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Order in curing diseases

. i. 272
Orders in chancery, are to be registered, iv. 515, a copy of them is

to be kept by the register, ibid. where they vary from general
rules, they are to be set down with great care

Ordinances made for the court of chancery

iv. 509, &c.
Ordinary, in what cases he shall administer

iv. 130
Ordination, more care ought to be taken therein

ii. 544
Ordnance, its antiquity, ii. 392, called by the Macedonians, thun-
der, lightning, and magic

Orleans, duke of, v. 42, routed and taken

Ormond, earl of, v. 76. Thomas, earl of

Ormond, Walter, earl of

vi. 207, 208, 213, 214
Ormus taken from the Spaniard by the Persian

iii. 530

ii. 430
Orris, only sweet in the root

ii. 29
D'Ossat, cardinal, a writing of bis upon king James's accession


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v. 283

Ostrich, ran some space after her head was struck off, i. 390, lays

her eggs in the sand to be hatched by the sun's heat ii. 25
Otho, when he slew himself, many followed the example, whence,

ji. 256
Ottomans, when they first shaved the beard, ii. 432, when divided,

v. 73, without nobles, gentlemen, freemen, or inheritance, iii. 477
Overbury, Sir Thomas, several charges relating to his murder, iv.

447, some account of him, iv. 449, of the manner of his being
poisoned, iv. 450, the proceedings of the king in the discovery
and punishment of his murder, commended, iv. 450, 458, some
account of his death, iv. 459, how it came to be discovered, ibid.
a narrative of the proceedings in poisoning him, iv. 478, great
friendship between him and the earl of Somerset, and the occa-
sion of the breach that was made between them, iv. 447, he was a
man of no religion, iv. 478, he deters Somerset from marrying the
countess of Essex, ibid. the proofs urged of Somerset's guilt in
poisoning him, iv. 479, 480, 481, he had all the king's business
put into his hands by Somerset, iv. 483, he is murdered rather for
fear of revealing secrets, than from shewing his dislike to Somer-
set's marrying lady Essex, ibid. the plot to murder him, iv. 483,
484, 485, letter to him from the earl of Somerset, vi. 69, passages
of his letter to the earl, vi. 98, insolent to the queen and prince,
ibid. his cypher with the earl, vi. 99, poisoned

vi. 106
Outlawry, of an attainder thereby, and its consequences, iv. 108, how

far the lord's title by escheat in this case sball relate back, iv. 110
Owen, condemned for traitorous speeches

vi. 80, note (a)
Owen, the charge against him for maintaining the doctrine of kill-

ing excommunicated kings, iv. 440, some farther particulars con-
cerning his cause

v. 351
Ox-horn, whether it will ripen seeds

i. 432
Oxford, John earl of, designed general, v. 30, created such under

the king for the French expedition, v. 88, commands in chief at
Blackheath, v. 133, made high steward for the trial of the earl of
Warwick, v. 155, a monstrous account of the king's usage of him,

v. 168

Oxford, Mr. Bacon's letter to that university

vi. 142
Oxford, Henry Vere, earl of, letter to him from the lord viscount
St. Alban

vi. 368
Oxidraces, a people of India, ii. 392, had ordnance in the time of
the Macedonians


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PACKER, John, vi. 101, and note, (c) an ancient friend of lord

vi. 297
Paget, lady

ii. 404
Pain and grief, the impressions thereof

i. 491
Painting of the body, barbarous people much given to it i. 501
Palace, one described

ii. 360, 361, 362, 363
Palatine, Frederic count, letter to him from the lord chancellor,

vi. 221
Palatinate, king James seems resolved to recover it

v. 538
Paleness proceeds from the blood running to the heart

i. 490
Palliation in diseases

i. 273
Palm-tree, a strange relation of its growth

i. 451, 452
Pamphlets, advice to suppress several scandalous ones about reli.

ii. 504

i. 401
Pantomimi, their exact imitation

i. 337
Paper chambletted .

i. 502
Papists, concerning the proceedings against them under queen Eli-

zabeth, iii, 72, laws made against them, with the reasons thereof,
iii. 73, have been guilty of frequent treasons, conspiracies, &c.

ii. 97

vi. 358, 362, 363, 365
Parabolical poetry

i. 91
Paracelsus, his pygmies, i. 292, principles i. 373, 478, ii. 44
Paradoxes relating to the belief and practice of every good Chris-

ii. 494, &c.
Parents finding an alteration upon the approach of their children,
though unknown to them

ii. 56
Parents and children, ii. 266, their faults in their education, ii. 267,

those that have children have the greatest regard to future

ii. 266
Parham, Sir Edward

vi. 92
Paris, our author there at his father's death, ii. 72. Paris, our au-
thor there when he was about sixteen, ii. 75, the massacre there,

ii. 407, 260
Parisatis, poisoned a lady by poisoning one side of a knife, and
keeping the other clean

iv. 475
Parker, Sir James, slain by Hugh Vaughan, at tilts
Parliament court superlative, iii. 443, by the king's authority alone

assembled, ibid. their bills are but embryos till the king gives
them life

Parliament, consultations in it in the first year of king Charles I.

vi. 375--379
Parliaments, how to be inanaged after the union of England and



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Scotland, iij. 278, the difference between those of England and
Scotland in the manner of making propositions, iii. 278, 279, are
the great intercourse of grace between king and people, et vice
versa, iv. 430, several things relating to their institution and use,
iii. 407, four points considered relating to the business of them,
v. 532, liberty of them necessary

iii. 369
Parma, prince of, attacks Sir John Norris, iii. 516, one of the best

commanders of his time, iii. 518, blamed by the Spaniards, iii.
519, was to have been feudatory king of England

iii. 520
Parmenides's tenet, that the earth is primum frigidum

i. 278
Parmenio, his rough interrogatory to Alexander ii. 441, 442
Parrots, their power of imitation

i. 336
Parts in living creatures easily reparable, and parts hardly repar-

able, i. 272. Parts of living creatures severed, their virtues in
natural magic, ii. 74, four parts of a judge

ii. 384
Passions of the mind, their several impressions upon the body, i.

490, et seq. all passions resort to the part that labours most, i.
494, all passions conquer the fear of death, ii. 255, in excess de-
structive of health

ii. 331
Pastimes and disports, how far allowable in courts

iii. 464
Patents, the freest

ii. 244
Patents, some proceedings in the passing them v. 503, 504
Patrick, an Augustin friar, makes a counterfeit earl of Warwick, v.
154, condemned to perpetual imprisonment

Patrimony of the church, not to be sacrilegiously diverted iii. 437
Patrimonies of the crown, how to be managed after the union of
England and Scotland

iii. 283
Paul, St. a Roman by descent

iii. 263
Pawlet, Sir Ainyas, his censure of too much haste ii. 427, 428
Peace containeth infinite blessings, ii. 258, two instances of a false

ii. 259
Peace, what care is taken by our laws to preserve it among the sub-

jects, iv. 83, 84, the breach of it how to be punished, iv. 312,
king James's care to maintain it, iv. 437, of England, was remark-
able in queen Elizabeth's times, iii. 51, mock articles relating to
one, imagined to be proposed by England to Spain, in a libel, iii.
91, articles relating to one that would be just between England

and Spain, ibid. bas very often iħl effects flowing from it iii. 319
Peacham, Edmund, interrogatories of his examination about bis

reflections on king James, v. 336, bis denial in and after torture,
v. 337, bis case similar to Algernon Sydney's, v. 338, his exami-
nation at the Tower, v. 356, whether his case be treason or not,

v. 357, vi. 78, 79
Peaches prove worse with grafting, why

i. 404, 422
Peacock, Mr. examined, vi. 239, personates Atkins

vi. 241
Pearl, said to recover colour by burial in earth

i. 383
Peers of England are to be trusted without oath or challenge,


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ii. 168

ï. 417
Peloponnesus, war of

iii. 504
Pembroke, lord, some account of him
Pembroke, William earl of, sworn of the council iu Scotland, vi. 155,
his character

vi. 362


v. 362

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Penal laws, not to be turned into rigour

ii. 384
Penal laws, a multitude of them very inconvenient, iv. 367. Penal
statutes, how to be construed

iv, 51, 52
People, to put the sword in their hand subverts government, ii. 260
People, the interest of the king in them, iv. 389, 390, offences capi-

tal against them, how punishable, iv. 390, 391, not capital, iv.
392, their griefs to be represented to the king by the judges of the
circuits, iv. 498, the increase thereof in queen Elizabeth's time,

iii. 53, concerning the consumption of them in our wars, iii. 68
Pepper, why it helps urine

i. 265
Pepper, Guinea, causeth sneezing

ii. 51
Perception in all bodies, ii. 1, more subtle than the sense, ibid. it
worketh also at distance, ibid. the best means of prognosticating,

ii. 1, 2, 3
Percolation makes a separation according to the bodies it passes

i. 245, 246, 247
Percolation inward and outward

ibid. et. i. 512
Percussions of metals, air and water, create sounds, i. 294, 295,

difference of tones in music caused by the different percussions,

i. 318. Percussion and impulsion of bodies i. 510, 511
Perfumes, their virtue, ii. 52, said to procure pleasant and prophe-
tical dreams

ii. 54
Pericles, his preservative against the plague, ii. 68, studies how to
give in his accounts

ii. 449
Peripatetics, their element of fire above, exploded

i. 260
Perjury, how to be punished

iv. 386
Perkin, v. 92. See Warbeck.
Perpetual, how wisely our laws distinguish between that and tran-

iv. 214
Perpetuities, a sort of entails, iv. 115, their inconveniences, ibid. a

iv. 116
query concerning them
Persia, monarchy thereof was founded in poverty, iii. 307, educa-
tion of its kings

iii, 257
Persiaps demand of the Greeks land and water, iii. 512, take Or-
mus from the Spaniard

iii. 530, 533

i. 299
Persons near in blood, or other relations, have many secret pas-

sages of sympathiy, ii. 71, 72, doing business in person, when

ii. 369
Pertinax, the revenge of his death

ii. 262
Peruvians, their commendations

iii. 477
Pestilent diseases, if not expelled by sweat, end in looseness, i. 274,

a probable cause of pestilences, i. 366. Pestilences, though
more frequent in summer, more fatal in winter, i. 384. Pestilent
fevers and agues how to be repressed

ii. 68
Pestilential years, i. 384, their prognostics, i. 477, 499, 500, ii. 2,

3, 4
Petitions, several cases relating thereto, iv. 522, &c. of the mer-

chants concerning the Spanish grievances, considered, iii. 330,
mistakes in their preferring them, iii. 334, account of the contents
of their petition, ibid, &c. the inconveniences of receiving into the
house of commons any concerning private injuries, iii. 340, about

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v. 102

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war or peace to the king, having received but small encourage-
ment, iii. 341, concerning the Spanish grievances rejected by the

house of lords, with the reasons of doing so iii. 344, 345
Petre, Sir George

vi. 113
Petrifying springs

i. 284, ii. 207
Petty-constable, bow far subordinate to the head constable, iv. 314,

315. See Constable.
Petty-treason, a query relating to the guilt of it, iv. 56, wben it is a

man becomes guilty of it, iv. 293, the punishment and other pro-

iv. 294
Phaeton's car went but a day

ii. 388
Philip of Macedon beat by the Romans, ii. 436, his saying of one
who spoke ill of him, ii. 439. Vide ii. 441, 443, 448, his dream,

ii. 341
Philip, archduke
Philip, duke of Austria, is cast upon the coast of Weymouth, v.

348, 349. king Henry VII, forces him to promise to restore the
earl of Suffolk

v. 349
Philips, Sir Edward

vi. 279
Philo Judæus, his account of sense

ii. 440
Philosophers resembled to pismires, spiders, and bees •

ii. 463
Philosophy, how divided, i. 93, primary or first philosophy, what,

i. 94, divine pbilosophy, i. 96, natural philosophy, i. 98, specu-
lative philosophy

Philosophy received

ii. 170
Phocion's reply to Alexander's tender

ii. 443, 444
Physicians, both too studious and negligent of the patient's humour,

ii. 332
Physic, if avoided in health, will be strange when you need it, ii.
331, some remarks upon it

v. 312

i. 99

ii. 1

ii. 225
Piercy, earl of Northumberland, some account of him v. 280
Pilosity, caused by heat, i. 473, in men and beasts, the cause thereof,

Piony, its virtue

. i. 478
Pipe-office, whence denominated

iv. 132, 133
Pirates, a war always lawful against them, because they are common
enemies of mankind

iii. 487, 488
Pisa, its union and incorporation with Florence

iii. 303
Pistachoes, au excellent nourisher

i. 268
Pit, upon the sea-shore, filleth with water potable, i. 245, practised

in Alexandria, ibid. and by Cæsar, who mistook the cause, ibid.
in time will become salt again

ii. 35
Pity, what, i. 493, the impressions thereof, ibid. Pity healeth envy,

ii. 271
Pius Quintus, his revelation touching the victory at Lepanto,

ii. 72; 73
Plague, prognostics that preceded it

i. 477
Plague, when taken, often giveth no scent at all, ii. 46, said to have a

scent of the smell of a mellow apple, ii. 49, who most liable to it,


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