Imágenes de páginas

leel, sheriff's turn, &c., iii. 315; of chancery, de- at Kinsale, ii. 200, 211; his abuse of the Irish, ii.
lays how to be remedied, ii. 472; of common law, 212.
growth of, ii. 494; for the borders of Scotland, sug- D'Aubigny, Lord, i. 353.
gestions for, ii. 143 ; several, of justice, one of the D'Avila, Gomez, carries letters for Lopez and Ferrera
internal points of separation with Scotland, ii. 146 ; in their plot against Queen Elizabeth, ii. 219; brings
of justice, the ordinary, ii. 380; as to their jurisdic- back answers from Manuel Louis, ii. 219; appre-
tion, ii. 379.

hended at landing, ii. 219.
Coventry seasoned by Lord Coke in his ways, ii. 501; Deafness from sound, persons deaf from sound, ii. 28.
Covering, defects of, i. 234.

Death, learning mitigates the fear of, i. 182; motion
Cramp, comes of contraction, ii. 133.

after the instant of, ii. 59; the essay of, inserted from
Cranfield's, Sir Lionel, saying, i. 109.

the remains of 1645, remarks upon it, i. 10; essay
Craniology, i. 202.

of, i. 11; essay on, i. 131; history of life and, iii.
Crassus, answers of his, i. 116.

467; porches of, ix. 508.
Creatures, perfection of history of, i. 187; living, Debate, haste should not be used in matters of weighty,

comparative magnitude of, ii. 117; bred of putre- ii. 381.
faction, ii. 92.

Decemvirs, make the twelve tables, ïi. 231; grafied
Credulity and imposition, concurrence between, i. 172 ; the laws of Greece upon the Roman stock, ii. 234.
adamant of lies, ii. 429.

Decorations of body, i. 205.
Critical knowledge, i. 217.

Decree pronounced should be speedily signed, ii. 472;
Critics, their rash judgment, i. 217; absurd mistakes breach of, ii. 480.
of, i. 217.

Decrees in chancery after judgment against the, ii. 514;
Cresus, reason of for preferring peace to war, i. 115; special order for reading, ii. 483; not enrolled, no
Solon's answer to him, i. 118.

exemplification of, to be allowed, ii. 485; in chancery,
Crollius, chymical dispensatory of, ii. 136.

ii. 479; drawn at the rolls, ii. 482.
Cross-row, second letter of the, ii. 460; third letter, Dedications to books, i. 169; objections to Seneca's,
ii. 460; fourth letter, ii. 462.

ii. 435.
Crowd is not company, i. 34.

Deer, the nature of, ii. 102.
Crown, one of the external points of separation with Defects, covering, i. 234.

Scotland, ii. 144; no crown of Europe has so great Defence of Cuffe, ii. 365; of Earl of Essex, ii. 360.
a proportion of demesne and land revenue, i. Defendant, when to be examined upon interrogatories,

i. 483.
Crown's revenues, ii. 388.

Deformity, essay on, i. 49; deformed persons bold, in-
Crudity, experiment touching, ii. 1!3.

dustrious, i. 49.
Crystal, congealing water into, ii. 54; comes of water, Delays, essay of, i: 29; mature advice should not be
ii. 463.

confounded with, ii. 489.
Caffe, evidence against, ii. 365.

Delegates, commission of, ii. 485.
Cuffe, Henry, enemy to all superiors, ii. 354. Delicate learning, and different kinds of, i. 199.
Culture of the mind, i. 223.

Delivery, style of, i. 214; methodical, i. 214.
Cunning, essay of, i. 30.

Deluges, bury all things in oblivion, i. 60.
Cupid and heaven, fable of, i. 435.

Demetrius, answers made to him, i. 116.
Cupid, or an atom, i. 298.

Democritus, i. 198; effect of odour upon, ii. 128 ; opi-
Cure in some ulcers and hurts, ii. 106.

nion of the cause of colours, i. 89; of truth, i. 122;
Cures worked by the imagination, ii. 136; by motion his doctrine respecting an atom, i. 299 ; bis philo-
of consent, ii. 17.

sophy, i. 198, 435, 437; his saying of nature, i.
Curiosity unprofitable, i. 171.

195; primitive remarks on the theory of Democritus
Custom and education, essay on, i. 45; cure by, ii. 17; and Leucippus, ii. 578 : intermixtum and coacerva.

its froward retention as froward as innovation, 1. 32; tum, theories of, ii. 578; whether the interstellar
only alters nature, i. 45; the principal magistrate of space, or pure ether, be one entire, unbroken stream,
man's life, i. 45; power of on meats, &c., ii. 46; or consist of a variety of contiguous parts, ii. 578;
cannot coufirm what is unreasonable, ii. 295.

his theory of the universe, ii. 576.
Customs, statutes of, 6 R. II., 9 R. II., 13 H. IV., 1 Demonax, his answer respecting his burial, i. 109.

H. V., ii. 280; statutes of, 3 Ed. I., 1. Ed. III., 14 Demosthenes, ii. 435; his scorn of wars which are
EJ. III., 17 Ed. III., 38 Ed. III., 11 Ed. II., 47 Ed. not preventive, ii. 204; his answer to Æschines,
JII., ii. 279, 280; ancient commencement of, ii. i. 114; to others, i. 118, 209; said action was the
279; to the king from colonies, ï. 386,

chief part of an ator, i. 20; his speech in many
Cuttle ink, experiment touching, ii. 100.

orations to the Athenians, i. 76; reprehends the
Cyclops, or ministers of terror, i. 288.

people for hearkening to King Philip's condition,
Cyrus, from whom he sought supply, ii. 281.

i. 77; answers of his, i. 116; answer to Æschines

as to times of leisure, i. 166; a water-drinker, i.
Dares in mines, which kill, ii. 127.

228; his sayings, i. 235.
Daniel's prophecy of the latter times, i. 191.

Demurrers for discharging the suit, ii

. 482 ; not to be
Dark, on wood shining in the, ii. 52.

overruled on petition, ii. 483 ; defined, ii. 482: re-
Darcy's case, ii. 528, 529.

ference upon, ii. 482.
Davers, Sir Charles, first confession of, ii. 368; second Dendamis, the Indian, i. 239.
confession of, ii. 369.

Denham, Sir John, ii. 477 ; speech to, in the exchequer
David sought by Samuel, i. 208; saying of his respect- ii. 477.
ing adversity, ii. 438.

Denizens, privileges and disabilities of, ii. 169.
David's military law, i. 185.

Denmark, state of, during the time of Queen Elizabeth,
Davis, Sir John, confession of, ii. 368; set guard over ii. 248; king of, incorporated to the blood of Eng.
cliief justice and the lord keeper, ii. 358.

land, and engaged in the quarrel of the Palatinate,
D'Aquilla, D'Avila, the Spanish general, laken prisoner ii. 213.
VOL. III.-70

3 A

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Dense bodies coldest, ii. 19.

Divination, natural, two sorts, i. 206; artificial, of two
Density and rarity, history of, iii. 464.

sorts, i. 206 ; superstitious, i. 206; division of, !.
Desire of memory, i. 190.

artificial, rational, superstitious; 2. natural, native
Des nond, Countess, teeth of, ii. 101.

influxion, i. 206.
Despatch, essay of, i. 32 ; its measurement, i. 32 ; order Division, of learning, i. 187; of history, i. 187; of

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.
Despatches, for facilitating, ii. 377.

Divided state, i. 201.
Deucalion or restitution, i. 301.

Dodderidge made judge, ii. 498.
Dew of May for medicine, ii. 106.

Dogs, know the dog-killer, ii. 134; sense of scent
Dews and rains, how produced, ii. 10.

almost a sixth sense, ii. 92.
Diagoras's saying of Neptune's temple, i. 211. Dog-killer, dogs know the, ii. 134.
Diamonds, Cornish, are the exudations of stone, ii. 7. Domitian, happy reign of, i. 177.
Diapason, not the true computation, ii. 25.

Domitian's dream, i. 43; dream before his death, ii.
Dice and cards, when to be used, ii. 388.

Diels, experiments touching, ii. 16; good which makes Doubts, division of, particular total, i. 200; evils of,

lean, ii. 469; beware of sudden change in, i. 39; i. 200; registry of, i. 200; manner of registering,
importance of to the mind, i. 202.

i. 201.
Digestion, touching, ii. 54.

Drake's expedition to the West Indies, ii. 208; his
Digests of laws of England and Scotland, ii. 147; of expedition in 1587 showed the weakness of the
laws of England, offer of, ii. 233.

Spaniards, ii. 208 ; his terming it the singeing of
Dignity, of governors, depends on the dignity of the the King of Spain's beard, ii. 208; bis and Sir
governed, i. 182.

John Hawkins's voyage to the West Indies, unfor.
Dilatation and swelling in boiling, ii. 118.

tunate, ii. 212; his death, ii. 212.
Dioclesian, melancholy in his latter years, i. 27. Draining, land improved by, ii. 384.
Diogenes, how he would be buried, i. 109; answers Dreams, exposition of, i. 201; to be despised, but the

of his, i. 115, 116, 120, 121, 122 ; sharp answer as spreading of them is mischievous, i. 43.
to the morigeration of learned men, i. 169; Alexan. Drink, dissipation of melancholy by, ii. 9; ripening
der's observation respecting, i. 179.

of before the time, ii. 89; a restorative, ii. 467.
Diomedes, or zeal, i. 299.

Drinks in Turkey, ii. 94 ; maturation of, ii. 47.
Dionysius, or passions, i. 303,

Drowned mineral works, speech for the recoveries of,
Discontinuance of the prosecution, ii. 480.

ii. 463.
Discord to concord, sweetness of, ii. 26.

Drowning of metals, ii. 457.
Discords, which, most odious, ii. 25.

Droughts, great ones in summer, ii. 109.
Discourse, touching the safety of the queen's person, Drums, sound in, ii. 30.

ii. 214; eseay on, i. 40; accords with a man's Drunkenness, pleasures of, ii. 92 ; causes and effects
learning and expressed opinions, i. 45; in praise of of, ii. 97; experiments in, ii. 97.
Elizabeth, ü. 445.

Druse in Normandy, valour of the English at, ii. 212.
Discovery, impression, i. 201; of forms, i. 197; a Drury House, consultation and resolutions taken at,
branch of human philosophy, i. 201.

ii. 355.
Disease of Naples, origin of, ii. 10; origin of French, Dye of scarlet, ii. 122.
ii. 10.

Dyer, Mr., his opinion of customs, ii. 279.
Diseases, epidemical, ii. 57; appropriate exercises for, Dionysius the tyrant, answer of his, i. 112.
i. 55 ; infectious, ii. 46.

Dionysius the elder's answer to his son, i. 115.
Dispositions of men, i. 224.

Dudley and Empson, the people's curses rather than
Dissimilarity of things celestial and sublunary, in re- any law brought their overthrow, ii. 236; wicked in-

gard to eternity and mutability, not proved to be struments of Henry, i. 374.
true, i. 415.

Dudley made Speaker of the House of Commons,
Dissimulation, essay of, i. 14.

i. 376.
Dissimulations discovered by physiognomy, i. 201. Duels, French law of, ji. 297; causes of, ii. 296;
Dissolution of metals, ii. 461, 462; of bodies, ii. 115 ; Turkish emperor's censure of, ii. 298; despised
of metals, ii. 460.

even by barbarous nations, ii. 298; nature and great-
Dissolved metals, ii. 465.

ness of the offence of, ii. 296; decree of Star Cham-
Distempers of learning, i. 169.

ber against, ii. 300; edict against by Charles IX. of
Distribution, the life of despatch, if not too subtile, i. France, ii. 297; accessaries before, punishable, ii.
32 ; the real use of great riches, i. 42.

299; charge against, ii. 295; the practice not among
Divination, natural, ii. 109.

Greeks or Romans, ii. 298; remedies for, ii. 296,
Divinity, university lectures of, advice to raise the English law of, ii. 297.

person of, out of the Sutton estate, ii. 241; its pro- Duelling, a presumptuous offence, ii. 300; weakness,
gress under James I., ii, 285; should not be all in and conscience of small value, ii. 302 ; a breaking
all, but only above all, i. 98; or philosophy cannot of the law, ii. 302.
be searched too far, i. 164; its two parts, i. 241; Dulcorating of fruit by ancients, ii. 65.
its four branches, i. 243.

Dust, how it helpeth the growth of plants, ii. 88.
Vivine voice above the light of nature, i. 239. Dutch, the perpetual duellist of Spain, ii. 213; the in-
Divine influxion, i. 206.

crease of their power since 1588, ii. 213.
Divine philosophy, no deficience in but excess, i. Duty, i. 74; of a king, i. 222.

Divine providence, i. 198.

Earth, differences between sand and, ii. 7; increase of
Divine proofs of the advantages of learning, i. 174. weight in, ii. 100; mode of strengthening. ii. 464;
Divines, objections of, to learning answered, i. 162. not necessary to the sprouting of plants, ii. 85 ; veins
Divines, objections to learning by, i. 162.

of medicinal. ii. 94; the cosmographers who first
discovered the roundness of the earth censured by Embalming, among Greeks, ii. 104.
the church, 1. 97; how turned, ji. 462 ; whether it Embassies to foreign princes or states, ii. 382.
is perishable, ii. 581; rotation of, an extravagant Emblem, and prenotion, i. 212.
notion, iii. 526 ; whether the diurnal motion is con- Embroidery, not discerned by candlelight, i. 45.
fined within the region of heaven, iii. 526 ; the idea Ernbryo, destruction of, ii. 53.
that it is a magnet a light imagination, iii. 528; in. Emission of spirits, ii. 125.
ward parts of, cannot resemble any substance which Empedocles, his delight in solitude, i. 34; his theory
the eye of man hath seen, iii. 528.

of the substance of the moon, ii. 585.
Earthquakes bury all things in oblivion, i. 60. Emperors, advantages of learned, i. 177.
Earths, differences of, ji. 87.

Empirics, why sometimes more successful than physi-
Ecbatana, the summer parlour of the Kings of Persia, cians, i. 204.
ii. 228.

Empire, essay of, i. 26.
Ecclesiastical reform, ii. 421; estate, Lord Coke an Empson and Dudley, the people's curses rather than
enemy to, ii. 500.

any law brought their overthrow, ii. 236.
Echo, concerning the nature of, ii. 30 ; phenomenon Enclosure of common, ii. 284.

of, iii. 511 ; the representative of vain paradox, i. 292. Endymion, or the favourite, i. 294.
Echoes, different sorts of, ii. 40; superreflection of, England, tracts relating to, ii. 222 ; proposition con-
ii. 107.

cerning amendment of laws of, ii. 229; offer of di.
Economy, political, ii. 112.

gest of laws of, ii. 233; comparison of England and
Eugar, King, collected the laws, ii. 231, 235.

Spain in the year 1588, ii. 212; an overmatch for
Edible, flesh not, ii. 118.

France, why, i. 38.
Elict of Julianus against Christians, i. 176.

England and Scotland, union of, ii. 452, 154.
Editor's notes, i. 244.

Englefield, his cause, letter from Buckinghain to the
Education, of youth, considerations on, i. 104; essay Lord Chancellor Bacon, touching ii. 524.

on custom and, i. 45; is custom in young years, English language more rich for being mixed, ii. 230,
i. 46 ; of priests, ii. 417; for preaching, ii. 427; ad- 235; English least taxed of any nation in Europe,
vantages of, i. 167; of Alexander, i. 179.

ii. 253.
Edward I., the first lawgiver amongst us, ii. 169; Enrolment, injunctions require, ii. 484.
crossed the pope's jurisdiction, ii. 390.

Envy, essay of, i. 17; the canker of honour, i. 57;
Edward II., cruel conduct to him, and his saying how best extinguished, i. 57; accustom men to in-
thereon, i. 114.

cline unto those that are least in their way, i. 73.
Edward III., his reign visited with three mortalities, Epaminondas, a great scholar and general, i. 164; an
ii. 245.

swer of his to Pelopidas, i. 119; to a long speech of
Edward IV., of high spirit, yet beautiful, i. 49.

the Lacedæmonians after their defeat at Leuctra,
Egerton, cause in which the chancellor accepted a i. 119.
bribe, ii. 522.

Ephemera, ii. 93.
Egg, white of, its use, ii. 134 ; with spirits of wine, ii. Epictetus, his saying, i. 233; reflections of, on death
465; turned into stone, ii. 463.

i. 182 ; his saying what was the worst state of inan
Eggs, yolk of, very nourishing, ii. 15; their clarifying i. 76; saying of his, i. 121.
quality, ii. 8.

Epicures say that virtue is bonum theatrale, i. 73.
Egypt, its excellent situation, ii. 228; the most ancient Epicurus, a poor saying of his, i. 18; his device of the

monarchy, ii. 228; two mighty returns of fortune start of Attemus, i. 71 ; his opinion of the gods, i. 91.
therein, ii. 228.

Epidemical diseases, ii. 57.
Egyptians, idols, i. 208, 212.

Epimenides, his delight in solitude, i. 34.
Elenches, i. 210.

Equinoctial, temperate heat under, ii. 59.
Elephants, gestation of, ii. 102.

Ericthonius, or imposture, i. 301.
Elizabeth, Queen, her learning without a parallel, i. 179, Ernest, Archduke of Austria, advice to treat with upon

283; an instance of advantage of learned princes, i. the law of nations, as to the queen's subjects refug.
166, 179; beauty of, ii. 449; alters the religion, ii. ing in his dominions conspiring against her person,
415; ber clemency, ii. 446; her learning. ii. 446; her ii. 215.
tranquillity, ii. 445; her beneficence, ii. 446; her ex- Errors in church controversy , ii. 414; calendar of
penses, ii. 447; her piety, i. 398 ; prayers composed popular, i. 200 ; of times past a source of hope for
by, i. 398 ; her fondness for the works of St. Augus- the future, i. 433; of learned men, i. 166. See
tine, i. 398 ; her daily search of the Scriptures, i. Learned Men.
398; dislike of a pompous epitaph, i. 398 ; her im- Eryngium roots, their use, ii. 467.
provement of buildings, ii. 447; her conduct to con. Escheators and feodaries repressed, ii. 276.
spirators, ii. 445; disunion in praise of, ii. 445; re- Escurial, scarce a very fair room in it, i. 150.
port of treasonable designs of Dr. Lopez against, Espes, Don Guerres of, the King of Spain's ambassa-
ii. 216; blessings of the people under, ii. 246; her dor in England, discovered to be a chief instrument
conduct to Philip of Spain, ii. 258; attempts on life, in the rebellion of the north, ii. 260.
by whom made, ii. 390 ; apophthegms, and anecdotes Essays, epistle dedicatory of the first edition to Mr.

of and respecting, i. 107, 108, 110, 111, 112, 120,123. Anthony Bacon, i. 2; next edition, 1606, letter to
Ellesmere's, Chancellor, letter to the King touching Henry, Prince of Wales, with the third edition, i. 3;

Lord Coke, ii. 499; objections to parts of Lord dedication of the third edition, 1612, to Sir John
Coke's reports, ii. 505.

Constable, knight, i. 3; next edition, 1613, i. 4 ;
Elocution, not to be neglected in philosophy, i. 170. next edition, 1625, i. 4; foreign editions of, i. 6;
Eloquence, savouring of affectation or imitation unbe- dedication of to the Duke of Buckingham, i. I.

corning a king, i. 161; of accident, ii. 337; discre- Essex, Earl of, apology for the, ii. 333 ; papers relat.
tion of speech more than eloquence, i. 40.

ing to the, ii. 333; highly valued by Lord Bacon,
Ely, case of the isle of, ii. 528; questions and an. ii. 334 ; his liberality to Lord Bacon, ii. 334 ; ac-
swers ii. 529.

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
con accepts the gift of a piece of land worth £1800, by the occasion, ordinary, by a man's estate, i. 35;
ii. 334 ; Mr. Bacon wishes not to be engaged against, ought to be but half his receipts, i. 36 ; a man
ii. 339; queen's conversation concerning, with Mr. should be wary in beginning a charge which will
Bacon, ii. 340; invasion of Spain under, ii. 210; continue, but in matters that return not may be
bis treaty with the Irish rebels, ii. 211; the proceed- magnificent, i. 36.
ings of the, ii. 342; gave queen displeasure by Expenses of Elizabeth, ii. 447.
leaving Ireland without her leave, ii. 342; matters Experimental History, preparation for a Natural and,
laid to bis charge, ii. 343; queen's letter to, ii. 346; iii. 426; history, iii. 434,
declarations treasons of, ii. 348; queen's favour- Experiments, want of in universities, i. 185; not to
ite, ii. 348 ; a rebellious spirit, ii. 349 ; rebellious be tried in states without urgent necessity or evident
plot of, ii. 356; makes himself friendly with Catho- utility, i. 182; in percolation, ii. 7; about weight
lics and Puritans, ii. 354; his pretext of attempts in air and water, ii. 463; on glass, ii. 457; for
on his life, ii. 357; wanting in courage and foresight profit, being some sudden thoughts of Lord Bacon,
in his enterprises, ii. 358; goes forth with his troop ii. 464.
into the city, ii. 358; refreshes himself at sheriff Exports, impositions on, vi. 45.
Smith's house, ii. 358; yields up his sword to the Extracting metals, ii. 460.
lord lieutenant, ii. 359; his defence, ii. 360; Exudation of plants, ii. 76.
manner of his death, ii. 363; private execution of, Eye hath recovered sight after having been knocked
ï. 363; abstract of his confession, under his own

out, ii. 59.
hand, ii. 374 ; his confession to three ministers, ii. Eyes, the Medes painted the, ii. 99; what comforts

the, ii. 132; experiments touching the, ii. 119.
lissex House, nobles collect at, ii. 357; riot at, ii. 357.
Sithelwold, Bishop of Winchester, his conduct in a Fabius, Lord Coke compared to, ii. 487.
famine, i. 114.

Fable of Golden Chain, i. 195; of Cassandra, i. 287;
Ether, three regions of-region of air, of planetary of Typhon, i. 287; of Cyclops, or terror, i. 288;

heaven, of starry heaven, ii. 579; the outer body of, of Narcissus, or of self-love, i. 289; of Styx, or
not certain that it is diaphonous, firm, and immuta- leagues, i, 289; of Pan, or nature, i. 289; of Co-
ble, ii. 5:32; the opinion that it is the vehicle in pid and Pan, i. 292; of Pan and Ceres, i, 292 ; of
which the stars are carried, ii. 585.

Pan and Apollo, i. 292 ; of Pan and Echo, i. 292;
Eternity of the sun, objected to, that innumerable of Perseus, or war, i. 292; of Medusa, i. 292; of

changes take place on its surface, and not in heaven the Greæ, or treasons, i. 293 ; of Endymion, i.
answered, ii. 581.

294 ; of the sister of the Giants, or fame, i. 294;
Eulogium on the king, ii. 266.

of Actæon and Pentheus, i. 294; of Orpheus, or
Eunuchs, voices of, ii. 33.

philosophy, i. 295; of Cælum, i. 296 ; of Proteus,
Euripiles, saying of his, i. 115.

or matter, i. 297; of Memnon, i. 297; of Tithonus,
l'urope, state of, i. 282, 388.

i, 298; of Juno's Suitor, i. 298; of Cupid, i. 298;
I'vacuation of the spirits, ii. 92.

of Diomedes, i. 299 ; of Dedalus, i. 300; of Eric-
Evaporation, use of to windy spirits, ii. 10.

thonius, i. 301; of Deucalion, i. 301; of Nemesis,
Evidence, the effect of, given at the several arraign- i. 302 ; of Achelous, i. 302 ; of Dionysius, i. 303;

ments of the Earls of Essex, Southampton, the of Jupiter and Semele, i. 303; of Atalanta, i. 304;
Lord Steward, Sir C. Blunt, and Sir C. Davers, ii. of Scylla, i. 309; of Sphynx, i. 309; of Proser.
359; the lantern of justice, ii. 321.

pina, i. 310; of Theseus, i. 310, 311; of Metis, i.
Evil, colours of good and, i. 72.

312; of the Sirens, i. 312.
Evils, in extreme ones, there are degrees, ii. 311. Fables, i. 272; concerning poesy, i. 193; respecting
Examination, the middle part of business, i. 32; for monarchy, i. 193; expounded by Machiavel, i. 193;

holy orders, ii. 427; of the credit of witnesses, ii. considered by Chrysippus, i. 193; of the Earth,
483, 484.

mother of Faine, i. 193; Bacon's opinion of, i. 272.
Examples, power of, ii. 435; of Antitheta, i. 217; of Fabricius, his answer to Pyrrhus, desiring him to re-

Sophisma, i. 217; of Kedargutio, i. 217; of Rhe- volt, i. 119.
toric, i. 216.

Faces but pictures where there is no love, i. 34.
Excellence of knowledge, and propagation of know- Fascination, the art of imagination, i. 206.
ledge, i. 162.

Faction, essay on, i. 55 ; subdivided when the oppo-
Excommunicated, kings may be murdered if, ii. 314; site faction is extinguished, i. 55.

kings, Suarez's doctrine as to murdering, ii. 389, Faith, confession of, ii. 407.

Fallacies of man's mind, i, 211.
Excommunication of Queen Elizabeth, bill of, pub- Fall of man, induced by desire of perfect knowledge,

lished in London, ii. 254 ; consequences of it, ii. i. 175.

Falsehood, a disease of learning, i. 171.
Excommunication, abuse of, ii. 428.

Fame like a river, i. 56; flows from servants, i. 57;
Excrescences of trees, ii. 31; of plants, &c., ii. 76. the marshaling of honour, i. 58 ; fragment of essay
Excusations, waste of time, i. 32.

on, i. 62 ; the poet's account of it, i. 62; its force,

Execution of the Earl of Essex, ii. 363.

i. 62; may be only causa impulsiva, and not causa
Exercise, no body, natural or politic, healthy without, constituens of virtue, i. 73 ; like antiquity, head

1. 38; a just war the true exercise to a kingdom, i. muffled, i. 189.
38; the prevailing help for the intellectual powers, Fantastical learning, i. 169.
i. 106; five poins of exercise, i. 106; of the body, Fat, marrow more nourishing than, ii. 14; diffused in
11. 46.

flesh, ii. 89.
Exile and abjuration, cases of, ii. 165.

Fathers of the church, the learning of the, i. 176;
Exility of the voice, or other sounds, ii. 31.

power over children, ii. 169; suspicion of their
Exussation of fruits, ii. 117.

children unfortunate, i. 27.

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Faculties of man, i. 56.

Flammock, Thomas, excites an insurrection in Corne
Favourites, the best remedy against ambitious men, i. wall, i. 360; defeated and executed, i. 363.

44; of kings chosen for their simplicity, i, 294. Flattery of great men by philosophers, i. 169; none
Fear of death mitigated by learning, i. 182 ; cause of like a man's self, i. 35, 56.

the effect of, ii. 14; its use, i. 68 ; the civilian's de- Flatterers, description of, i. 56; the greatest enemies
finition of a legal fear, ii. 203; instances of wars of kings, i. 63.
on account of the fear of the growing greatness of Fleas, how destroyed, ii. 92.
nations, ii. 203,

Flemings, commercial treaty with, i. 360.
Fears. Virgil's opinion of the causes and conquests of Flesh, venomous quality of man's, ii. 10; fat diffused
all fears, i. 182.

in, ii. 89; edible and not edible, ii. 118.
Feathers, experiment touching the producing of, ii. 22; Flies get a durable sepulchre in amber, ii. 24.

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,
Features, helps towards good in youth, ii. 11.

i. 51.
Fees, reformation of, ii. 275 ; exacted put down, ii. Fly on the wheel, Æsop's fable of the, ii. 269.
276 ; of lawyers, ii. 474.

Flying in the air, ii. 122; of unequal bodies in the
Felicity breeds confidence and reputation, i. 46.

air, ii. 107.
Felicities, of Elizabeth, by Bacon, i. 284,

Fluxes stayed by astringents, ii. 467.
Felons, employment proposed for, ii. 463.

Foliambe, Mr. F. his case, letter concerning, from
Felony, cases of, ii. 163; the punishment, trial, and Buckingham to Lord C. Bacon, ii. 524.

proceedings in, ii. 164; ditto of felonia de se, ii. 164. Foliatanes, order of, put down by the pope, ii. 14.
Female and male, differences between, ii. 117. Followers and friends, essay on, i. 53.
Feodaries, vexations of people by, ii. 275.

Fomentation or bath receipt, ii. 469.
Ferrera, Stephano de Gama, a Portuguese adherent to Food, experiments touching the most nourishing meats

Don Antonio, secretly won to the service of the and drinks, ii. 14.
King of Spain, ii. 218; Louis Tinoco appointed to Forcing plants, mode of, ii. 464.
confer with him on the reward to be given to Lopez Foreign merchandise, ii. 385.
to poison Queen Elizabeth, ii. 218; Lopez commu- Foreign states, embassies to, ii. 382.
nicates with him, signs Lopez, letters to the Count Foreign wars, badness of, ii. 383.
de Fuentes, writes several other letters, ii. 219; dis. Forfeitures of the Star Chamber, ii. 388.
covered to have intelligence with the enemy, ii. 219; Forma pauperis, defending in, ii. 485.
committed to prison, ii. 219; his note to Lopez in- Formalists, their shifts to make superfices seem bulk,
tercepted, ii. 220; his confession, ii. 220; confronts i. 33.
Lopez, ii. 220.

Formation of features in youth, ii. 11.
Ferrers, Lord, his attainder, i. 318.

Forms the true object of knowledge, i. 197; of induc-
Fætus, nourishment of, ii. 22.

tion in logic defective, i. 208.
Fiat, Marquis, Lord Bacon's letter to him, with copy Fortitude, the virtue of adversity, i. 14,
of essays, edit. 1625, i. 5, n.

Fortune, faber quisque fortunæ suæ, censure of that
Figs impoisoned on the tree by Livia, ii. 322.

saying, i. 104; rising in, seldom amends the mind,
Figures, experiment touching the figures of plants, i. 104 ; essay on, i. 46; the two fortunate proper-
ii. 78.

ties, to have but little of the fool and not too much
Filum labyrinthi, i. 96; a rudiment of the advance- of the honest, i. 46; fortune to be honoured, i. 46 ;

ment of learning, i. 8; also of the Novum Organum, of learned men, discredit to learning from, i. 166.
i. 96.

Fourteenth year a kind of majority, ii. 489.
Filum medicinale, experiment touching, ii. 17. Founders of states, first in honour, i. 58.
Finances and receipts, one of the internal points of Fox, trusted by Henry VII. i. 29; inferior, i. 54; a

separation with Scotland, ii. 146; considerations sure friend better help than a man's own wit, i. 75;
touching them, ii. 148.

Bishop of Exeter, i. 319.
Fining metals, different modes of, ii. 460.

Fragile and tough bodies, ii. 114.
Fire, heat of, will vivify, ii. 93 ; invention of attributed France, state of, under Charles VIII., i. 326; divisions

to Prometheus, i. 306 ; different heats of, ii. 90; and of, in the time of Queen Elizabeth, ii. 247.
time, differing operation of, ii. 45.

Francis I., bis opinion of a lie, ii. 298; used to walk
Fire-arms, cause of motion in, i. 414.

disguised, i. 112.
Fires, subterrany, ii. 54.

Freedoms, several, an internal point of separation with
Firmament, theory of, i. 416.

Scotland, ii. 146 ; considerations touching them,
Fish, pulp of, more nourishing than their flesh, ii. 14; ii. 148.

touching shell-fish, ii. 120; the cold nature of, ii. French wiser than they seem, i. 33 ; their peasants do
102; from the sea put into fresh waters, ii. 94. not make good soldiers, i. 37; discase, origin of, ii.
Fitzherbert's Natura Brevium, a book of good worth, 107; law of duels, ii. 297.

but not of the nature of an institution, ii. 232. Friar Bacon's head, ii. 338.
Fitz Morrice, an Irish rebel, armed and sent to Ireland Friars, observation of Machiavel on the poverty of,
by Philip of Spain in 1579, ii. 260.

i. 166.
Fixation of bodies, experiment on the, ii. 108; and Friend, how valued by honest minds, ii. 333; danger
volatility of metals, ii. 461, 462.

of a false, ii. 376; all great men want a true,
Flame, rise of water hy means of, ii. 122; touching the ii. 486.

continuance of, ii. 55; commixture of with air, ii. Friends, Co mus's saying of perfidious friends, i. 14.
11; secret nature of, ii. 12; force of in midst and Friendship, Essay on, i. 33; without friends the world
sides, ii. 12; Vulcan compared with, ii. 12 ; differ- is a wilderness, i. 33; principal fruit of, the discharge
ence between terrestrial and celestial, ii. 569; expan- of the heart, i. 33; no receipt openeth tuc heart but
sion of the body of, may be estimaled by probable a true friend, i. 33; communication to a friend
converture, ii. 570.

redoubles joys and halves griets, i. 31; healthful for

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