into it
ii. 207
Traske, John, prosecuted in the star-chamber, vi. 233, and note (a)
Travel, ii. 394, directions to travellers
ii. 394, 395, 396
Treason, several cases wherein a man becomes guilty of it, iv.
350, the punishment, the method of trial, and other proceedings
relating thereto, iv. 291, 292, 293. See Petty treason, and Mis-

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Trebisond, honey made there from the box-tree, that makes men
ii. 20
Trees planted warm, i. 393, housing of them, i. 395, heap of flint
laid at the bottom helpeth their growth, i. 397, 398, shaking
hurteth a tree at first setting, afterwards not, i. 398, cutting away
suckers helpeth them, ibid. how to plant a tree that may grow fait
in one year, i. 399, helped by boring a hole through the heart of
the stock, ibid. and i. 405, by slitting the roots, i. 399, by spread-
ing them upon the wall, ibid. by plucking off some leaves, ibid.
by digging yearly about the roots, i. 400, by applying new mold,
i. 401, by removing to better earth, ibid. by slicing their bark,
ibid. in some kinds by shade, i. 402, by setting the kernels or
stones in a squill growing, i. 402, 403, helped by pulling
off some blossoms, i. 403, by several applications to the roots,
i. 405, 408, by letting them blood, i. 407, grow best fenced
from sun and wind, i. 408, 409, causes of their barrenness,
i. 409, 410. Tree blown up by the roots and replaced proved

fruitful, i. 400, trial of watering a tree with warm water, i. 404.
Trees that grow best without grafting, ibid. fruit tree grafted upon
a moister stock will grow larger, ibid. Trees removed, to be
coasted as before, i. 408, lower boughs bring the bigger fruit, i.
400, 459. Trees apparelled with flowers, i. 420, forming of trees
into several shapes, ibid. transmutation of trees and plants, i. 424,
six designations thereof, i. 426, 427, 428. Trees in coppice-
woods grow more tall and straight, whence, i. 428. Trees full
of heat grow tall, why, i. 429, how to dwarf trees, ibid. Trees
that are winders, ibid. Trees moister yield less moss, why, i.
430. Trees in clay-ground apt to gather moss, whence; i. 430,
431. Trees hide-bound bring forth moss, i. 431. Trees that
ripen latest blossom earliest, i. 439. Trees that last longest,
namely, the largest of body, such as bring mast or nuts, such as
bring forth leaves late, and shed them late, such as are often
cut, i. 441. Trees with scattered boughs, i. 442, with upright
boughs, whence, ibid. Tree, Indian, with leaves of great large-
ness, and fruit without stalks, i. 452. Tree in Persia nourished
with salt water, i. 453. Trees commonly fruitful but each other
year, why, i. 458. Trees bearing best on the lower boughs,
others on the higher boughs, whence, i. 459, some bear best
when they are old, others when they are young, whence, i. 459,
460, soils and places peculiar to them.
Trees, when young belong to the lessee, when full grown to the
lessor, and when set to the lessee again, with the reasons of it,
iv. 218, it is a fault to say the lessee has a property in the trees,
iv. 219, when severed by grant they subsist as a chattel divided,
iv. 216, that are wind-falls to whom they belong
Trefoil swelleth against rain

Trembling, whence

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Trembling in shadows whence

Trent, council of.

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i. 466

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iv. 221

ii. 8

i. 490

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ii. 293

Trepidation of water hath an affinity with the letter L, i. 317.
Trepidation on the sight of offensive objects, .

i. 522

Tresham, Sir Lewis, his suit in chancery recommended by the earl

of Buckingham .

Trials for wholesome airs

Trials, the care of our laws observable in them
Triumvirate of kings.

Trochisks of vipers much magnified

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i. 478, ii. 67

Trust what it is defined to be, iv. 164, special trust, in what cases

lawful, or not so

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iv. 163, 164
ii. 509

Truth, how it becomes corrupted
Truths, theological, philosophical, and political, ii. 253, 254, 255.
Truth and falsehood will not incorporate, but resemble Nebuchad-
nezzar's image, ii. 259, the concealment of it from princes, some-
times as bad as treachery

iii. 431
i. 435

Tuft of moss in a brier-bush
Turks great sitters, i. 502, to them bathing good, ibid. empoison the
water, ii. 50, make an expedition into Persia, ii. 448, despise mar-
riage, ii. 268. Turks cruel to men and compassionate to beasts,
ii. 280, warlike, ii. 327, why always a just cause of war against

them, iii. 506, their rise from poverty, iii. 307, 308, king of Spain

pretends war against them

Turkey, i. 268. Turkish turban

Twelve tables of Rome

Twice a year fruits

iii. 80

ii. 83

ii. 385

i. 439

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vi. 133

Tyndall, Sir John, killed by John Bertram
Tyranny over men's understandings and beliefs, much affected,

ii. 78

Tyrant, Suarez's distinction of tyrant in title, and in regiment,

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iv. 425

Tyrant in title, v. 5, princes think it most politic to have a tyrant
v. 39
reign in their neighbourhood
Tyrone, his reports to several persons after his conference with
Essex, about his design upon England, iii. 146, was to be made
viceroy of Ireland
Tythes, how they came to be tried for in ecclesiastical courts, ii. 535,
536, a great cause of them concerning the benefices in London,


vi. 189

VAGABONDS and gamesters coupled together in the statutes,

Vain-glory, essential to soldiers and commanders

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Vapours metalline very noxious

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Vapours of charcoal, or of a sea-coal, or of a room new plaistered,


Vapours which taken outwardly would condense the spirits, ii. 53

Vaughan, lord.

ii. 360

vi. 339

Vegetables rotting upon the ground a good compost, i. 446, several

instances thereof

Veinous bodies

Venomous quality of man's flesh

Venus, i. 478, in excess dimmeth the sight, ibid. the acts

men more inclined in winter, women in summer

Verdict false, remediable.

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Vere, Sir Francis, ascribeth the victory at the battle of Newport to

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Verge, a charge at the sessions thereof, iv. 382, what is meant
thereby, ibid. some points chiefly recommended to be inquired
into by the jury thereof, iv. 382, 383, jurisdiction of this court,

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Vespasian defeats a corrupt suitor, ii. 438, his question to Apollo-
nius, ibid. sets a tribute upon urine, ii. 442, died with a jest, ii.
256, changed for the better by power

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ii. 278
iv. 37, 38

Vestimentum, the canonists interpretation thereof
Vesuvius, the countries about it enriched by the eruptions, i. 446


ii. 464

Vices, if profitable, the virtuous man the sinner
Vicissitude of wet and dry, hot and cold, hasten putrefaction, i. 336,


Vicissitude of things, ii. 388, in earth and in the heavens, ii. 388,
389, in religion, ii. 390, in wars, ii. 391, in weapons of war,

ii. 392

iv. 107

Villenage, what sort of tenure it is
Villiers, Sir George, afterwards duke of Buckingham, iii. 429, first
favourite of the king, iii. 430, cautioned because some near in
blood to him were thought papists, iii. 436, should give no scandal
by vain or oppressive carriage, iii. 462, is in the quality of a cen-
tinel, iii. 465, some account of him in a letter to the king, v. 445,


Villiers, George, earl, marquis, and duke of Buckingham, promises
sir Francis Bacon the chancellorship, vi. 88, made lord high admi-
ral, v. 467, 468, letter from him to sir Francis Bacon relating to
the earl of Somerset, vi. 101, 102, 103, 104, master of the horse,
vi. 114, 115, 116, 117, his letters to sir Francis Bacon, vi. 123,
129, letters to him recommending causes in chancery, vi. 143,
and note (b), 148, &c. exasperated against the lord keeper Bacon,
vi. 165, reconciled to him, vi. 171, made marquis, vi. 185, and
note (a) his letters to lord viscount St. Alban, vi. 273, 296, con-
tracts for Wallingford-house, vi. 307, engaged to Sir William
Becher for the Provostship of Eton, vi. 345, note (a), made duke
of Buckingham, vi. 349, note (a), his letter to lord viscount St.
Alban, vi. 350, letters to him from that lord, vi. 350, 354, 355,
advice to him from that letter, vi. 358, conferences of lord St.
Alban with him, vi. 358, 359, 360, 361, 362, 363, letter of advice
to him from that lord, vi. 364, other letters of that lord to him,
vi. 361, 370, 371, 372, 373, goes to France, vi. 374, note (b), has
a son born, vi. 382, letters to him from lord viscount St. Alban,

vi. 391, 392, 393, 394
Villiers, Sir Christopher
vi. 187, 188, 249, 260, 262
Vines made fruitful by applying the kernels of grapes to the roots,
whence, i. 261, 262, made to sprout with nitre, i. 402, said to
grow to a stake at a distance, i. 406, love not the colewort, i. 412.
Vine-trees anciently of great bodies, i. 445, an image of Jupiter
made of one, ibid. a tough wood when dry, ibid. Vines in some
places not propped, ibid. bear wet when old, why, 459. Vine
grafted upon vine three ways
i. 468, 469

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i. 358, ii. 40

Violent motion the cause of all mechanical operations, i. 248, and

yet not sufficiently inquired into

Violet vinegar, how best prepared

Virginian tobacco, ii. 24, how it suffered there

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