« AnteriorContinuar »
Audibles and visibles, consent and dissent between, Banishment, ii. 435.
Bankrupt, commission of, when granted, ii. 485,
Barbary, practice of getting fresh water in, ii. 7.
Bark, as to the removal of from trees, ii. 86.
grandson, i. 121; his death, i. 12; policy attributed Barley, experiments touching, ii. 85.
Bath, or fomentation, ii. 469; mineral, i. 205.
Beads, different sorts of, ii. 132.
Bears grow fat by sleep, ii. 16.
fleet, after the enterprise of Panama, ii. 212; comes Beaver, admonition to imitate the, ii. 487.
Beerehaven yielded by the Spaniards at the treaty of
Kinsale, ii. 212.
longevity of, ii. 93.
Behaviour, i. 56.
city of estate in Persia, ii. 228 ; Alexander the worship, wants of, ii. 412.
Beneficence of Elizabeth, ii. 446.
Bettenham, Mr., opinion of riches, i. 121.
i. 277; love of familiar illustration, i. 279; died 9th Bias, his advice to dissolute mariners praying in a
cept, i. 237.
devoting himself to philosophy, ii. 549 ; iii. 534. Birth, acceleration of, ii. 53,
specting the monopoly licenses, i. 107; the littleness Bishop of Winchester, letter to, i. 276.
Bishops, government of, ii. 423; err in resisting re-
Blackwater, defeat of the English by the Irish rebele
at, ii. 211.
Bladder and water, weight of, ii. 464.
saltness of, ii. 85; commixture of, ii. 465.
acquainted with the intended invasion of England, Blunt, Sir C. instigator of treasons, ii. 352 ; wounded
in an encounter between Sir, J. Luson and the Earl
fession of, ii. 369; confession of, ii. 372; speech of,
Bromley, Mr. Solicitor, his answer to Justice Catline,
another, ii. 7; separations of, by weight, ii. 8; expe- Bromley's report, ii. 501.
to Lord C. Bacon, touching Mr. F. Foliambe's case,
power of the imagination on the, i. 202 ; good of, Mr. Hansbye’s case, ii. 523; letter from, to Lord C.
Building, in the new plantations in Ireland, not to be
sparsim but in towns, ii. 186; observations on, ii.
190; essay on, i. 49; men build stately sooner than
garden finely, i. 51.
Bullen, Queen Anne, message to the king when led
to execution, i. 108.
Burchew wounds a gentleman instead of Sir Christo-
Burghley declares the Earl of Essex traitor, which
friends, ii. 488; friend always to be found in good Burleigh, Lord, attacked in a libel published in 1592,
any man, raised any rent, or put out any tenant,
Burrage, leaf of, its virtue, ii. 9.
Business, affected despatch most dangerous to it, i. 32;
time is its measure, i. 32; its three parts, i. 32 ; an
set straight by good counsel, i. 35; character and
choice of men in, i. 53; to be too full of respects is
a loss in business, i. 56; in courts it is an easier
i. 87; first prepared, ripened by degrees, ii. 489;
like ways, and why, i. 121.
Cadiz taken by the Earls of Essex and Nottingham,
Cairo, plagues in, ii. 100.
Cain, his envy towards Abel, i. 17.
cause, ii. 523; lord chancellor accepts, in the cause i. 175.
Calais, Spaniards beaten out of, ii. 200, 213; kept by
us one hundred years after we lost the rest of France,
222 ; great strength at sea, one of the principal of Calais, ii. 258; in the possession of Spaniards,
Calcination of metals, ii. 460, 461.
son, i. 85.
Calendar of things not invented, i. 200; supposed im- L.is saying of Sylla, i. 115; his reply when saluted
possibilities, i. 200; discoveries leading to inven- king, i. 117; his conduct to Metellus the tribune,
i. 121; did greater things than the wits feigned
nation, ii. 229, 235; mode of becoming famous, i. 88; did himself hurt by a speech, i. 24 ; his friend-
ship for Decimus Brutus, i. 35; bis speech to the
by giving out that his soldiers loved bim not, i. 62;
his saying of Pompey, i. 31; of Piso, wrote a col.
ledge of getting water upon the sea-coast, ii. 7; imi.
tation of Sylla, only in reforming the laws, ii. 234;
witty saying of, i. 110; lovers of, i. 300.
Cæsar, Augustus, his dissimulation, i. 235.
Cæsar Borgia's treachery to the lords at Cinigaglia,
state, law contrived by the chancellor, ii. 333. Csesars, Lives of, i. 284, 401.
Cecil, Sir Edward, his eminent service at the battle of
Newport, ii. 211.
Cecil, Sir Robert, his ability, ii. 264.
Cecile, Duchess of York, i. 355.
Celestial hierarchy, degree of, i. 175.
Celsus's observation on medicines, i. 207; his precept
Cements, experiments touching, ii. 116,
Ceremonial magic, i. 206.
Ceremonies and respects, essay on, i. 56.
Certiorari can only be once in the same cause, ii. 484 ;
iii. 280 ; of impeachment of waste, iii. 268. Chaldean astrology, i. 206.
Chamepytis, what good for, ii. 136.
Chancellor, Sir Francis Bacon, when made, i, 522;
excess of jurisdiction of, ii. 472; contrivance of a
law to protect the, i. 333; lord deputy, i. 424;
Bacon to Marquis of Buckingham, touching Sir H.
Yelverton's sentence, ii. 526.
the practice of the, ii. 472 ; court, regulations for
Bacon's speech on taking his place in, ii. 471; not
punishment of, for his blasphemy against learning, ment, ii. 514.
themselves, ïi. 108.
his having no statue, i. 120 ; saying of, i, 121. Chaplains of noblemen non-residents, ii, 428.
Character of Julius Cæsar, i. 401; of believing Chris-
tians, ii. 410.
Charcoal, vapour of, ii. 129.
Charges, judicial, ii. 471; judicial, upon the commis-
Chariots, invention of, attributed to Ericthonius, i. 301.
Charitable uses, suits for, ii. 485.
ness and learning, i. 164; wit in his speeches, i. 181; of charity, i. 68.
. 201; considerations
Charles IX. of France, edict against duels, ii. 297. Clement, Pope, his answer to the cardinal, complaining
rigour to Pope Clement, ii. 390 ; forced from Is i. 109.
Clement VII., an example against irresoluteness,
129; privileges of, reduced, i. 333; residence by,
Clerks, convict, to be burned in the hand, i. 333; of
council, choice in, ii. 381.
Clifford impeaches the lord chamberlain, i. 352.
ii. 410; religion, Æneas Sylvius's praise of the racy, i. 349; won over to the king, i. 350.
Clodius's acquittal, and Catullus's question to his jury,
i. 176 ; consolation of, ii. 435; war to disseminate, Cloth manufactory, laws regarding, i. 376.
Clouds mitigate the heat of the sun, i. 100.
Cælum's exposition of fable, i. 296.
providence, i. 191; music, ii. 426; controversy, five Coffec, effects of, ii. 99.
posed, ii. 486; his too much love of money, ii. 486;
advice to as to charity, ii. 486; plainly told how he
got his money, ii. 487; defence of judges, letter to
ing sciences, i, 173; his idea of a perfect orator, i. glencss of conduct in the case of commendams, ii.
of the Romans, i. 25; ii. 435; of faction, ii. 476. from King's Bench, ii. 500; answers to objections
115; his opinion of Lord Bacon's Instauratio Magna,
ii. 503 ; a paper on laws Jesigned against, ii. 513;
Sir Francis Bacon confesses he was sometimes too
touching the Reports of, by the king's command-
ment, ii. 528; answers to questions put upon his
acts of courts, ii. 499.
Cold, effects of, i. 102, 103; condensation of air, by
ii. 10; cause of taking, ii. 14; prohibits putrefaction
con, i. 273 ; discipline, i. 169; history, i. 189, 190; netical of, ii. 19; causes of, ii. 19; mortification by
Colleges and schools to be encouraged, ii. 378.
Colic, cure for the, ii, 133.
Coligni, Admiral, his advice to Charles IX. to war
against Flanders, ii. 205.
Colonies, how to be forined, ii. 385; management of,
ii. 335; what first to be done in, ii. 385; how to be
from, ii. 386; how to choose for, ii. 385.
Colonization must be voluntary, ii. 386.
i. 175; and action, union between, ii. 173, 174; of
good and evil, fragment of, i. 72; have little necessi- Contempt, puts an edge upon anger, i. 60.
Contentions, learning, i. 169, 170.
Controversies, church, ii. 411.
131; its wisdom, i. 228.
examination of witnesses, when to be discharged, Copies, in chancery, survey of, ii. 474; in chancery,
suits, advice to the king for reviving, ii. 520. Copy holds, commissions granted for, ii. 275.
teeth, ii. 101; near the nature of plant and metal,
Cordials, as medicines, ii. 468.
Corn, as to diseases of and accidents to, ii. 88.
Cornelius Tacitus, i. 190.
Corns and wens, how to remove, ii. 136.
Corpulency, how to avoid, ii. 11.
sent, not personate the people, ii. 286; speech on Cosmetic, i. 205.
Cosmography, history of, i. 191; exemplified in the
Cosmus, Duke of Florence, his saying about perfi-
Costs, defendant to pay, upon insufficient answer, üi.
483; in chancery suits, ii 474.
Chancellor, from Buckingham, ii. 522, 523.
of the internal points of separation with Scotland, nate to, ii. 385; privy, how to form, ii. 381; choice
in clerks of, ii. 381; of Ireland, advice to reduce the
number, ii. 191; business, account of, ii. 537, 538,
Counsel, pleading, i. 58 ; essay of, i. 28; one of the
fruits of friendship, i. 35; its two sorts, i. 35; ho-
nest, rare, but from a perfect friend, i. 3; bounds of,
i. 168; fined for long bills, ii. 482; as to refusing
to be, ii. 509.
Counsels, cabinet, a motto for them, i. 29.
Counsellor of state, capital offence to conspire the
death of, i. 333.
Counsellor, privy, his duty, ii. 381.
Counsellors, privy, bound by oath to secrecy, ii. 381;
their delivery by one of the principal offenders, ii
359; degenerate arts of some by which they gain
favour; others“ negotiis pares," yet unable to am-
plify their own fortunes, i. 36; in plantations,
should be noblemen and gentlemen, not merchants,
Countries, Low, ii. 451.
Court, the king's, ii. 387; of the green cloth, ii. 267;
rolls, examination of, ii. 482.
Courtier, the boon obtained of an emperor by a, ii.
produceth knowledge, i. 163; and action figured in Courtiers, H. Noel's opinion of, i. 121.
to, i, 3.