Imágenes de páginas

grace, i. 11.

Mincing meat, when useful, ii. 15.

Mollification of metals, ü. 461, 462.
Mind, a settled state of, in doubt, one of the principal Monarchy, elective, not so free and absolute as an

supporters man's life, i. 69; made light by dwell- hereditary, ii. 202 ; without nobility a pure tyranny,
ing upon the imagination of the thing to come, i. i. 21.
69; passions of, affect the body, ii. 95; state of, in Monastic life, the beginning was good, but brought into
controversy, ii. 420; idols of the, make men churl. abuse after, i. 69; John the Baptist referred to as its
ish and mutinous, i. 166; the, endued with tender author, i. 69.
sense by learning, i. 168 ; its dispositions discovered Money, like muck, not good unless spread, i. 23.
by physiognomy, i. 201, commandment of the, over Monopolies, great means of riches, i. 42 ; care in ad-
the body, i. 206 ; culture of, i. 223; regimen, of, i. mitting, ii. 385.
226; versatility of, i. 235; states of, i. 227; the Monsters, history of, imperfect, i. 188.
senses are the reporters to the, i. 162; Solomon's Montacute, Viscount, sent to Philip of Spain, in 1560;
observations on the, i. 162 ; defects of the, learning the king's cold conduct to, ii. 259.
prevents the fixing of the, i. 182 ; learning makes Montagu, Sir H., made lord chief justice, afterwards

the, gentle and generous to government, i. 166. Earl of Manchester, ii. 500.
Minds, learning softens men's, and makes them unapt Montaigne's reason why giving the lie is such a dis-

for use of arms, i. 164.
Mind of man delights in generalities, i. 198; nature Moon, the influences of, ii. 122; magnetical of heat,

of, i. 161; knowledge respecting the faculties of, is ii. 19; opinion that it is composed of solid matter,
of two kinds: 1. The understanding; 2. The will, ï. 585.
i. 206.

Moonbeams not hot, i. 100.
Mind of men, division of: 1. Origin; 2. Faculties, Moors, colouration of black and tawny, ii. 59.
i. 205.

Morality improved by learning, i. 182.
Mind and body, action of, on each other, i. 202 ; power Moralists censured by religions, ii. 419.
of medicines on the, i. 202.

More, Sir Thomas, apophthegms of, i. 108, 109, 113.
Mineral baths, i. 205.

Moro, Christophero, counsellor of the King of Spain,
Mineral works, drowned, a speech touching the recovery corresponds with Ferrera on Lopez's plot to poison
of, ii. 463.

Queen Elizabeth, ii. 219.
Minerals, imperfect ones, ii. 459; as to discovery of, Mortification by cold, ii. 106.

ii. 463; of great value, ii. 384 ; questions touching, Morton, Archbishop of Canterbury, his character and
ii. 458.

death, i. 371; trusted by Henry VII., i. 29.
Minerals and metals, union of, ii. 459; separation of, Mortress, how to be made, ii. 15.
ii. 460.

Moses, God's first pen, i. 175; wisdom of the cere-
Mines, all rich the king's, though in the soil of his sub- monial law of, i. 175; was seen in all Egyptian

jects, ii. 228; damps in which kill, ii. 127; their learning, i. 82, 98; fitter to be named for honour's
hopes uncertain, i. 41.

sake to other lawgivers, than to be numbered among
Mines of Germany, vegetables grow in, ii. 76.

them, ii. 234.
Mining, speech on, ji. 463.

Moss, what it is and where it grows, ii. 74.
Minister, his verp responsibility in acts of preferment, Moth, how bred, ü. 92.

ii. 378; wh , tlatters his king a traitor, ii. 376. Motion, remissness of the ancients in investigating, i.
Ministers, advice for the choice of, i. 44.

408; the common division of, deficient, i. 409;
Minister and priests, ii. 426.

violent, i. 413; of liberty, what, ii. 8; of sounds, ii.
Ministry, preaching, ii. 427.

36; after the instant of death, ii. 59; upon tensure,
Mint, laws for correction of, i. 336; certificate relating ii. 8; of pressure upon bells, ii. 8 ; quickness of, in
to the, ii. 282.

birds, ii. 90; of bodies, experiments touching the,
Minos's laws, spoken of in grammar schools, ii. 231,

ii. 8.
234 ; a pattern among the Grecians, ii. 234. Motions which make no noise, ii, 26; by imitation, ii.
Miracles, of our Saviour, related to the body, i. 203; 45.
meditations on, i. 67.

Motives, erroneous, for the acquisition of knowledge,
Miracles, every one a new creation, i. 67; wrought not i. 174.
för atheists, but idolaters, i. 194.

Mountains, why inhabited by Pan, i. 291.
Mirrors of the Romans, ii. 459.

Mountjoye, Lord, dedication of the colours of good
Miscellaneous Tracts translated from the Latin, i. 406- and evil to, i. 72 ; the colours of good and evil dedi-
456 ; ii. 543–589; ii. 523–544.

cated to, i. 7.
Miscellaneous works, ii. 445.

Mountjoye, Lord, Spaniards defeated in Ireland by, ii.
Missions, church, ii. 437.

206, 211.
Misseltoe, ii. 75.

Mucianus, a disclosure of his own actions, i. 57; undid
Misitheus, a pedant, Rome governed by, i. 165.

Vitellius by a false fáme, i. 62,
Misprisions, as to law of, ii. 525.

Muck, different sorts, ii. 464.
Misprision of treason, ii. 162.

Mud, what it turns to, ii. 463.
Mistio, its difference from compositio, ii. 140; its two Mummies of Egypt, ii. 104.

conditions, time, and that the greater draw the less, Mummy, force of in stanching of blood, ii. 134.
ii. 141.

Murder and manslaughter, laws against, amended, i.
Mithridates's use of treacle, ii. 324.

Mixing of metals dissolved, ii. 465.

Murder of princes more than simple murder, ii.
Mixed metals, ii. 458.

Mixed mathematics, i. 199.

Murray, letters to Mr. John, from Lord Bacon, ii.
Mixture, of vegetables and metals, ii. 459; of tin and 511.
copper, ii. 456; of silver and tin, ii. 456.

Muses, why the coinpanions of Bacchus, i. 304.
Modern history below mediocrity, i. 190.

Mushrooms, what properties they contain, ii. 74.
Moisture, qualification of heat by, ii. 90.

Music, its effects, i. 177; a quaver in, like light on

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water, i. 194, in churches, ii. 426 ; quarter notes perfect nature, i. 55; a little natural philosophy dis-
in, ii. 25; experiments touching, ii. 24 ; voluntary poses to atheism, much to religion, i. 71, 83; Vale-
in voice only, ii. 33; effect of different sorts, ii. 26 ; rius Terminus of the interpretation of nature, i. 81.
on the water, ii. 30.

Nature, thoughts and observations concerning the
Music and medicine conjoined in Apollo, i. 203. interpretation of, i. 422—454; ii. 551 ; principles
Musical instrument played on by the rays of the sun, and origins of, according to the fables of Cupid and
ü. 570.

heaven, i. 435; only conquered, by obeying, i. 431;
Musical glasses, ii. 8.

interpretation of, iii. 345, 371.
Musicians, their precept to fall from discords to accords, Nature of revelation, i. 241.
i. 194.

Natures of much heat not fit for action in youth, i.
Mysteries, danger of prying into, i. 295; their origin, 284.

i. 70; of God not to be drawn down to man's rea. Naturalization of the Scotch, speech on, ii, 150; the
son, but man raised to divine things, i. 195.

four degrees of, ii. 169.

Naturalization, states should be liberal of, i. 37; Ro-
Nute of nations, though seemingly superficial, carries mans most so, i. 37.

much impression, ii. 141; one of the external points Naval power advanced by King Henry VII., i. 336.
of separation with Scotland, ii. 144.

Navigable rivers help to trade, ii. 258.
Names, ii. 454.

Navy the walls of our kingdom, ii. 254 ; considera-
Naphtha, a bituminous mortar, ii. 462.

tions respecting, ii. 148.
Naples, disease of, its origin, ii. 10; the Spaniards Negative side, men fond of seeming wise find ease to

in competition with the sea of Rome for Naples, ii. be of the, i. 33.
201, 214.

Negligence of learned men, i. 168
Narcissus, his manner of relating to Claudius the Negotiating, essay on, i. 53.
marriage of Messalina and Silius, i. 30.

Negotiation, i. 228; its wisdom, i. 229, 230, 231.
Narcissus, the flower of, representing unprofitable self- Negotiations, foreign, with princes or states, ii. 382.
love, i. 289.

Negroes, cause of blackness in, ii. 59.
Narrations, nurseries for history, i. 190.

Nemesis, or vicissitudes, i. 302.
Natural divination, two sorts, i. 206.

Neptune's temple, saying of Diagoras, i. 211.
Natural history, division of, i. 187; often fabulous, i. Nero, A pollonius's reason for his overthrow, ii. 277.

Nero's opinion of Seneca's style, i. 111; wish of a
Natural light, kindling of, i. 454.

senator respecting his father, i. 111.
Natural magic, defective, i. 199; Paracelsus's school Nero and Nerva, difference between, ii. 277.
of, i. 206 ; its true sense, i. 195.

Nerva and Trajan, King James I. compared to, ii.
Natural philosophy, book of Job pregnant with, i. 272.

177; analogy between, and speculative philosophy, Nerva, a learned prince, i. 177; Tacitus's characer
i. 199; divided into three parts, i. 199; concerning of, i. 177.
principles of, i. 194; assisted by registry of doubts, Netherlands, revolt of, from Philip of Spain, occa-
i. 200 ; concerning the soul or spirit, i. 194; prin- sioned by his resolution to disannul their liberties
cipally assisted by mechanical history, i. 188; the and establish a martial government, ii. 259; received
least followed of all knowledge, i. 97; received great into Queen Elizabeth's protection, ii. 259.
opposition from superstition, i. 97; gives an excel- Nettles, their roots and leaves, ii. 267; roots of, ii.
lent defence against superstition and infidelity, i. 98 ; 476.
causes which have retarded its progress, i. 424; new Nevil, Sir Henry, ambassador to France, ii. 354.
systems of, i. 427.

Neville, privy to conspiracy of the Earl of Essex, ii.
Natural philosophy in Orpheus's Fable, i. 295.

Natural prudence, experimental, philosophical, and Neville's, John, Lord, case, ii. 528.

magical, i. 199; operative part of natural philosophy, New Atlantis, i. 255; employment of fellows in, i.
i. 199.

269; ordinances, hymns, and services, i. 269; dedi.
Natural theology, the contemplation of God in his cation of, i. 255 ; Solomon's house in, i. 255, 262 ;
creatures, i. 194.

end of foundation, i. 266 ; caves in, i. 266; towers
Natural reason, Sarah's laughter an image of, i. in, i. 266; lakes in, i. 266; atmosphere artificial, i.

267; health chambers of, i. 267; orchards in, i.
Natural science and natural prudence, i. 195.

267; parks for animals in, i. 267; pools in, i. 267;
Natural and Experimental History, preparation for, drinks and dispensations, i. 268; furnaces in, i,
iii. 426 ; history, iii. 434.

Nature, its quantum eternal, i. 194; her truth said New things, though they help by their utility, they

to be hid in mines and caves, i. 195; experiment on trouble by their inconformity, i. 32; are like
the secret processes of, ii. 23; an order in the govern- strangers, more admired and less favoured, i. 32.
ment of the world, ii. 138; its fundamental law, Newport, battle of, ii. 211; bravery of the English

ii. 138; as considered by philosophers, i. 194. there, ii. 211.
Nature and man, how differing in spirit, i. 211. Nilus, water of, sweet, ii. 103.
Nature of man, what grateful and agrecable to the, Nimrod, the first conqueror, ii. 168.
ü. 137.

Nisibis, arguments of those who opposed surrendering,
Nature of men, i. 177.

on the retreat of the Roman army out of Persia, ii.
Nature in men, essay on, i. 45. the modes of subduing 223.

nature, i. 45; runs either to herbs or weeds, i. 45; Nisi prius judge supplied by commission, ii. 499.
not to be trusted to unless corroborated by custom, Nitre, its power and qualities, ii. 12, abundance of, in
i. 45; hot natures not ripe for action till after their certain sea-shores, ii. 104; experiment touching, ü.
meridian, i. 48; reposed natures earlier, i. 48; a 54.
consent between body and mind, and where nature Nobilities, several, one of the internal points of separa-
errs in one she ventures in the other, i. 49; studies, tion with Scotland, ij. 146; considerations touching
Vol. II1.-72

3 B 2

power, i. 336.

them, ii. 147; suggestions to raise nobility among Opinions of Pluto and Parmenides, i 197; disser-
the undertakers of the plantations in Ireland, ii. ences of, touching principles of nature, i. 200, 20!.

Opium, how qualified, ii. 10.
Nobility, essay of, i. 21 ; the multiplying of, in an over- Opportunity, necessity of, ii. 485; should be taken

proportion, brings a state to necessity, i. 23; de- advantage of, ii. 185.
pressed by Henry VII., which made his times full of Orange, Prince of, hurt by the Spanish boy, ii. 18.
troubles, i. 28; their too great increase hurts the Orchards, i. 267; planting of, ii. 384.
peasant, i. 37; superfluity of, decreases military Order the life of despatch, i. 32.

Order for confirming report, ii. 482.
Noblemen, their hospitality conduces to martial great- Orders, invalid if granted by abuse, ii. 481; copies of,

ness, i. 37; better governors in new plantations than to be kept by register, ii. 481; the lord chancellor's,
merchants, i. 41.

ii. 474; holy examinations for, ii. 427; to be set
Noblemen's chaplains, new residence of, ii. 428. down by register as pronounced by lord chancellor,
Noel, Henry, his opinion of courtiers, i. 121.

ii. 481; made, not altered on petition, though ibey
Norfolk, Duke of, proved at his condemnation that the may be stayed, ii. 484.

Duke of Alva and the Spanish ambassador plotted Ordinances in chancery, ii. 479.
with him, ii. 260; his attainder, i. 319.

Ore, degrees of richness how known, ii. 460.
Northampton, Earl of, an answer of his, i. 118. Ormus taken from Spain by the Persians, ïi. 201,
Northumberland, Earl of, slain by insurgents, i. 334. 214.
Notes, as to quarter notes in music, ii. 25.

Ornamenta Rationalia, account of, i. 10.
Norris, Colonel Sir John, repulses the Spaniards at Otho baving slain himself, pity provoked his followers

Rimenant, ii. 207; memorable retreat of, to Gaunt, to die, i. 12.
ii. 208.

Orpheus, the allegory of his harp explained, ii. 184.
Nottingham, Earl of, second invasion of Spain, and Orpheus, or the sirens, i. 313.

capture of Cadiz under Earls Essex and Notting. Orpheus, or philosophy, i. 295.
ham, ii. 210.

Orrice root, experiment tonching the, ü. 119.
Nourishing, way of, iii. 478.

Ostend, valour of the English at, ii, 212.
Novelty, love of, an impediment to knowledge, i. 95; | Ostrich ran with her head off, ji. 59.

though not rejected, should be suspected, i. 32. Outlawry, plea of, ii. 483.
Novum Organum, iii. 343; Bacon's opinion of, Overbury, Sir T., poisoned in the Tower, ii. 509; mur.
ii. 436.

der of, 1613, 316.
Numa, body found after death, ii. 104; his delight in Owen, Mr., charge against for high treason, ii. 313; sup-
solitude, i. 33.

plement to Sir Francis Bacon's speech in the King's

Bench against, ii, 512; his case, ii. 514.
OBJECTS of pursuit, i. 227.

Oxidrakes, in India, ordnance known in that city,
Obligation and reward, necessary for the recovery of i. 61.

the hearts of the Irish, ii. 189; consideration of Oysters, Colchester, fattened by fresh water, ii. 94.

their nature, ii. 190.
Observations on a libel published in 1592, ii. 242. Pace, the bitter fool's answer to Queen Elizabeth,
Ocampo, Alonso D., Spanish succours to Kinsale i. 107.

under his command, ii. 211; taken prisoner, ii. 212. Padua, its recovery and defence justified, ii. 202
Occhus, honey distilled from, ii. 82.

Paget, Lady, her answer to Elizabeth, i. 121.
Odonnell and Tyrone's endeavour to rescue Kinsale, Paintings of the body, ii. 99.
ii. 211.

Painting, a painter may make a better face than ever
Odour, nourishment of, ii. 128 ; effect of, upon Demo-

was, i. 49.
critus, ii. 128.

Pain, resistance of, ii. 96.
Odours, impoisoning by, ii. 127; touching fetid and Pallas armed, the fable of her birth containeth a secret
fragrant, ii. 112; transmission of, ii. 125.

of empire, i. 28.
Office of constables, iii. 315.

Palace, description of a perfect one, i. 50.
Office of compositions for alienations, iii. 319. Palatinate, despair of recovering it by treaty, ii. 198;
Office of rhetoric, i. 216.

recovery of it a just ground of war with Spain,
Officers of state, one of the internal points of sepa. ii. 202.

ration with Scotland, ii. 146; considerations con- Paleness, cause of, ii. 96.
cerning them, ii. 146.

Pan, or nature, i. 289; bis beard and hair depicting
Officers, choice of, for the king's court, ii. 387.

beams or influence of celestial bodies, i, 290; his
Ogle, Sir John, his eminent services at the battle of horns depicting a pyramid, i. 290; his ensigns de-
Newport, ii. 211.

noting harmony and empire, 291.
Oil, different sorts mixed with metals when dissolved, Pan's marriage with Echo, i. 292.
ii. 465; mode of expansion of, ii. 569.

Pan, his cloak representing the stars, i. 291 ; his
Oil of almonds mixed with spirits of wine, ii. 465. hunting describing progression, i. 291; his wrestling
Oil of sweet almonds nourishing, ii. 15.

with Cupid, i. 292; bis catching Typhon in a net,
Ointments, preserving, ii. 466.

nature overcoming the elements, i. 292; his finding
Old men love young company, ii. 129.

Ceres, depicting inventions the work of chance,
Old age of ancient sophists, ii. 129.

i. 292.
Olympian games, i. 205.

Pantomimi imitate the voice, ii. 40.
Omoores, Owny Mac Roory chief of the, ü. 351. Panama, the land enterprise of, ill measured, i1. 212.
Openers, medicines, ii. 468.

Papists, more knotted in dependence towards Spain
Opinion, private, more free, before others more re and among themselves, ii, 206; the true reaso of
rend, i. 29; a master wheel, not long-lived without the severe laws against, ii. 206.
supported by worth, ii. 514.

Paper, experiment on chambletting of, ii. 100.


Parables, use of, i. 272.

penal laws, that the execution of them cannot be
Parable of Jotham, ii. 270; the gates of sleep, i, 228. borne, ii. 236; during the reign of James I., ii. 306,
Paracelsus, his school of natural magic, i. 206; on Penance of certain monks in Russia, i. 46.
mercury and sulphur, ii. 53.

Penelope's web, ii. 474.
Paradise, man's work in was contemplation, i. 175; Pensile, whether solid globe can remain so, ii. 586.
birds of, feetless, ii. 269.

Pentheus, his misery from presumption, i. 295.
Paradoxes, represented by the fable of Echo, i. 292; People not competent judges, ii. 420.
Christian, ii. 410.

People, offences which concern the, and are capital,
Pardons, revision of grants of, ii. 473.

ii. 292; offences which concern, not capital, ii. 293;
Parents and children, essay of, i. 15.

the voice of the, ii. 486.
Paris, his judgment for beauty before wisdom, i. 183. Pepper, its medicinal property, ii. 14.
Paris, valour of the English at the suburbs of, ii. 212. Percussion, experiments touching, ii. 103; effect of,
Parisatis poisoning one side of a knife, ii. 322.

upon liquids, ii. 8; quickness of, the cause of sound,
Parks for animals, i. 267.

ii. 33.
Parliament, the perfection of monarchy, ii. 285; mode Percussions creating tones, ii. 24.

of marshaling business in, ii. 286 ; of the United Percolation, experiments in, ii. 7.
Kingdom, four considerations of, ii. 146 ; how to be Perkin Warbeck, personates the Duke of York, i. 346 ;
looked on, ii. 270; when controlled by the common his birth and education, i. 347; conspiracy in his
law, ii. 506; liberty of, ii. 276.

favour, i. 349 ; his address to the King of Scotland,
Parliaments, use of, ii. 380; several, one of the inter- i. 357; his insurrection in Cornwall, i. 365 ; accepts

nal points of separation with Scotland, ii. 146. Henry's mercy, i. 367; his confession, i. 367; con-
Parma, Duke of, assists Don John of Austria, at Ri- spiracy in the Tower in favour of, i. 369; his exe-

menant, ii. 207; a strong army ready under his cution at Tyburn, i. 370.
conduct to join the Spanish Armada, ii. 208 ; alle. Perfect history, i. 189.
gation that he delayed coming to join the Armada, Persian magic, i. 194.
a pretence of the Spaniards, ii. 209; the assailant Persians take Ormus, ii. 201, 214 ; their empire a
at the battle of Newport, ii. 211.

proof that multitudes of provinces are matters of
Parmenides, his opinions of unity, i. 197; the philo- burden rather than of strength, illustrated by the
sophy of, i. 435.

conquest of Alexander the Great, ii. 223.
Parmenides' tenet concerning cold, ii. 19.

Persia, its three great revolutions, ii. 229.
Parrots imitate sounds, ii. 40.

Perseus, or war, i. 292.
Parry, a cunning traitor, the evasion he had prepared Perseus, King of Macedon, Livy's censure against his
for his treason, ii, 217.

mode of carrying on war, ii. 216.
Particular objects, their investigation not an endless Persecution, end of, ii. 415.

task, as that of opinions and disputes is, ii. 559. Perfection, the last part of business, i. 32 ; bred by the
Particular histories, catalogue of, iii. 431.

practice being harder than the use, i. 45.
Partitions of knowledge, rule in the, i. 201.

Perfumes, use of, ii. 127.
Passion, fable of Dionysius, i. 303; no affectation in, Peripatetics' doctrine of fire, ii. 12.
i. 45.

Perjury, wilful and corrupt, punishable, ii. 290
Passions of the mind, impressions they make on the Pestilential years, experiments touching, ji. 99.
body, ii. 95.

Petit treason, cases of, ii. 162; punishment of, ii. 163.
Passive good, i. 221.

Petitions, desire of the lords at a conference that the
Passive, resistance in quantity of, ii. 460.

commons should consider of the inconveniences of
Patents, letter to the king from Lord Chancellor entertaining petitions concerning private injuries, ii.
Bacon touching, ii. 527.

196 ; reasons and precedents against their receiving
Pater Patriæ, ii, 266.

them, ii. 197; what not granted by, ii. 484 ; what
Patrimony of the church, ii. 378.

granted by, ii. 485; what may be stayed by, ii. 484.
Patience, i. 205.

Pewter, what made of, ii. 459.
Pawlet's, Sir Amyas, saying respecting haste, i. 112. Philip, King of Castile, driven on the English coast, i.
Peace, among nations an empty name, ii. 204 ; effect 378; his interview with King Henry, i. 378.

of, in fruitful kingdoms, ii. 184; disposition to, ii. Philip of Macedon, saying of his, i. 113; his dream, i.
382; King Henry VII. said, when Christ came, 43; replies made to him, i. 116; comparison of him
peace was sung; when he died, it was bequeathed, to Philip of Spain, ii. 255.
i. 381.

Philip the Fair, his conduct to Boniface the VIIIth, ii.
Peacham, Edmund, matters relating to his trial, ii. 511; 528.
his case, ii. 514.

Philip of Spain, the points whereon he grounded his
Peacock's examinations, letter to the king concerning, plots, ii. 256; his conduct on Queen Elizabeth's
from F. Verulam, canc., ii, 505.

accession, ii. 258.
Peccant humours of learning, i. 172.

Philocrates, a wine-drinker, i. 228.
Pedantical knowledge, i. 218.

Philosophers, how they have considered nature, i. 194;
Peers, names of who found the Earl of Essex guilty, quantity, i. 194 ; similitude, i. 194; diversity, i. 194 ;

ii. 363; house of, power of judicature of the, ii. 380. force of union, i. 194; why some things in mass, i.
Pegasus, i. 293.

194; why soine so rare, i. 194 ; some pioneers and
Pellæ, answer of a Lacedæmonian taken at, to an some smiths, i. 195; flattery of great men by, i. 169;
Athenian, i. 108.

Greek, i. 172.
Pellet, expulsion of the, ii. 11.

Philosophia prima, i. 193; men have abandoned, i. 173.
Peloponnesian war, its cause the fear of the Lacedæ- Philosophies, of most vigour at first, i. 85.

monians, and the greatness of the Athenians, ii. 203. Philosophy and religion, remedies against the sirens,
Penal laws, the number of them, ii. 230; certificate i. 313; of commixed, prejudicial to both, i. 195.

touching the projects of Stephen Proctor relating to, Philosophy, human, miscellaneous tracts upon, 1. 79;
ii. 236; the people so ensnared in a multitude of university lectures, advice to raise the pension of our
of the Sutton estate, ii. 241; of athletic, little inves- kingdoms, i. 41; what people you should plant with,
tigated, i. 205; its double scale, ascendent and de- i. 41; the sinfullest thing to forsake a plantation,
scendent, i. 195; superficial knowledge of, incline i. 42.
the mind to atheism, i. 164; or divinity cannot be Plantations and buildings necessary to reduce Ireland
searched too far, i. 164; natural, assisted by registry to civility, ii. 188.
of doubts, i. 200; natural, supported by mechanical Plant, the sleeping, ii. 82.
history, i. 188; natural, divided into three parts, i. Plants, sympathy and antipathy of, ii. 67 ; experiments
199; natural, prudence the operative part of, i. 199; promiscuous touching, ii. 82; seasons in which they
relates to the reason, i. 187; ought to reject vain come forth, ii. 77; rudiments and excrescences of,
speculations, i. 174; divine, human, and natural, i. ii. 74; why they live longer than men, ii. 16; expe-
193; primitive or summary, i. 193; universal de- riments on foreign, ii. 77 ; producing of perfect with-
scription of, i. 194 ; described by negative, i. 194; out seed, ii. 76 ; degenerating of, ii. 72 ; of miking
vain, St. Paul's admonition against, i. 163; its ad- them medicinable, ii. 69; several figures of, ii. 78;
vantages to religion, i. 176; conclusion of, i. 239. earth not necessary to the sprouting of, ii. 85 ; touch-
Philosophy and arms, instances of concurrence in, i. ing the principal differences of, ii. 79; effect of wind
164, 165.

upon, ii. 87; growth of, helped by dust, i. 83;
Philosophy and universality, professions supplied from, grafting of, ii. 62, 64; without leaves, experiment
i. 185.

touching, ii. 103; growth of, affected by the moon,
Phocion, obstinacy of, i. 165; his saying when ap- ii. 123; different sexes in, ii. 81; transmutation of,

plauded by the people, i. 109; his reply to a messen- ii. 72; melioration of, ii. 62.
ger from Alexander with a present, i. 118.

Plants and animate bodies, difference between, ii. 81.
Physic, a man's own observation of what he finds good Plants and living creatures, affinities and differences

the best, i. 39; university lectures of, advice to raise in, ï. 81.
the pension of, out of the Sutton estate, ii. 241; un- Plants and fruits, curiosities about, ii. 70.
necessary in a well-dieted body, i. 165.

Plaster, growing as hard as marble, ii, 106.
Physician, a wise, will consider if disease in patient be Plato's reverence for true division and definition, i. 90 ;
incurable, ii. 17.

advice to the people respecting Diogenes, i. 112;
Physicians, predictions of, i. 206 ; contrarieties of, i. answer to Diogenes, i. 114; commonwealth, ii. 286;

39; advice respecting, i. 39 ; judged by events, i. Protagoras, i. 33; school, character of, i. 99; saying
203; regimens recommended by, i. 202 ; duty of, to of custom, i. 118; saying of Socrates, i. 118, opi.
mitigate the pain of death, i. 204; apply themselves nion of ideas, i. 197; opinion of knowledge, i. 161;
to studies out of their profession, i. 203; excellence opinion of the action of the body and mind, i. 202;
in, little encouraged, i. 203; why at times less suc- objection to the manners of his country, i. 167;
cessful than quacks, i. 204.

commendation of virtue, i. 216; opinion of unity, i.
Physiological remains, ii. 455.

197; observation on invention, i. 207; error in
Physical causes, knowledge of, i. 199; their search mixing philosophy with theology, i. 173 ; compa-
neglected, i. 198.

rison of Socrates to gallipots, i. 168.
Physic and metaphysic, i. 195.

Plato, i. 210, 211; familiar with errors in logic, i. 208;
Physic, handleth that which is in nature a being and compared rhetoric to cookery, i. 216; remarks on

moving, i. 196; inherent in matter, and transitory, his system of natural philosophy, i. 427; subjected
i. 196; a middle term between natural history and the world to his contemplations, i. 438.
metaphysic, i. 196; three parts of, i. 196.

Platonic school and Patricius, what they have said
Physiognomy, i. 201; deficiency in, i. 201.

concerning the heaven of beavens and pure space,
Piety of Queen Elizabeth, i. 398.

mere figments, ii. 580.
Pilate, his question of truth, i. 11.

Plea, definite, ii. 482.
Pindarus's saying, ii. 268.

Plea of outlawry, ii. 483.
Pisa, cause of its revolt from Florence, ii. 155. Pleas for discharging the suit, ii. 482.
Pisistratus, tyranny of, mollified by Solon's laws, Pleas, common, dispute in, whether it can grant prohi-
ii. 234.

bition to stay suits in chancery, ii. 514.
Pismire, the sluggard directed to the, ii. 387,

Pleasure, arts of, i. 205 ; saying of the poets of, i. 73;
Pistachoes, excellent nourishment, ii. 15.

of the affections greater than of the senses; of the
Pirates, war on, ii. 442 ; infestation of, ii. 475.

intellect greater than of the affections, i. 79.
Pits, upon the sea-shore, return of saltness in, ii. 121. Pleasures of knowledge the greatest, i. 183; of the
Pit digging, for water, Cæsar's knowledge of, ii. 7. affections and senses surpassed by those of the in-
Pity, effect of, ii. 96.

tellect, i. 183.
Pius Quintus, a leamed pope who excelled in govern- Plinius Secundus, why his fame lasts, i. 57; his say-
ment, i. 165; joy of, ii. 135.

ing of praises of others, i. 57.
Place, essay of great, i. 19.

Pliny quoted as to metals, ii. 459.
Plague, in London, and many other parts of England, Plough, what the following of good for, ii. 127.
i. 370; as to receiving, ii. 126.

Plutarch, his saying respecting an unworthy opinion
Plagues in Cairo, ii. 100.

of the gods, i. 25; of the acts of Timoleon, i. 47,
Plantagenet, Earl of Warwick, son of Clarence, impri- 77; apophthegms draw much dregs, i. 107; saying

soned, i. 316; involved in Perkin Warbeck's con- of, i. 123.
spiracy, i. 370; his execution, i. 370.

Plutus, the fable of, when sent from Jupiter and when
Plantagenet, Elizabeth II., married to Henry VII., i. sent from Juno, i. 42.

319; crowned two years after, i. 325; her death, Plutus Timidus, ii. 227.
i. 174.

Pluralities, ii. 428.
Planting timber, ii. 384.

Plumage and pilosity, experiment touching, ii. 89.
Planting hemp, ii. 384.

Plowden, sketch of life of in note, ii. 498.
Plantations, considerations touching the, in Ireland, ii. Pneumaticals in bodies, the two kinds of, ii. 115.

183, 185; essay on, i. 41; the children of former Poem, ii. 438.

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