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the understanding, i. 34; a friend's liberty the best Globe, intellectual description of, č. 573.
and that between superior and inferior, i. 54. God, the sparkle of our creation light, whereby men
acknowledge a Deity still burns within atheists, i.
70; the will of God revealed by the Scriptures and
curiosities about, ii. 70; maturation of, ii. 48 ; how knowledge, especially natural philosophy, tends to
. 528, 530.
heaviest and closest of metals, ii. 50; experiment on
making of, ii. 49; will incorporate with silver and
incorporate with iron, ii. 459; melteth easily, ii. 108.
Good, active, i. 221; passive, i. 221.
Lopez, about a reward for poisoning Queen Eliza- Goodness and goodness of nature, essay of, i. 21.
draula, and to pass to Lopez and to Ferrera, ii. 218. Goose's liver a delicacy among the Romans, ii. 14.
confession of, ii. 367.
Gorgons, i. 293.
Government of bishops, ii. 423.
good heart, and not as servile vassals, a point of true
greatness in the state, ii. 223.
Government of the church, i. 243.
four pillars, religion, justice, counsel, and treasure,
purest of pleasures, i. 51; plan of for all months, i. the seed, i. 46; observations on, ii. 443; by the
men, ii. 443.
one hundred years after his death, ii. 230; saying i. 165; the best like the best crystals, ii. 476.
Governors, advantage of learned, i. 177; dignity of
depends on the dignity of the governed, i. 182.
Gout, receipt for the, ii. 469; breakfast a preservative
Gradations, fine, alternate into distinct transists hy na-
ture, ii. 579; Sun masculæ in a germ of starry
Græcia, the best princes of were the most learned, i
Grafting plants, ii, 62, 64.
Grains of youth, ii. 466.
Grants against law, ii. 473.
Granson, battle of, ii. 157, 226.
Grapes, how to keep, ii. 86.
Graveling, Spanish Armada beaten at, ii. 209.
Gravity, experiment touching, ii. 12 ; history of the
vacuo except surrounded by an atmosphere, ii. 578; Gray, Lord, Spaniards defeated in Ireland by, ii. 206 ;
Greame, Sir Richard, his cornet the only Englishmal.
periments on, ii. 457; materials of, ii. 104; sand of Great Instauration of Lord Bacon, üi. 329.
228; consists in population and breed of men, ii.
precedence given to lawyers by descent, ii. 474.
ing greatness too much ascribed to largeness of ii. 47; the sun causeth his most vehement heats
ii. 122; experiment touching the power of, ii. 23;
against the waste of the body by, ii. 467; and time,
like operations of, ii. 45; table of degrees or com-
their systems of natural philosophy, i. 426. Heats, great and early ones, danger of, 11. 109; several
working the same effect, ii. 118.
of God, i. 194.
i. 416; theory of their motions, i. 421; history of,
should only embrace phenomena and not dogmas,
is received, i. 79; what they knew, i. 80; the Egyp- substance is different from that of this lower orb,
ii. 580; change in, ii. 581; some instances of, ii.
582 ; not to be ascribed to atmospheric errors, ii.
583; motion of, not evidence of their eternity, ii.
583; may act on one another, ii. 583; that straggle
from experience, Aristotle's theory that they are not
subject to heat, ïi. 584.
Heavens, rapid motion of, without noise, ii. 26; sur-
apparent from the appearance of new stars, ii, 582
257; opinion of the grandfather of Philip of Spain, Hebrew mysteries, origin of the fable of Pan, i. 290.
Hebrews, their diligence about sounds, ii. 35 ; com
monwealth, justice in the gate of the, ii. 508.
Helps for intellectual powers, published by Rawley, in
and Scotland, ii. 257; their actions, ii. 257. Helvetian name, no small band to knit their confedera-
Helwissa, confession of, ii. 317.
Hemp, advantage of planting, ii. 384 ; prophecy on,
with respect to England, i. 43.
Henry IV. of France, murdered, ii. 390.
tinuance, ii. 245.
Henry VI., his prophecy of Henry VII., i. 43.
of penal laws, ii. 236; history of, by Bacon, noticed
ty, i. 28; in his greatest business imparted himself
to none but Morton and Fox, i. 29; his device re-
man, i. 40; claims under Edward the Confessor, i.
best, ii. 38; and empire, energies of, borne by Pan, his title, i. 315; entry into London, i. 316; his coro-
nation, i. 317; holds his first Parliament, i. 317;
attainder of his enemies, i. 318; his marriage, i.
to the West Indies unfortunate, ii. 212; their deaths, mode of extorting money, i. 374; his treaty of
marriage with Margaret of Savoy, i. 380; derline
II., Bacon's answer to Queen Elizabeth thereon, i. 381; character of, i. 381; his love of peace, his
saying upon it, i. 381.
advices upon, ii. 168 ; essay on the regimen of, i. missioners to purge the canon law, ii. 231, 236 ;
his accession, i. 385; character of. i. 385.
Henry, Prince of Wales, i. 284; praised by Bacon, i. Honey, experiment touching, ii. 116.
404; his death, i. 404; his character, i. 404. Honour, true, of a strong composition, ii. 302 ; the
king is the fountain of, ii. 297: its three things, i.
conceits, i. 173; the two opinions of a book of his the fountain of, i. 63; the spur of virtue, i. 73; the
not now extant, ii. 138 ; his theory discussed, i. 439. saying of Consalvo as to, ii. 299.
Honours among the Romans, human, heroical, and
experiment touching the lasting of, ii. 78; on making Hope, the portion of great men, i. 130; meditations on
earthly, i. 68.
Horns, the renewing vf, ii. 101.
wealthy benefices in respect of the mastership, ii.
ments, more relief to the poor than one hospital of an
impotent is relieved and the sturdy buckled to work,
House of Commons, power of, ii. 380,
Houses, use is preferable to uniformity, i. 49; ill air,
Prince Arthur and a princess of Spain, i. 364 ; sent Houses of husbandry, law respecting, i. 349.
Howard, Lord Henry, his conversation with the king,
Hugh of Bordeaux, i. 199.
Humanity, (see human philosophy,) i. 201.
Human nature, capacity of, i. 201.
Human philosophy, i. 201; division of, i. 201; man
203; rule for dress in summer and winter, ii. 16. i. 201.
of Britain, i. 280; of Henry VII., i. 314 ; of Henry, man's feeling, ii. 486.
inconvenience of, i. 182 ; and prejudice, ii. 415.
Illustration, love of, i. 279.
Images are said to fix the cogitations, i. 206.
Imagination, how to be entertained, i. 131; cures af.
tating that of the sense, ii. 107; effect of on the
minds and spirits of men, ij. 129; poesy relates to
of science with the, i. 172; fascination the art of,
the body, i. 202.
ventory of, now in use, i. 88; the race of, bindereij
by the motives for the search of knowledge, i. 97;
by chance, represented by hunting Ceres, i. 292 ;
new, how found, i. 199; very imperfect, i. 422;
by the invention of printing, gunpowder, and the
compass, i. 431.
sion of, from Richard II. to Queen Mary, ii. 281. cient, i. 207; want of, in professors, i. 174.
progress, i. 431; from the operation of time, i. 431;
of arts and sciences, i. 433; from the errors of times
past, i. 433; means of performance, general maxims
concerning, i. 433.
Invention and memory, divorce between, i. 186.
Inventors of arts were, by the ancients, consecrated
amongst the gods, i. 177.
Iphicrates, saying of bis, i. 115; his opinions of, and
Ireland twice invaded by the Spaniards, ii. 206; in-
vaded by the Spaniards in 1580, ii. 207; reduction
477; against the new boroughs in, ii. 514; how to
act with, in religious matters, ii. 477 ; directions for
to Sir George Villiers relating to, ii. 190, 191; con-
after defeat of the Spanish forces in Ireland, invit-
ing him to embrace the care of reducing that king-
dom to civility, ii. 187; the roots of troubles of Ire-
Iron, a quality of it, ii. 138; commands gold, ancient
new plantations, i. 41; weight of, in water, ii. 464.
Iron and brass, union of, ii. 456.
474 ; to be enrolled, ii. 484; against waste, ii. 481; Irrigation and watering ground, ii. 80.
Italy, state of, during the time of Queen Elizabeth,
the question, i. 32.
of God, ii. 248; concerning the winds, iii. 438. a figure of fabulous learning, i. 199.
Jails, infectious smell of, ii. 126.
James, King, advice to country gentlemen to go from
London, i. 124; anecdotes of, i. 124.
James I. and Edward III., comparison drawn, ii. 268.
Jason, the Thessalian, a saying of his, i. 115; his in-
them, i. 104; have fewer means to work upon them death, ii. 223.
Jesting, when disgraceful, ii. 486.
Jests, certain things ought to be privileged from i. 40
ing human learning, i. 98; Charles's, King of Swe
den, conduct toward them, i. 112 ; principle of pu-
nishment of, ii. 291.
essays, i. 5.
Jewel, Bishop of Salisbury, his last words, ii. 265; the Kermes or scarlet powder, ii. 99.
construction of them by the Catholics, ii. 265. Kernels laid at the roots make plants prosper, ii. 13;
Kernes, their licentious idleness one of the roots of the
Kildare, Earl of, supports the counterfeit Plantagenet,
King James's correction of Lord Bacon's MSS., i.
277; letter to the, on legal proceedings, ii. 512;
Trajan, ii. 272; answer to, from Gorhambury,
touching Lord Coke and Buckingham, ii. 519;
letter from Lord C. Bacon to, touching patents, ii.
letter to, touching the examination of Peacham, ii.
duties of, defined, ii. 478; duties of, ii. 475; direc- King's admonition of the judges for their freedom
letter to the judges touching the case of commen-
dams, ii. 493; right of purveyance, ii. 388; entry,
Kings, conduct of their servants, i. 161; laboured
in his own nor in servants', ii. 377; arts of, i. 210; i. 177; duty of subjects to, i. 168 ; learned, advan-
tages of, i. 164, 165; truly learned, almost a miracle
for to be, i. 162; style, proclamation on, ii. 453;
styled gods on earth, ii. 376; not envied but by
kings, i. 17; in council not to open his own inclina-
learning, i. 164; forsook eloquence for the wars, friendship, i. 33; the power of princes to add great-
ness to their kingdoms, i. 39; a wise prince to dis-
cern the intentions of aspirers, i. 44.
King's Bench, power of, laid down in Bagg's case, ii.
King's College, Cambridge, phenomenon in, a wooden
building there containing bells, iii. 543.
tween, and arithmetical and geometrical proportion, power in the warlike disposition of the people, i. 36 :
for greatness should profess arms as their principal
of, ii. 380; delays of, torture, ii. 487; ordinances for in princes, i. 56; description of a king, i. 62; a
care, i. 63.
Kinsale, Spaniards defeated at, and their general,
hearts of the Irish, ii. 189; summary justice recom- English at the battle of, ii. 211; treaty at, ü. 211.
Knighthood, advice to bestow some among the under-
takers of the plantations in Ireland, ii. 185.
Tyrone by Lee, ü. 350.
to be limited by religion and to be referred to use,
ments of, i. 84; the different desires of the deliverer!