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leel, sheriff's turn, &c., iii. 315; of chancery, de- at Kinsale, ii. 200, 211; his abuse of the Irish, ii.
hended at landing, ii. 219.
Death, learning mitigates the fear of, i. 182; motion
after the instant of, ii. 59; the essay of, inserted from
the remains of 1645, remarks upon it, i. 10; essay
of, i. 11; essay on, i. 131; history of life and, iii.
467; porches of, ix. 508.
comparative magnitude of, ii. 117; bred of putre- ii. 381.
Decemvirs, make the twelve tables, ïi. 231; grafied
Decorations of body, i. 205.
Decree pronounced should be speedily signed, ii. 472;
Decrees in chancery after judgment against the, ii. 514;
exemplification of, to be allowed, ii. 485; in chancery,
ii. 479; drawn at the rolls, ii. 482.
Deer, the nature of, ii. 102.
Scotland, ii. 144; no crown of Europe has so great Defence of Cuffe, ii. 365; of Earl of Essex, ii. 360.
Deformity, essay on, i. 49; deformed persons bold, in-
dustrious, i. 49.
confounded with, ii. 489.
Delegates, commission of, ii. 485.
Delivery, style of, i. 214; methodical, i. 214.
Deluges, bury all things in oblivion, i. 60.
Demetrius, answers made to him, i. 116.
Democritus, i. 198; effect of odour upon, ii. 128 ; opi-
nion of the cause of colours, i. 89; of truth, i. 122;
sophy, i. 198, 435, 437; his saying of nature, i.
195; primitive remarks on the theory of Democritus
its froward retention as froward as innovation, 1. 32; tum, theories of, ii. 578; whether the interstellar
his theory of the universe, ii. 576.
H. V., ii. 280; statutes of, 3 Ed. I., 1. Ed. III., 14 Demosthenes, ii. 435; his scorn of wars which are
chief part of an ator, i. 20; his speech in many
orations to the Athenians, i. 76; reprehends the
people for hearkening to King Philip's condition,
i. 77; answers of his, i. 116; answer to Æschines
as to times of leisure, i. 166; a water-drinker, i.
228; his sayings, i. 235.
Demurrers for discharging the suit, ii
. 482 ; not to be
overruled on petition, ii. 483 ; defined, ii. 482: re-
ference upon, ii. 482.
Denham, Sir John, ii. 477 ; speech to, in the exchequer
Denizens, privileges and disabilities of, ii. 169.
Denmark, state of, during the time of Queen Elizabeth,
land, and engaged in the quarrel of the Palatinate,
Dense bodies coldest, ii. 19.
Divination, natural, two sorts, i. 206; artificial, of two
sorts, i. 206 ; superstitious, i. 206; division of, !.
artificial, rational, superstitious; 2. natural, native
influxion, i. 206.
and distribution, its life, i. 32 ; proceeding upon human philosophy, i. 201; of natural prudence,
somewhat conceived in facilitates despatch, i. 32. i. 199; of doubts, i. 200.
Divided state, i. 201.
Dodderidge made judge, ii. 498.
Dogs, know the dog-killer, ii. 134; sense of scent
almost a sixth sense, ii. 92.
Domitian's dream, i. 43; dream before his death, ii.
lean, ii. 469; beware of sudden change in, i. 39; i. 200; registry of, i. 200; manner of registering,
Drake's expedition to the West Indies, ii. 208; his
Spaniards, ii. 208 ; his terming it the singeing of
John Hawkins's voyage to the West Indies, unfor.
tunate, ii. 212; his death, ii. 212.
of his, i. 115, 116, 120, 121, 122 ; sharp answer as spreading of them is mischievous, i. 43.
of before the time, ii. 89; a restorative, ii. 467.
Drinks in Turkey, ii. 94 ; maturation of, ii. 47.
Drowned mineral works, speech for the recoveries of,
Drowning of metals, ii. 457.
Droughts, great ones in summer, ii. 109.
ii. 214; eseay on, i. 40; accords with a man's Drunkenness, pleasures of, ii. 92 ; causes and effects
Druse in Normandy, valour of the English at, ii. 212.
Dyer, Mr., his opinion of customs, ii. 279.
Dionysius the elder's answer to his son, i. 115.
Dudley and Empson, the people's curses rather than
gard to eternity and mutability, not proved to be struments of Henry, i. 374.
Dudley made Speaker of the House of Commons,
even by barbarous nations, ii. 298; nature and great-
ness of the offence of, ii. 296; decree of Star Cham-
ber against, ii. 300; edict against by Charles IX. of
299; charge against, ii. 295; the practice not among
Greeks or Romans, ii. 298; remedies for, ii. 296,
person of, out of the Sutton estate, ii. 241; its pro- Duelling, a presumptuous offence, ii. 300; weakness,
Dust, how it helpeth the growth of plants, ii. 88.
crease of their power since 1588, ii. 213.
Earth, differences between sand and, ii. 7; increase of
of medicinal. ii. 94; the cosmographers who first
of the substance of the moon, ii. 585.
Empirics, why sometimes more successful than physi-
Empire, essay of, i. 26.
any law brought their overthrow, ii. 236.
of, iii. 511 ; the representative of vain paradox, i. 292. Endymion, or the favourite, i. 294.
cerning amendment of laws of, ii. 229; offer of di.
gest of laws of, ii. 233; comparison of England and
Spain in the year 1588, ii. 212; an overmatch for
France, why, i. 38.
England and Scotland, union of, ii. 452, 154.
Englefield, his cause, letter from Buckinghain to the
on custom and, i. 45; is custom in young years, English language more rich for being mixed, ii. 230,
Envy, essay of, i. 17; the canker of honour, i. 57;
cline unto those that are least in their way, i. 73.
swer of his to Pelopidas, i. 119; to a long speech of
the Lacedæmonians after their defeat at Leuctra,
Ephemera, ii. 93.
i. 182 ; his saying what was the worst state of inan
Epicures say that virtue is bonum theatrale, i. 73.
monarchy, ii. 228; two mighty returns of fortune start of Attemus, i. 71 ; his opinion of the gods, i. 91.
Epidemical diseases, ii. 57.
Epimenides, his delight in solitude, i. 34.
Equinoctial, temperate heat under, ii. 59.
Ericthonius, or imposture, i. 301.
283; an instance of advantage of learned princes, i. the law of nations, as to the queen's subjects refug.
of and respecting, i. 107, 108, 110, 111, 112, 120,123. Anthony Bacon, i. 2; next edition, 1606, letter to
Lord Coke, ii. 499; objections to parts of Lord dedication of the third edition, 1612, to Sir John
Constable, knight, i. 3; next edition, 1613, i. 4 ;
corning a king, i. 161; of accident, ii. 337; discre- Essex, Earl of, apology for the, ii. 333 ; papers relat.
ing to the, ii. 333; highly valued by Lord Bacon,
knowledged as a great friend, ii. 334; ruin foretole
in journey to Ireland, ii. 335; terms on which Ba- | Expense, essay on, i. 35 ; extraordinary, to be limited
out, ii. 59.
the, ii. 132; experiments touching the, ii. 119.
Fable of Golden Chain, i. 195; of Cassandra, i. 287;
heaven, of starry heaven, ii. 579; the outer body of, of Narcissus, or of self-love, i. 289; of Styx, or
Pan and Apollo, i. 292 ; of Pan and Echo, i. 292;
changes take place on its surface, and not in heaven the Greæ, or treasons, i. 293 ; of Endymion, i.
294 ; of the sister of the Giants, or fame, i. 294;
of Actæon and Pentheus, i. 294; of Orpheus, or
philosophy, i. 295; of Cælum, i. 296 ; of Proteus,
or matter, i. 297; of Memnon, i. 297; of Tithonus,
i, 298; of Juno's Suitor, i. 298; of Cupid, i. 298;
of Diomedes, i. 299 ; of Dedalus, i. 300; of Eric-
thonius, i. 301; of Deucalion, i. 301; of Nemesis,
ments of the Earls of Essex, Southampton, the of Jupiter and Semele, i. 303; of Atalanta, i. 304;
pina, i. 310; of Theseus, i. 310, 311; of Metis, i.
312; of the Sirens, i. 312.
holy orders, ii. 427; of the credit of witnesses, ii. considered by Chrysippus, i. 193; of the Earth,
mother of Faine, i. 193; Bacon's opinion of, i. 272.
Sophisma, i. 217; of Kedargutio, i. 217; of Rhe- volt, i. 119.
Faces but pictures where there is no love, i. 34.
Faction, essay on, i. 55 ; subdivided when the oppo-
kings, Suarez's doctrine as to murdering, ii. 389, Faith, confession of, ii. 407.
Fallacies of man's mind, i, 211.
lished in London, ii. 254 ; consequences of it, ii. i. 175.
Falsehood, a disease of learning, i. 171.
Fame like a river, i. 56; flows from servants, i. 57;
on, i. 62 ; the poet's account of it, i. 62; its force,
i. 62; may be only causa impulsiva, and not causa
1. 38; a just war the true exercise to a kingdom, i. muffled, i. 189.
flesh, ii. 89.
Fathers of the church, the learning of the, i. 176;
power over children, ii. 169; suspicion of their
children unfortunate, i. 27.
Faculties of man, i. 56.
Flammock, Thomas, excites an insurrection in Corne
44; of kings chosen for their simplicity, i, 294. Flattery of great men by philosophers, i. 169; none
the effect of, ii. 14; its use, i. 68 ; the civilian's de- Flatterers, description of, i. 56; the greatest enemies
Flemings, commercial treaty with, i. 360.
in, ii. 89; edible and not edible, ii. 118.
colours of, Aristotle's opinion on the, ii. 7; what Flowers, experiment touching compound, ii. 66;
causes in birds, ii. 7; altering the colour of, ii. 116. sweeter in the air than hand, i. 51; account of them,
Flying in the air, ii. 122; of unequal bodies in the
air, ii. 107.
Fluxes stayed by astringents, ii. 467.
Foliambe, Mr. F. his case, letter concerning, from
proceedings in, ii. 164; ditto of felonia de se, ii. 164. Foliatanes, order of, put down by the pope, ii. 14.
Fomentation or bath receipt, ii. 469.
Don Antonio, secretly won to the service of the and drinks, ii. 14.
Formation of features in youth, ii. 11.
Forms the true object of knowledge, i. 197; of induc-
tion in logic defective, i. 208.
Fortune, faber quisque fortunæ suæ, censure of that
saying, i. 104; rising in, seldom amends the mind,
ties, to have but little of the fool and not too much
ment of learning, i. 8; also of the Novum Organum, of learned men, discredit to learning from, i. 166.
Fourteenth year a kind of majority, ii. 489.
separation with Scotland, ii. 146; considerations sure friend better help than a man's own wit, i. 75;
Bishop of Exeter, i. 319.
Fragile and tough bodies, ii. 114.
to Prometheus, i. 306 ; different heats of, ii. 90; and of, in the time of Queen Elizabeth, ii. 247.
Francis I., bis opinion of a lie, ii. 298; used to walk
disguised, i. 112.
Freedoms, several, an internal point of separation with
Scotland, ii. 146 ; considerations touching them,
touching shell-fish, ii. 120; the cold nature of, ii. French wiser than they seem, i. 33 ; their peasants do
but not of the nature of an institution, ii. 232. Friar Bacon's head, ii. 338.
of a false, ii. 376; all great men want a true,
continuance of, ii. 55; commixture of with air, ii. Friends, Co mus's saying of perfidious friends, i. 14.
redoubles joys and halves griets, i. 31; healthful for