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the understanding, i. 34; a friend's liberty the best Globe, intellectual description of, č. 573.
remedy against flattery, i. 35; the last fruit of, is aid, Globes, appearance of, at a distance, ii. 121.
i. 35; many things which a man cannot do himself Glorious men, their character, i. 57.
may be done by a friend, i. 35 ; Essay on Followers Glory, essay on vain, i. 57 ; the spur of virtue, i. 73.
and Friends, i. 53 ; little friendship in the world, Glowworm, experiment touching the, ii. 95.

and that between superior and inferior, i. 54. God, the sparkle of our creation light, whereby men
Friendships, bond of counsel in, i. 168.

acknowledge a Deity still burns within atheists, i.
Frosberg, the German, his threats, ii. 390.

70; the will of God revealed by the Scriptures and
Fruits, some, sweet before ripe, ii. 85; and plants, by the creatures, i. 71; is only self-like, i. 82; all

curiosities about, ii. 70; maturation of, ii. 48 ; how knowledge, especially natural philosophy, tends to
to keep, ii. 83; melioration of, ii. 62 ; experiment magnify his glory, i. 98.
touching compound, ii. 66; exossation of, ii. 117; Godfrey's case, ii

. 528, 530.
dulcoration of, ii. 118; operation of time upon, Gold, making of, ii. 457; most flexible and tensible,
ü. 119.

heaviest and closest of metals, ii. 50; experiment on
Fruitful, upon making vines more, ii. 13.

making of, ii. 49; will incorporate with silver and
Fruitfulness of soil, greatness too often ascribed to, other metals, ii. 459; the nature of, ii. 50; will not
ji. 222.

incorporate with iron, ii. 459; melteth easily, ii. 108.
Fuel, cheap experiment touching, ii. 105; that con- Gold and silver, disproportion in price of, ii. 282.
sumeth little, ii. 104.

Good, active, i. 221; passive, i. 221.
Fuentes, Count de, Andrada sent over to him, by Good, colours of good and evil, i. 72.

Lopez, about a reward for poisoning Queen Eliza- Goodness and goodness of nature, essay of, i. 21.
beth, ii. 218; sends for 'Tinoco, to confer with An- Goodwin, Sir Francis, ii. 266.

draula, and to pass to Lopez and to Ferrera, ii. 218. Goose's liver a delicacy among the Romans, ii. 14.
Fulgentio, Father, Lord Bacon's letter to, with some Gorge, Sir Ferdinando, confession of, ii. 367; second
account of his writings, i. 5.

confession of, ii. 367.
Furnace, wind, to separate the metal, ii. 460.

Gorgons, i. 293.

Government of bishops, ii. 423.
Gabato, Sebastian, his voyage to America, i. 368. Government of bishops, sole enemy, ii. 423.
Galba, his death, i. 12; Tacitus's saying of him, i. 20; Government, civil, the temper of it, to keep subjects in
undid himself by a speech, i. 21.

good heart, and not as servile vassals, a point of true
Galen, i. 198; full of ostentation, i. 57.

greatness in the state, ii. 223.
Galletyle, ii. 457.

Government of the church, i. 243.
Games, Olympian, i. 205; of recication, i. 205; of Government, i. 228, 238; where deficient, i. 238; its
Prometheus, i. 308.

four pillars, religion, justice, counsel, and treasure,
Gardens, when profitable, ii. 384 ; essay on, i. 51; the j. 22; nourish virtues grown, but do not much mend

purest of pleasures, i. 51; plan of for all months, i. the seed, i. 46; observations on, ii. 443; by the
51; royal, ought not to be under thirty acres, i. 51; weak unnatural, ii. 443; of Turks, ii. 438; of wo-
apt division for them, i. 51.

men, ii. 443.
(iardiner's, Bishop, saying that he would be a bishop Governments have excelled under learned gorernors,

one hundred years after his death, ii. 230; saying i. 165; the best like the best crystals, ii. 476.
of the Protestants, i. 108.

Governors, advantage of learned, i. 177; dignity of
(Jardiner, Sir Robert, praise of, ii. 477.

depends on the dignity of the governed, i. 182.
Garlic, preparation of, ii. 466.

Gout, receipt for the, ii. 469; breakfast a preservative
Garrisons on the borders of Scotland, suggestions as to against, ii. 466 ; cure for the, ii. 17.
the removal of, ii, 143.

Gradations, fine, alternate into distinct transists hy na-
(iaunt, retreat of, ii. 208.

ture, ii. 579; Sun masculæ in a germ of starry
Gellius, A., his saying of those who are constantly matter, ii. 579; Jupiter, satellites of, ii. 579.
making distinctions, i. 33.

Græcia, the best princes of were the most learned, i
(Generalities, empty and barren, i. 215.

162.
(ieneration of living creatures in the womb, ii. 101. Grafting vines upon vines, i. 88.
Generation by copulation, ii. 123.

Grafting plants, ii, 62, 64.
Generations, history of, or nature at large, five divisions Grafting irees, ii. 464.
of, ii. 574.

Grains of youth, ii. 466.
(iermination, experiments touching the acceleration of, Grammar, its uses, i. 213.
ii. 60; retardation of, ii. 61.

Grants against law, ii. 473.
(iermany, state of during the time of Queen Elizabeth, Grants, staying of at the great seal, ïi. 473.
ii. 248.

Granson, battle of, ii. 157, 226.
(thent, ii. 451.

Grapes, how to keep, ii. 86.
Giddiness, causes of, ii. 99.

Graveling, Spanish Armada beaten at, ii. 209.
(iilbert, Earl of Shrewsbury, ii. 316.

Gravity, experiment touching, ii. 12 ; history of the
(dilbert, his theory of a “ vacuum coacervatum,” i. 417. expansion and conjunction of in the same body, ii.
(iilbertus, his theory that stars are solid bodies in 565.

vacuo except surrounded by an atmosphere, ii. 578; Gray, Lord, Spaniards defeated in Ireland by, ii. 206 ;
his observations that heavy bodies carried a distance takes Fort del Or, ii. 207.
from the earth, are gradually divested of their motion Greæ treasons, i. 293.
towards bodies ber eath, ir. 586.

Greame, Sir Richard, his cornet the only Englishmal.
Glass, rusted by women looking upon it, ii. 127; ex- killed at the battle of Kinsale, i. 212.

periments on, ii. 457; materials of, ii. 104; sand of Great Instauration of Lord Bacon, üi. 329.
the nature of, ii. 105; as to metals incorporating Greatness, of a state requires a fit situation, ii. 222,
with, ii. 459.

228; consists in population and breed of men, ii.
Glasses, musical, ii. 8, 33 ; for burning powder, üi. 27. 222; in the valour of the people, ii. 222 ; that every
common subject be fit to make a soldier, ii. 223; Healing of wounds, experiment on, ii. 89.
in government, to keep subjects in good heart, and Hearing, displeasure of, ii. 93; hindering or helping
not as servile vassals, ii. 223; in the commandment of, ii. 44; when prayed on bill and answer, ii. 483 ;
of the sea, ii. 223.

precedence given to lawyers by descent, ii. 474.
Greatness of Britain, discourse on, ii. 222; in measur. Heat, under the equinoctial, ii. 59; effect of on liquors,

ing greatness too much ascribed to largeness of ii. 47; the sun causeth his most vehement heats
territory, . ii. 222 ; tu riches, ii. 222 ; lo soil and whilst in Leo, and why, ii. 139; qualification of by
commodities, ii. 222; to strength of towns, ii. moisture, ii. 90 ; under earth, experiment touching,
222.

ii. 122; experiment touching the power of, ii. 23;
Great Britain, history of, i. 386.

against the waste of the body by, ii. 467; and time,
Grease, to take out spots of, ii. 22.

like operations of, ii. 45; table of degrees or com-
Greek philosophers, excellences and defects of, i. 299; parative instances of heat, iii. 379.

their systems of natural philosophy, i. 426. Heats, great and early ones, danger of, 11. 109; several
Greek philosophy, i. 299.

working the same effect, ii. 118.
Greenvil, Sir Richard, his memorable defence of the Heathens mistaken in supposing the world an image
Revenge, ü. 210.

of God, i. 194.
Gregory I., Pope, censured for obliterating the memory Heavenly bodies, theory of the matter composing them.
of the heathen, i. 176.

i. 416; theory of their motions, i. 421; history of,
Grecian idols, i. 207.

should only embrace phenomena and not dogmas,
Grecians, their and the alchymists' philosophy all that ii. 574; detailed statement of, ii. 576; when the

is received, i. 79; what they knew, i. 80; the Egyp- substance is different from that of this lower orb,
tians' remark on them, i. 120.

ii. 580; change in, ii. 581; some instances of, ii.
lirenada, conquest of, i. 344.

582 ; not to be ascribed to atmospheric errors, ii.
Grevil, Sir Fulk, saying of his, i. 118, 120.

583; motion of, not evidence of their eternity, ii.
Grief, cause and effect of, ii. 96.

583; may act on one another, ii. 583; that straggle
Grievances, mode of complaint of, ii. 286.

from experience, Aristotle's theory that they are not
Ground, composts and helps of, ii. 79.

subject to heat, ïi. 584.
Growth and stature, acceleration of, ii. 53.

Heavens, rapid motion of, without noise, ii. 26; sur-
Groyne, the Spanish Armada sets forth out of it and prising changes and anomalies take place therein,
driven back, ii. 209.

apparent from the appearance of new stars, ii, 582
Guicciardine, Francis, a wise writer of history, ü. Heavy and light, history of, iii. 465.

257; opinion of the grandfather of Philip of Spain, Hebrew mysteries, origin of the fable of Pan, i. 290.
ji. 257.

Hebrews, their diligence about sounds, ii. 35 ; com
Guinea-pepper, causes sneezing, ii. 127.

monwealth, justice in the gate of the, ii. 508.
Guise, Duke of, saying concerning, ii. 334; Duke of, Hector, Dr., his saying to the London dames, i. 78.
ji. 448.

Helps for intellectual powers, published by Rawley, in
Guise, that family the authors of the troubles in France his Resuscitatio, i. 6.

and Scotland, ii. 257; their actions, ii. 257. Helvetian name, no small band to knit their confedera-
Gum of trees is the juice straining through, ii. 7. cies the faster, ii. 141.
Gum tragacanth, dissolution of, ii. 465.

Helwissa, confession of, ii. 317.
Gums have sweet odour from being strained, ii. 8. Hemlock, taking off the form of execution of capital
Gunpowder, force of, to what ascribed, ii. 11; effects offenders in Athens, ii. 85.
produced by the invention of, ii. 431.

Hemp, advantage of planting, ii. 384 ; prophecy on,

with respect to England, i. 43.
Hacket, a fanatic, ii. 250 ; saying of a woman as he Henry III. of France, death of, by murder, ii. 390.
passed to execution, ii. 250.

Henry IV. of France, murdered, ii. 390.
Hacket, Dr., one of the Latin translators of the Essays, Henry V., his success wonderful, but wanted con-
i. 5.

tinuance, ii. 245.
Hair on beasts, what causes, ii. 7.

Henry VI., his prophecy of Henry VII., i. 43.
Hairs, producing of, of divers colours, ii. 22; altering Henry VII. the only blemish of his reign the multitude
the colour of, ii. 116.

of penal laws, ii. 236; history of, by Bacon, noticed
Hannibal's fear of Fabius and Marcellus, i. 112; a in a letter to the king, i. 274; depressed his nobili-
remark of his upon Fabius, i. 119.

ty, i. 28; in his greatest business imparted himself
Hanno's answer to the Roman senators, i. 119.

to none but Morton and Fox, i. 29; his device re-
Hanshye's cause, bribe accepted in, by the lord chan- specting farms, i. 37; was a suspicious, but a stout
cellor, ii. 523.

man, i. 40; claims under Edward the Confessor, i.
Harinuny, what constitutes, ii. 25; when sweetest and 315; accession to the crown, i. 314; difficulties of

best, ii. 38; and empire, energies of, borne by Pan, his title, i. 315; entry into London, i. 316; his coro-
i. 291.

nation, i. 317; holds his first Parliament, i. 317;
Hartshorn, good for agues and infections, ii. 91.

attainder of his enemies, i. 318; his marriage, i.
Hasty selling as disadvanlageable as interest, i. 36. 319; conspiracy of Simnell, i. 320 ; defeats the rebels
Hatton, Lord Chancellor, witty saying of his, i. 112. at Newark, i. 324; causes the queen to be crowned,
Hawkius. Sir John, his and Sir Francis Drake's voyage i. 325; character as a lawgiver, i. 335; his iniquitous

to the West Indies unfortunate, ii. 212; their deaths, mode of extorting money, i. 374; his treaty of
ii. 212.

marriage with Margaret of Savoy, i. 380; derline
Hayward's, Dr., History of the Deposing of Richard of his health, i. 380; his death, at Richmond, i.

II., Bacon's answer to Queen Elizabeth thereon, i. 381; character of, i. 381; his love of peace, his
111.

saying upon it, i. 381.
Health, of body, i. 202 ; chambers of, i. 267; new Henry VIII. authorized by Parliament to name com-

advices upon, ii. 168 ; essay on the regimen of, i. missioners to purge the canon law, ii. 231, 236 ;
39; a precept for long lasting, i. 39.

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
Heraclides, his opinion of the universe, ii. 576.

king is the fountain of, ii. 297: its three things, i.
Heraclitus, bis saying, i. 35, 122; his censure of men's 44; and reputation of, essay on, i. 57; the king is

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.
Herliert, Mr. Secretary, sent to Essex House, with Honours of the ancients to eminent men in civil meril,
message from the queen, ii. 356.

i. 177.
Herbert, dedication to, ii. 431.

Honours among the Romans, human, heroical, and
Herbs, some soils put forth odorate, ii. 128; and trees, divine, i. 177.

experiment touching the lasting of, ii. 78; on making Hope, the portion of great men, i. 130; meditations on
them medicinable, ii, 69.

earthly, i. 68.
Hereditary succession, ii. 424.

Horns, the renewing vf, ii. 101.
Heresy, offence of, ii. 165; of Adamites, ii. 443. Horses' teeth, ii. 101.
Heresies, meditations on, i. 71; and schisms, the Hospital, divers have but the name, and are only
greatest scandals, i. 12.

wealthy benefices in respect of the mastership, ii.
Heretic, converted by the king, i. 372; Vorstius, a 239; a number of hospitals, with competent endow-
celebrated, ii. 306.

ments, more relief to the poor than one hospital of an
Heretics, by their morality insinuate against God, i. 70. exorbitant greatness, ii. 240; houses of relief and
Heretical religion, and fabulous philosophy springs correction commended, as mixed hospitals, where the
from the commixture of both, i. 195.

impotent is relieved and the sturdy buckled to work,
Herillus's opinion revived by the Anabaptists, i. 220. ii. 241.
Hermaphrodites, ii. 82.

House of Commons, power of, ii. 380,
Hero, explanation of an altar described by him, ii. 570. House of Peers, the power of, ii. 380.
Hethrington, David, declaration of, ii. 366.

Houses, use is preferable to uniformity, i. 49; ill air,
Hialas, Peter, brings proposals for the marriage of ways, markets, and neighbours make an ill seat, i. 49.

Prince Arthur and a princess of Spain, i. 364 ; sent Houses of husbandry, law respecting, i. 349.
ambassador to Scotland, i. 364.

Howard, Lord Henry, his conversation with the king,
Hiccough, experiment touching the, ii. 90.

i. 123.
Hierarchy, degree of, i. 175.

Hugh of Bordeaux, i. 199.
Hieroglyphics and gestures, i. 212.

Humanity, (see human philosophy,) i. 201.
Hippias's dispute with Socrates on his sordid instances, Human knowledge concerns the mind, i. 205.
i. 188.

Human nature, capacity of, i. 201.
Hippocras, how clarified, ii. 8.

Human philosophy, i. 201; division of, i. 201; man
Hippocrates narrated special cases of his patients, i. as an individual, i. 201; as a member of society,

203; rule for dress in summer and winter, ii. 16. i. 201.
History, civil, by Bacon, i. 273; of Great Britain, i. 386; Humiliation, Christian's duty, ii. 483; necessity of

of Britain, i. 280; of Henry VII., i. 314 ; of Henry, man's feeling, ii. 486.
opinion of, i. 277; appendices of, i. 192; of the Humility of Solomon, i. 176.
church militant, i. 192 ; civil, i. 189, 191; of crea- Husks, most seeds leave their, ii. 348.
tures, perfection of, i. 187; marvels, deficiency of, i. Hurts, judgment of the cure of, ii. 379.
187; uses of, i. 188; arts, is deficient, i. 188; cre- Hutton, Justice, speech to, on bis being made justice
dulity of, ecclesiastical history an example of, i. 171 ; of common pleas, ii. 478.
deficiencies of, i. 189; ecclesiastical, i. 191; eccle- Hylas, story of, ii. 31.
siastical mixed with fable, i. 171 ; just and perfect, Hypocrisy draws near to religion for hiding itself,
i. 189; literary, deficiency of, i. 187; uses of, ii.

i. 76.
187; natural, and division of, i. 187; deficiency of, Hypocrites, meditations on, i. 69; the difference be-
i. 188; of mechanics neglected, i. 188; of mechanics tween them and heretics, i. 69 ; Dr. Laud's saying
assists natural philosophy, i. 188; natural, instances of them, i. 122.
of fabulous matter in, i. 171; the basis of natural
philosophy, ii. 558 ; of prophecy deficient, i. 191; to Icarus's wings, comparison drawn, ii. 335.
be done with wisdom, sobriety, and reverence, or not Ice, turning water into, ii. 10.
at all, i. 192; relates to the memory, i. 187; different Idolatry, degrees of, ii. 438.
kinds of, natural, civil, ecclesiastical, and literary, i. | Idols, of the Egyptians, i. 207; Grecians, i. 207 ; of
197; varieties of, i. 190; of providence, judgments, the mind, make men churlish, i. 166.
&c., i. 192; answering to memory in the mind of Ignorance, our Saviour's first show of power to subdue,
man, i. 192; called narrations, i. 189; called chro- i. 176; makes men churlish and mutinous, i. 166;
nicles, i. 189.

inconvenience of, i. 182 ; and prejudice, ii. 415.
llistories make mep wise, i. 55.

Illustration, love of, i. 279.
llolland, our alliance with, ii. 383.

Images are said to fix the cogitations, i. 206.
Holles, Sir John, charge against for scandal, ii. 307. Imaginary sciences, i. 199.
Holy orders, examination for, ii. 427.

Imagination, how to be entertained, i. 131; cures af.
Holy war, ii. 435; advertisement touching, ii. 436; fected by the, ii. 136; force of, ii, 124 ; force of imi-
extent of, ii. 440.

tating that of the sense, ii. 107; effect of on the
llomer, Alexander's admiration of, i. 179.

minds and spirits of men, ij. 129; poesy relates to
Ilomer's verses, prosperous men's fortunes compared the, i. 187; fable of Ixion as to, i. 163; confederacy
to, i. 197, 225.

of science with the, i. 172; fascination the art of,
Homicide, involuntary, ii. 297; Roman law of, ii. 297. i. 206 ; how to raise and fortify the, i. 206; com-
Ilomonymiæ, cases of iteration to be purged away in mandment of reason over the, i, 206; power of on
reducing the common law, ii. 232.

the body, i. 202.
Ilonest mind, value set on a friend by an, ii. 333. Immateriate virtues, emission of from the minds of
men, ii. 129; touching the transmission and influx Inventions, sometimes the cause of riches, i. 42; in.
of, ii. 124.

ventory of, now in use, i. 88; the race of, bindereij
Impeachment must be by oath, ii. 289.

by the motives for the search of knowledge, i. 97;
Impoisoning by odours, ii. 127.

by chance, represented by hunting Ceres, i. 292 ;
Impoisonment, offence of, ii. 308.

new, how found, i. 199; very imperfect, i. 422;
Importation of foreign commodities, advice upon, ii. 386. modes of, in use, reviewed, i. 429; effects produced
Imports, impositions on, ii. 278.

by the invention of printing, gunpowder, and the
Impositions on imports and exports, ii. 278; on mer-

compass, i. 431.
chandises, argument concerning, ii. 278; intermis. Invention of two kinds, i. 207; arts and sciences defi.

sion of, from Richard II. to Queen Mary, ii. 281. cient, i. 207; want of, in professors, i. 174.
Impostors, meditations on, i. 70; its several kinds of Invention and discovery, hopes and prospects of their
imposture, i. 70.

progress, i. 431; from the operation of time, i. 431;
Imposture and credulity, concurrence between, i. 171. from the power of chance, i. 432; from transferring
Impression, a branch of human philosophy, i. 202. and applying inventions already known, i. 433; from
Imprisonment, for contempt may be discharged when, the union of the empirical and philosophical means
ii. 484; for contempts, ii. 480.

of arts and sciences, i. 433; from the errors of times
Improper conduct of clergy, ii. 414.

past, i. 433; means of performance, general maxims
Jinpropriations, ii. 429.

concerning, i. 433.
Impulsion, experiments touching, ii. 103.

Invention and memory, divorce between, i. 186.
Inanimate bodies, sounds in, fi. 35.

Inventors of arts were, by the ancients, consecrated
Incension, use of to windy spirits, ii. 268.

amongst the gods, i. 177.
Inclination, men's thoughts accord with, i. 45. Inventors consecrated by the ancients, i. 207.
Incorporation of metals, uses of, ii. 456.

Iphicrates, saying of bis, i. 115; his opinions of, and
Incurable, a wise physician will consider whether his method of treating with the Lacedæmonian war, ii.
patient be incurable, ii. 17.

204, 250.
Induction by nature, better than as described in logic, Ipichrates, the Athenian, i. 289.
i. 208; of logicians, errors of, i. 208.

Ireland twice invaded by the Spaniards, ii. 206; in-
Indian wealth, advice concerning, ii. 387.

vaded by the Spaniards in 1580, ii. 207; reduction
Indian maize, its spirit of nourishment, ii, 15; its use, to civility by King James, ii. 285; civilization of, ii.
ii. 467.

477; against the new boroughs in, ii. 514; how to
Indians, their self-sacrifice by fire, i. 46.

act with, in religious matters, ii. 477 ; directions for
Indies, the greatness of Spain, but an accession to such governing, ii. 477; its savage state, ii. 452; letters
as are masters by sea, ii. 201, 214.

to Sir George Villiers relating to, ii. 190, 191; con-
Induction, what form of, should be introduced, i. 434. siderations touching the plantation in, ii. 183; the
Induration of bodies, ii. 20; by assimilation, ii. 21; queen's service in, ii. 189; letter to Secretary Cecil
by sympathy, ii. 116; of metals, ii. 461, 462.

after defeat of the Spanish forces in Ireland, invit-
Infections, transmission of, ii. 125.

ing him to embrace the care of reducing that king-
Infectious diseases, experiment on, ii. 46.

dom to civility, ii. 187; the roots of troubles of Ire-
Infusions, experiments touching, in liquor and air, ü. 9. land, ii. 190.
Influxion, divine, i. 206.

Iron, a quality of it, ii. 138; commands gold, ancient
Informers, abuses of common, ii. 236 ; recommendation wise men's saying, ii. 285; a brave commodity in
to appoint an officer over them, ii. 236.

new plantations, i. 41; weight of, in water, ii. 464.
Injunction, for staying suits at common law, ii. 481; Iron and Aint, union of, ii. 455.
upon defendant's confession, ii. 472.

Iron and brass, union of, ii. 456.
Injunctions, as to granting, ii. 472; as to making, ii. Irresolution, examples against, i. 165.

474 ; to be enrolled, ii. 484; against waste, ii. 481; Irrigation and watering ground, ii. 80.
for possession, ii. 481; not granted or stayed on pri- Isabella, Queen, her saying about good forms, i. 56.
vate petition, ii. 480; for stay of suits, ii. 482 ; not Isburgh, Charles V. forced from, ii. 200, 213.
granted on mere priority of suit, ii. 480.

Italy, state of, during the time of Queen Elizabeth,
Ink, cuttle, experiment touching, ii. 100.

ii. 248.
Innovations in the church, precaution to be used of, Iterations, loss of time excepting iterating the state of
ii. 378; in the laws, ii. 513; essay of, i. 32.

the question, i. 32.
Inquisition, a bulwark against the entrance of the truth Ixion, fable of, as to imaginativeness, i. 165; fable of,

of God, ii. 248; concerning the winds, iii. 438. a figure of fabulous learning, i. 199.
Insecta, experiments touching the, ii. 100.
Inspissation of the air, effect of, ii. 127.

Jails, infectious smell of, ii. 126.
Instauration, the great, iii. 329; notice of, i. 276. James, Saint, his saying, i. 35.
Instinct of bees and ants, ii. 93.

James, King, advice to country gentlemen to go from
Integrity of learned men, i. 168.

London, i. 124; anecdotes of, i. 124.
Intellect, scaling ladder of the, iii. 519.

James I. and Edward III., comparison drawn, ii. 268.
Intellectualists, censure of their errors, i. 173.

Jason, the Thessalian, a saying of his, i. 115; his in-
Intellectual powers, discourse concerning helps for tended expedition into Persia put a stop to by his

them, i. 104; have fewer means to work upon them death, ii. 223.
than the will or body, i. 106; exercise the prevail- Jaundice, medicines for the, ii. 136.
ing help, i. 106.

Jesting, when disgraceful, ii. 486.
Interlocutory, orders as to, ii. 472.

Jests, certain things ought to be privileged from i. 40
Interpretation of scripture, i. 241; of nature, i. 422. Jesuits the greatest exactors, ii. 254.
Interpreter, qualities of the, ii. 543; duties of the, Jesuits, their precepts and use, i. 30; praised for awak-
ii. 544.

ing human learning, i. 98; Charles's, King of Swe
Interrogatories, when allowed, ii. 483.

den, conduct toward them, i. 112 ; principle of pu-
Invasive war, ii. 285.

nishment of, ii. 291.
Vol. III.-71

1

essays, i. 5.

a

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;
Job, the book of, pregnant with natural philosophy, i. better reason of, ii. 13.
175; full of natural philosophy, i. 98.

Kernes, their licentious idleness one of the roots of the
Jonson, Benjamin, one of the Latin translators of the Irish troubles, ii. 190.

Kildare, Earl of, supports the counterfeit Plantagenet,
Jones, Sir William, speech to, on being made Lord i. 321; slain near Newark, i. 325.
Chief Justice of Ireland, ii. 476.

King James's correction of Lord Bacon's MSS., i.
Jotham, parable of, ii. 270.

277; letter to the, on legal proceedings, ii. 512;
Journals and annals commended by Tacitus, i. 190. eulogium on, ii. 272; compared to Nerva and
Jovinianus, how death of caused, ii. 127.

Trajan, ii. 272; answer to, from Gorhambury,
Joy, effects of, ii. 96.

touching Lord Coke and Buckingham, ii. 519;
Joy of Pius Quintus, ii. 135.

letter from Lord C. Bacon to, touching patents, ii.
Judah and Issachar's blessing will never meet, i. 37. 527; duty of, i. 222 ; duties of professions, i. 223;
Juilge, grants of, ii. 413; a popular one a deformed of affections, i. 223; praise of the, i. 161, 162,
thing, ii. 475.

letter to, touching the examination of Peacham, ii.
Judges fall upon their knees to the king, ii. 495; the 511.

duties of, defined, ii. 478; duties of, ii. 475; direc- King's admonition of the judges for their freedom
tions how and what they are to study, ii. 478; their of speech touching the commendams, ii. 493 ; style
office, i. 58; the four parts of, i. 58; strange that and titles, suggestions as to the, ii. 145 ; his prero-
they should have noted favourites, i. 59 ; necessity of gative, cases of, ii. 165; in war and peace, ii. 165;
their knowing the law, ii. 295; their stay upon cir. in trade, ii. 166; in the persons of his subjects, ii.
cuit, ii. 379; choice of good, ii. 378; as to a charge 166 ; in his person solutus legibus, yet his acts
to be made by the king or lord chancellor, îi. 379; limited by law, ii. 169; the corporation of the
Sir E. Coke's letter, ij. 507; letter to the king in the crown differs from all other corporations, ii. 177 ;
case of commendams, ii. 492 ; as to the Welsh, ii. several privileges of the king stated, ii. 178; the
379; their honour the king's whom they represent, doctrine respecting homage to the crown in that act
ii. 378; king's admonition to the, in case of com- of Parliament for the banishment of the Spencers,
mendams, ii. 493; people not competent, ii. 419; ii. 178; observations upon it, ii. 178; the Commons
holding their places during his majesty's pleasure, entertaining certain petitions concerning private
ii. 499; lines and portraitures of good, ii. 478 ; Sir injuries of merchants from the Spaniards asserted
F. Bacon to the, ii. 515; puisne, when they should to be a derogation from his prerogative, ii. 197;
be preferred, ii. 379.

letter to the judges touching the case of commen-
Judges of circuits, directions to, ii. 475.

dams, ii. 493; right of purveyance, ii. 388; entry,
Judgment at common law, persons suing to be relieved proclamation on the, ii. 451.
against to enter into good bond, ii. 472.

Kings, conduct of their servants, i. 161; laboured
Judgment, ii. 210; a minister should not trust wholly speech unbecoming in, i. 161; advantages of learned,

in his own nor in servants', ii. 377; arts of, i. 210; i. 177; duty of subjects to, i. 168 ; learned, advan-
where deficient, i. 211.

tages of, i. 164, 165; truly learned, almost a miracle
Judicial charges and tracts, ii. 471.

for to be, i. 162; style, proclamation on, ii. 453;
Juggler, tricks of a, ii. 130.

styled gods on earth, ii. 376; not envied but by
Julianus's edict against Christians, i. 176.

kings, i. 17; in council not to open his own inclina-
Julius Cæsar, an instance of excellence in arms and tion too much, i. 29 ; the high rate they set upon

learning, i. 164; forsook eloquence for the wars, friendship, i. 33; the power of princes to add great-
i. 234.

ness to their kingdoms, i. 39; a wise prince to dis-
Julius III., Pope, his apophthegms, i. 108.

cern the intentions of aspirers, i. 44.
Juno's suitor, or baseness, i. 298.

King's Bench, power of, laid down in Bagg's case, ii.
Jurisdiction of the pope confined by Edward I., ii. 390. 507.
Jurisdiction of the courts, ii. 379; of Court of Chancery, King's court, choice of officers for the, ii. 387.
ii. 471.

King's College, Cambridge, phenomenon in, a wooden
Jury of the verge, directions to, ii. 290.

building there containing bells, iii. 543.
Justice, commutative and distributive, coincidence be- Kingdoms, essay on their true greatness, i. 36; their

tween, and arithmetical and geometrical proportion, power in the warlike disposition of the people, i. 36 :
i. 194.

for greatness should profess arms as their principal
Justice, chief, his behaviour to deputies, ii. 477. occupation, i. 38; should beware of siding with
Justice, the lantern of, ii. 321; the ordinary courts factions, i. 55; too high factions a sign of weakness

of, ii. 380; delays of, torture, ii. 487; ordinances for in princes, i. 56; description of a king, i. 62; a
the right administration of in chancery, ii. 469; ex. prodigal king nearer a tyrant than a parsimonious,
amples of, for terror, ii. 380; next to religion, ii. i. 63; five things of which he should have a special
378; panegyric on King James's administration of,

care, i. 63.
ii. 306.

Kinsale, Spaniards defeated at, and their general,
Justice and protection necessary for the recovery of the d'Avila, taken prisoner, ii. 200, 211; bravery of the

hearts of the Irish, ii. 189; summary justice recom- English at the battle of, ii. 211; treaty at, ü. 211.
mended for an interim, ii. 189.

Knighthood, advice to bestow some among the under-
Justices of peace, choice of, ii. 380.

takers of the plantations in Ireland, ii. 185.
Justinian's reduction and recompilation of the civil Knowd, James, the confession of, ii. 366 ; sent to
laws, ii. 231, 235.

Tyrone by Lee, ü. 350.
Justs, their glories chiefly in the chariots, i. 45. Knowledge, praise of, i. 79; on the ends of, i. 81;

to be limited by religion and to be referred to use,
Keeper, lord, letter from Buckingham to the, ii. 521; i. 81; a preservative against unbelief, i. 83 ; impedi-
declaration of, ii. 370.

ments of, i. 84; the different desires of the deliverer!

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