« VorigeDoorgaan »
IN D E X
SECOND AND THIRD VOLUMES.
N. B. The Roman Numerals direct to the Volume, and
the Figures to the Page.
ABSOLUTION, the form of that used by Father Tetzel in
Germany, II. 71. Note. Adorni, the faction of, assists the Imperial general Colonna in the
reduction of Genoa, II. 130. Adrian of Utrecht, made preceptor to Charles V. under Wil
liam de Croy, lord of Chievres, II. 19. His character, ib. Sent by Charles with power to assume the regency of Castile on the death of his grandfather, 23. His claim admitted by Cardinal Ximenes, and executed in conjunction, ib. Authorized by Charles to hold the Cortes of Valencia, which refuses to assemble before him, 55. Made viceroy of Castile on the departure of Charles for Germany, 57. His election remonstrated against by the Castilians, ib. Is chosen Pope, 127. Retrospect of his conduct in Spain during the absence of Charles, 157. Sends Ronquillo to reduce the Segovians, who repulse him, ib. Sends Fonseca to besiege the city, who is repulsed by the inhabitants of Medina del Campo, 138. Apologizes for Fonseca’s conduct to the people, 1993 Recals Fonseca, and dismisses his troops, ib. His authority disclaimed by the Holy Junta, 140. Deprived of power by them, 142. His ill reception on his arrival at Rome on being chosen to the Papacy, 162. Restores the territories acquired by his predecessor, 163. Labours to unite the contending powers of Europe, ib. Publishes a bull for a three years truce among them, 164. Accedes to the league against the French King, ib. His death, 170. The sentiments and behaviour of the people on that occasion, ib. A retrospect of his duct towards the Reformers, 178. His brief to the diet at Nuremburg, 179. Receives a list of grievances from the diet, 180.
His conduct to the Reformers, how esteemed at Rome, 181. Africa, the Spanish troops sent by Cardinal Ximenes against
Barbarossa, defeated there, II. 31. Aigues Mortes, interview between the Emperor Charles and
Francis, there, II. 348. Aix la Chapelle, the Emperor Charles crowned there, II. 67.
Ferdinand his broiher, crowned King of the Romans there, II. the Elector of Saxony to death, 118. Detains the Landgrave prisoner by the Emperor's order, 125. Commands under the Emperor the army destined against France, 220. Is appointed commander in chief in Piedmont, 259. Enters the ecclesiastical territories and seizes the Campagna Romana, 299. Concludes a truce with the Pope, ib. Negociates a peace between Philip and the Pope, with Cardinal Caraffa, 319. Goes to Rome to ask pardon of the Pope for his hostilities, ib. Is sent to Paris in the name of Philip to espouse the Princess Elizabeth, 349. Amerstorff, a nobleman of Holland, associated by Charles V. with
283. Alarcon, Don Ferdinand, Francis I. of France, taken prisoner at
the battle of Pavia, committed to his custody, II. 197. Conducts Francis to Spain, 204. Delivers up Francis in pursuance of the treaty of Madrid, 217. Is sent ambassador to Francis to require the fulfilment of his treaty, 230. Pope Clement VII. taken prisoner by the Imperialists, is commit
ted to his custody, 245. Albany, John Stuart, Duke of, commands the French army sent
by Francis I. to invade Naples, II. 193. Albert of Brandenburgh, grand master of the Teutonic Order,
comes a convert to the doctrines of Luther, II. 226. Obtains of Sigismund King of Poland the investiture of Prussia, erected into a dutchy, ib. Is put under the ban of the Empire, ib. His family fixed in the inheritance of Prussia, ib. Commands a body of troops in behalf of Maurice of Saxony, but endeavours to assert an independency, III. 203. Defeats and takes the Duke d'Aumale prisoner, and joins the Emperor at Metz, 221. Is condemned by the Imperial Chamber for his demands on the Bishops of Bamberg and Wortsburg, 229. A league formed against him, ib. is defeated by Maurice, 230. Is again defeated by Henry of Brunswick, 232. Is driven out of Germany, and dies in exile, ib. His territories re.
stored to his collateral heirs, ib. Albert, elector of Mentz, the publication of indulgences in Ger
many committed to him, II. 70. Alexander VI. Pope, remarks on the pontificate of; II. 90. Alexander di Medici. See MEDICI. Algiers, how it was seized by Barbarossa, II. 309. Is seized by
the brother of the same name, on the death of the former, ibu Is taken under the protection of the Porte, 310. Is
Is governed by Hascen Aga in the absence of Barbarossa, 394. Is besieged by the Emperor Charles V. 396. Charles forced to reim.
bark by bad weather, 399. Alraschid, brother of Muley Hascen King of Tunis, solicits the
protection of Barbarossa against him, II. 310. His treache
rous treatment by Barbarossa, 311. Alva, Duke of, adheres to Ferdinand of Aragon, in his dispute
with the Archduke Philip concerning the regency of Castile, II. 8. Forces the Dauphin to abandon the siege of Perpig. nan, III. 7. Presides at the court-martial which condemns
Cardinal Ximenes, in the regency of Castile, II. 30. Anabaptists, the origin of that sect deduced, II. 296. Their
principal tenets, ib. Their settlement at Munster, 297. Character of their principal leaders, ib. They seize the city of Munster, ib. They establish a new form of government there, 298. Choose Bocold King, 300. Their licentious practices, ib. A confederacy of the German Princes formed against them, 301. Are blockaded in Munster by the bishop, 302. The city taken, and great slaughter made of them, 303. Their king put to death, ib. Character of the sect since that period,
304. See Matthias and Bocold. Angleria, his authority cited in proof of the extortions of the Fle
mish ministers of Charles V. II. 38. Anhalt, Prince of, avows the opinions of Martin Luther, II. 178. Annats to the court of Rome, what, II. 100. Aragon, how Ferdinand became possessed of that kingdom, II.
2. The Cortes of, acknowledges the Archduke Philip's title to the crown, ib. Ancient enmity between this kingdom and Castile, 6.' Navarre added to this crown by the arts of Ferdi. nand, 16. Arrival of Charles V. 39. The Cortes not allow. ed to assemble in his name, 40. The refractory behaviour of the Aragonians, ib. They refuse restitution of the kingdom of Navarre, ib. Don John Lanuza appointed regent, on the departure of Charles for Germany, 57. Who composes the disturbances there, 160. The moderation of Charles towards
the insurgents on his arrival in Spain, 161. See Spain. Ardres, an interview there between Francis I. and Henry VIII.
of England, II. 66. Asturias, Charles son of Philip and Joanna, acknowledged Prince opened by Ferdinand, 265. Cardinal Moronè attends the diet as the Pope's nuncio, 266. Moronè departs on the Pope's death, 267. Recess of the diet on the subject of religion, 270. Remarks on this recess, 273. The diet again assembled there, III. 131. Is intimidated by being surrounded by the Emperor's Spanish troops, 132. The Emperor re-establishes the Romish worship in the churches of, ib. The diet, by the Emperor's order, petitions the Pope for the return of the council to Trent, 137. A system of theology laid before the diet by the Emperor, 140. The archbishop of Mentz declares, with.
of, by the Cortes of Castile, II. 12. Augsburg, a diet called there by Charles V. II. 279. His pub
lic entry into that city, ib. The confession of faith named from this city, drawn up by Melancthon, ib. Resolute behaviour of the Protestant Princes at, 280.
Its form of government violently altered, and rendered submissive to the Empe. ror, III. 156. The diet re-assembled there, 157. The diet takes part with the Emperor against the city of Magdeburg, 162. Is seized by Maurice of Saxony, 176. Another diet at, of Meziers besieged by the Imperialists, ib. Obliges them to raise the siege, 119. His noble be saviour at his death, 175. His respectful funeral, 176.
out authority, the diet’s acceptance of it, ib. Avila, a convention of the mal-contents in Spain held there, II.
140. A confederacy termed the Holy Junta, formed there, ib. Which disclaims the authority of Adrian, 141. The Holy
Junta removed to Tordesillas, ib. See Junta. Austria, by what means the house of, became so formidable in
Germany, II. 247. The extraordinary acquisitions of the house of, in the person of the Emperor Charles V. III. 35 k.
Barbarossa, Horuck, his rise to the kingdom of Algiers and Tu.
nis, II. 31. Defeats the Spanish troops sent against him by Cardinal Ximenes, ib. His parentage, II. 307. Commences pirate with his brother Hayradin, 309. How he acquired possession of Algiers, ib. Infests the coast of Spain, ib. Is re
duced and killed by Comares the Spanish governor of Oran, ib. Barbarossa, Hayradin, brother to the former of the same name,
takes possession of Algiers on his brother's death, II. 309. Puts his dominions under the protection of the Grand Seignor, 310. Obtains the command of the Turkish fleet, ib. His treacherous treatment of Alraschid, brother to the king of Tunis, ib. Seizes Tunis, 311. Extends his depredations by sea, 312. Prepares to resist the Emperor's armament against him, 313. Goletta and his fleet taken, 314. Is defeated by Charles, 315. Tunis taken, 316. Makes a descent on Italy, III. 14. Burns Rheggio, ib. Besieges Nice in conjunction. with the French, but is forced to retire, 15. Is dismissed by
Francis, 24. Barbary, a summary view of the revolutions of, II. 307. Its di
vision into independent kingdoms, ib. Rise of the piratical states, 308.
See Barbarossa. Barcelona, the public entry of the Emperor Charles V. into that
city as its count, II. 272. The treaties of Charles with the
Italian States, published there, 274. Bayard, chevalier, his character, II. 118. His gallant defence
Bellay, M. his erroneous account of the education of Charles V.
corrected, II. 18. Note. His account of the disastrous retreat of the Emperor Charles V. from his invasion of Provence,
339. Bible, a translation of, undertaken by Martin Luther, and its ef
fects in opening the eyes of the people, II. 177. Bicocca, battle of, between Colonna and Mareschal Lautrec, II.
129. Bocold or Beuklcs, John, a journeyman-taylor, becomes a leader
of the Anabaptists at Munster, II. 299. Succeeds Matthias in the direction of their affairs, 300. His enthusiastic extravagances, ib. Is chosen King, ib. Marries fourteen wives, 301. Beheads one of them, 302. Is put to a cruel death at
the taking of Munster, 303. See Anabaptists. Bohemia, the archduke Ferdinand chosen king of, II. 247. Fer
dinand encroaches on the liberties of the Bohemians, III. 129. The Reformation introduced by John Huss and Jerome of
Prague, 130. Raise an army to no purpose, ib. Bonnivet, admiral of France, appointed to command the invasion
of Milan, II. 169. His character, ib. Enables Colonna to defend the city of Milan by his imprudent delay, 170. Forced to abandon the Milanese, 176. Is wounded, and his army defeated by the Imperialists, ib. Stimulates Francis to an invasion of the Milanese, 188. Advises Francis to besiege Pavia, 190. Advises him to give battle to Bourbon, who advanced
to the relief of Pavia, 194. Is killed at the battle of Pavia, 196. Bologna, an interview between the Emperor Charles V. and Pope
Clement VII. there, II. 278. Another meeting between them
there, ib. Bouillon, Robert de la Marck, lord of, declares war against the
Emperor Charles, at the instigation of Francis, II. 117. Is ordered by Francis to disband his troops, 118. His territories
reduced by the Emperor, ib. Boulogne, besieged by Henry VIII. of England, III. 28. Taken,
35. Bourbon, Charles Duke of, his character, II. 165. The causes of
his discontent with Francis I. ib. His dutchess dies, 166. Rejects the advances of Louisa the King's mother, ib. His estate sequestered by her intrigues, 167. Negociates secretly with the Emperor, ib. Is included in a treaty between the Emperor and Henry VIII. of England, ib. Is taxed by the King with betraying him, which he denies, 168. Escapes to Italy, ib. Directs the measures of the Imperial army under Lannoy, 174. Defeats the French on the banks of the Sessia, 175. Instigates Charles to an invasion of France, 185. Advances to the relief of Pavia, 193. Defeats Francis and takes him prisoner, 195. Hastens to Madrid to secure his own interests in the interview between Charles and Francis, 207. His kind reception by Charles, 211. Obtains a grant of the dutchy of Milan, and is made general of the Imperial army, ib. VOL. III.