Danton, anecdote of, 329.

Dulwich college, Bacon's stay of the Darcy, Lord, prosecution of Mr. patent for, from the conviction that

Markham for sending a challenge education was the best charity, 24. to, 189.

Dunch, answer to the charge of, 365. Death and Life, extract from Bacon's Dutch merchants. See Merchants. history of, see note (3), 17.

Duty, Bacon's tract upon, extract Death of Bacon's father, the influence from, 60; Bacon's to the Queen, to upon his future life, 19.

Essex, and to himself, upon her Decision against donors, 316, 317. choice of him as counsel against Defects of the senses, Novum Orga- him, 59, 60, 61.

num, see Seven Modes, 271, Defects of judgment, Novum Organum, EDIFICATION of the Church, Bacon's 272.

tract upon, 141. Defence, of Bacon, 316; Bacon's Education, Bacon's suggestion as to

preparations for, 333 ; Bacon's the collegiate, of statesmen, 11 ; the against the 21st charge, 334; Ba- system of, in England, opposed con's against the several charges of to the advance of knowledge, 11 ; bribery, 359, et seq.

the evils of no system of political, Delay of justice, extract from Bacon's see note (d), 11, 12 ; thoughts upon, address to the bar upon, 215.

in a letter to Sir H. Saville, from De l'Hôpital, the chancellor, custom Bacon, 110 ; short extract from

of receiving presents from the suitors Bacon's essay upon, 150 ; Bacon's abolished by, in France, 206.

favorite opinion, the best charity, Deliberation, the property of a good 222.

Judge, see anecdote of Eldon, note, Egerton and Aubrey, charge Bacon 251.

with bribery, 313. Den, idols of, warping the judgment Egerton and Egerton, presents to Bain the search after truth, 274.

con by counsel in the cause of, and Denys de Cortes, anecdote of respect- his decision against, 237; absurd ing his impartiality, 252.

charge of bribery against Bacon in, Dispatch, the errors of too great, 250. note (b), 237 ; Bacon's defence Deviating instances, or observations of against the charge of bribery in, the

nature deviating from her accus- money being received after the tomed course in search after a na. award, 359. ture, 294.

Egerton, Lord Chancellor, the absurDevonshire, Earl of, Bacon's letter to dity of the charges against Bucking

concerning his conduct to Essex ham with respect to, and his supupon his trial, see note, 72.

posed enmity to Bacon exposed, Differences and resemblances, obser- note (b), 209.

vation of, in search after a cause, 295. Election, extract from Paley upon the Differences real in appparent resem- moral duty of impartial, note, 202.

blances, observation of, in search Elements of Law, Bacon's tract entiafter a cause, 296.

tled, 35. Discovery of truth, the four requisites Eloquence, Bacon's fitness for the to the, 270.

office of chancellor, as a statesman, Distempers of learning, 130; see 131, from his, 198. for the analysis.

Equity and law, the nice distinctions Divines, objections of to learning, 127; between, attainable only by the

antipathy of to innovation, 275. highest powers of mind, 197. Division of the sciences, one of Ba. Error, causes of, in the investigation

con's incomplete treatises, part of of truth, 281 ; the advancement of, his intended great work, 267.

knowledge the only effectual mode Divorce, instances of, or observations of decomposing, 175; the gradual

of such natures separated as are emancipation from, 173, 174. generally united in the search after Essays, small 12mo edition of, Bacon's a nature, 294.

first publication, 37; Bacon's upon Duelling, Bacon's tract upon, 159; great place, 119; popularity of,

mischief of, causes of origin, see 149; Bacon's new edition of 1612, note (a), 159.

152 ; different original and pirated editions of, 38, 41; translations of, his attempt to reconcile her to, 85, 39; spurious posthumous, 41 ; Du- 86; his treasonable correspondence gald Stewart's opinion of Bacon's, with Ireland, and conspiracy to 40; extracts from, 35, 38.

seize the Queen, 87 ; his seizure of Essex, Bacon's affection for, 25; cha- the Queen's deputation of the offi

racter of, 25; his earnest solicita- cers of state, and open rebellion, 88; tion, for Bacon's appointment as his seizure and committal to the solicitor, with the Queen, 31 ; his Tower, 88; Bacon's alienation from, letter to Lord Keeper Puckering, in consequence of his treachery to upon his opposition to Bacon res- the Queen, 89; his trial with the Earl pecting the solicitorship, 31 ; letter of Southamption, see note 4 E at the from, at Plymouth, to the Court, end, for an account of the trial, 90; in behalf of Bacon, 36; cha- his treachery to Bacon as to the racter of, as shown in Bacon's apo- letters composed for him to the logy, 45 ; letter from, to Lady Hat- Queen, 91 ; Bacon's attempts to ton's friends in favour of Bacon's obtain a remission of the sentence proposals of marriage, 42; his re- upon, 92 ; his execution, 92 ; the iurn from Ireland, and the Queen's effect of his conduct upon the reception of him, 50; his confine- Queen, 94. ment to his chamber by order of the Evidence, the modern law of, with Queen, 51 ; his committal to York

respect to interest, illustrative of the House, 51; Bacon's advice to, in injustice of hasty censure, 174. bis confinement, 53; Bacon's steady Examination of witnesses against Bafriendship to, 51, 59 ; private pro

con, 323. ceedings against, by declaration in Exclusion of irrelevants in search after Star Chamber, 54 ; his removal to

a nature, 290. his own house in custody of Sir Exclusions, table of Bacon's mode of Richard Barkley, 55 ; public pro- discovering, 288. ceedings against, see Star Chamber; Experience, literate, Bacon's compleBacon chosen counsel against, 59; tion of the tract upon, one of the his trial before the privy council, divisions of the Art of Invention, upon the republication of his apo- 261 ; production, inversion, translogy, anno 1600, see note 4 C at the lation, variation, &c., divisions of end, for a full account, 66 ; Bacon the Art of Experimenting, 263, 264, chosen counsel against and his secret 265. friendliness to, 67, 68 ; his artful Extract of a letter from Digby to Ferand submissive conduct upon his mat describing Bacon's indifference trial, 68 ; his sentence and impri- to the charge of bribery, 314 ; from sonment in his own house, 69; the Novum Organum, as to idols, 336; Queen's affections for, 70; the in- from Bacon, his simple and beaujudicious conduct of his partizans tiful illustrations, 123. respecting his creation of knights in Extremes, observations of nature sought Ireland, 75; his submissive reply to in, 293. the Queen's letter upon the creation of knights in Ireland, 76; his par- Facts, consideration of, upon both tial liberation by the Queen's order, sides, second division of Novum 76; his entreaty to retire to Read. Organum, see affirmative and negaing, 76; his submissive letters to tive table, 269 ; mode of presenting the Queen, see notes, 77, 78 ; his to the senses, third division of the restoration to liberty by the Queen, Novum Organum, 270; the basis with an order not to approach the of sound reasoning, 283 ; collection court, 82 ; his fawning letter to the of, the first step in the discovery of Queen for the renewal of the patent truth, 283 ; see affirmative and nefor sweet wines, 83; his violence gative table, 269. and satirical remarks upon the Fame, Burke's contempt for, the comQueen, in consequence of the re. mon notion of, note (a), 195. fusal of his suit, 85; the Queen's Father, the high character of Bacon's, total alienation from, in consequence, 1; death of Bacon's, its influence and displeasure with Bacon upon upon his future life, 19.

Filum Labyrinthi, see Novum Orga- Greatness, of Britain, Bacon's work num, Index.

upon, 114; of a state not dependent Fisher and Wrenham, Bacon's de- upon extent of territory or riches,

fence against the charge in, the 115, 117; humility of true, see anecmoney being received after the de

dote of Napoleon, note (b), 201. cree, 362.

Great place, extract from Bacon's esFormation of opinion, fact the ground

say upon, 191. work of, 283.

Great seals delivered to Williams, Foster, J. his hasty censure upon Ba- Hacket's account of, 376.

con's conduct respecting Peacham's Greece, custom of receiving presents case, 173; the justice of posterity in, by judges, 318. to, as compared with his hasty cen- Grocers and apothecaries, presents by sure of Bacon, 173.

the parties according to custom to France, Bacon's tour to, under the Bacon in a cause between, 238;

care of Sir Amias Paulet, 16; the absurd charge of bribery against Bacustom of receiving, presents from con in a cause between, see note (c), the suitors abolished by the Chan- 238. cellor de l'Hôpital in, 206; epices, the origin of presents to the judges Hacket, Bishop of Lichfield, Bacon's in, 207 ; the custom of openly soli- friend and translator of his essays, citing the judges by the suitors, com- 39; his Life of Williams, extract mon in, 209; custom of receiving from, upon the abstruseness of the presents by judges in, 318.

English law, and the nice distincFriendship of Bacon to Essex, 51,59 ; tions between law and equity, 197; Bacon's opinions upon, 88.

his account of the humility of ArchFrontier instances, or observation of bishop Williams when taking his

such as are composed of two species, seat as Lord Keeper, 213. 293.

Hale, Sir M., his humility and reply Fuller, bis opinion of the propriety of to Cromwell, 155; his studious congravity in a judge, note, 144.

cealmentofhis judicialopinions, 171,

253 ; his condemnation of a mother GENERALIZATION, hasty, the parent and daughter for witchcraft as illusof credulity, 273.

trative of the gradual progress of Genius, Bacon's early indication of, truth, and defensive of Bacon 174;

3; the peculiar temperament of, un- his avoidance of politics, 244; his fit for action, note (6), 195.

regulation of his passions as a judge, Gibbon, his disappointment with Ox- 245; his boldness as a judge, see his ford, 7.

sentence upon a soldier, 248 ; his inGold, exportation of, by the Dutch difference to censure, 248 ; his gene

merchants, and Bacon's just con- rosity, note (c), 249; the propriety duct respecting, 226.

of his conduct to witnesses and priGondomar, table of, upon the evils of soners, 250; his amiable patience

retirement from active life, 122 ; his upon interruption, 254 ; his imtreaty of marriage with James, and partiality to counsel, 253. Bacon's wise counsels against, 218; Hansbye, answer to the charge partly his character, 218.

admitting it, 364. Government, the several requisites to, Happiness resulting from learning, 130.

strength of, 119; the absurdity of Hardwicke, Lord Chancellor, see ansupposing, dependent upon territory ecdote of his private justice in note and riches alone, 115, 117; extract

(e), 249. from Bacon's essay upon, 131. Hatton, Lady, Bacon's proposal of Gray's Inn, Bacon's admission to, 21; marriage to, 42.-See note 3 N at

Bacon's popularity with the society the end ; letter of Essex's to her of, 22 ; Bacon's improvement of, friends respecting Bacon's proposals 23; Bacon's promotion to the bench by the Society of, æt. 26, 23; Ba- Hargrave, his opinion of Bacon's legal con's letter to the Lord Treasurer of, to be called to the bar, see note Hawkins, Sir J., his

upon (a), 23.

Bacon's musical knowledge, 44.

to, 42.

powers, 44.

Henry VI., the custom of receiving Hume, the unfair view taken by, and

presents by the Chancellor in the other historians, of Bacon's conduct reign of, note (a), 204.

to Essex upon his trial before the Henry VIII., Sir Thomas Moore's re- Privy Council, 69.

fusal of presents in the reign of, 183. Hunt, Bacon's servant, whom Bacon Herbert, Walton's Life of, giving an made return money received from a

account of his devoutness and suitor, 366.
humility upon his induction, note,

IDOLS, destruction of, first division High Treason, Bacon's speeches of Bacon's Novum Organum, 269;

against Owen and Talbot for, see warping the mind, 272; of the note (b), &c., 178.

tribe, of the market, of the den, of History of Life and Death, Bacon's, the theatre warping the mind in the

see note 2, 17; Bacon's treatise search aster truth, 273, 274, 275, upon, in the Advancement of Learn- 276. ing, second book, see analysis in Imagination, see disquisition upon the note, 133.

laws of, note (b), 4; extract from History, Natural, Bacon's efforts to Bacon's sylva upon the laws of, form a collection of, as a solid foun

note, 18. dation for philosophy, 261; Bacon's Imagined defence of Bacon, 336.

observations upon music in his, 44. Immortality of knowledge and learning, History, Natural and Experimental, 129.

the foundation of a sound philoso- Importuning the judges reprobated by phy, 261.

Bacon, 176.
Hobbs, his opinion of the propriety of Imprisonment of Bacon, 382.

a judge's contempt of worldly ad. Infancy of Bacon of great promise, 17. vancement, note (h), 246.

Informers, notorious, employed against Hody and Hody, presents to Bacon Bacon, 324.

in the cause between, 239; absurd Innovations, Bacon's opinion thereon, charge of bribery against Bacon re- 105. specting, see note (a), 239; absurd Instances crucial, 204; solitary, or charge against Bacon in the cause consideration of such as are so in of, 338 ; Bacon's defence against resemblance or difference in the the charge of bribery in the cause of, search after a nature, 290 ; preroga.

the gift being the reward, 360 ; tive, by which natures sought may Hollis, Sir J., Mr. Lumsden, and Sir be most easily discovered, 290;

J. Wentworth, Prosecution of, for travelling, or observation of a nature certain reports respecting the sus. approaching or receding from expicions against the Earl and Coun. istence, 291 ; journeying, or obsertess of Somerset, 184.

vations of the changes of a nature, Holman and Young, absurd charge 291 ; constituent, or separation of

against Bacon in the cause of, note complex into simple in the search (a), 337; Bacon's defence against after a nature, 292 ; patent and the charge of bribery in, the money latent, observation of extremes in

being received after the award, 361. the search after a nature, 292; Holt, C. J., his independent refusal in frontier, or observation of such as Rex v. Knollys, 247.

are composed of two species in the House of Commons, Bacon's speeches search alter a nature, 293 ; singular,

in, upon the union, 140; Bacon's or observation of such as are pecupolitical exertions in, 155.

liar amidst their own natures in the House of Lords, Bacon's address to, search after a nature, 293 ; devi.

320 ; Bacon's letter of submission ating, or observation of nature deand supplication to, upon the charge viating from her accustomed course against him (first submitted to the in search after a nature, 294 ; of

King and Buckingham, 349), 351. divorce, or observation of such naHoward, Lord, Bacon's letter to, de- tures separated as are generally fending his conduct to Essex upon

united in the search after a nature, his trial before the Privy Council, 294. 72 ; letter to Bacon in reply, 74. Inventions, the universal benest of, and the high honours conferred upon proper motives of, in the acceptance the authors of, by the ancients, of office, see Barrow and Tulley, note, 193; Bacon's division of, into note, 249; patience the property literate experience, and Interpretatio of a good, 250; deliberation and Naturæ, or Novum Organum, in the caution the properties of a good, Advancement of Learning, 261; the 251, see anecdote of Eldon, note;

principle of Bacon's art of, 284. the errors of too great dispatch in, Inversion, of the divisions of the art 250; the impartiality of the good, of experimenting, 263;

see anecdote of Denys de Cortes and Ireland, disturbances in, 44; Essex singular oath in the Isle of Man,

appointed Lord Lieutenant of, 48; 252 ; his duties to the witnesses, Bacon's dissuasion of Essex's ac- the jurors, the advocates, 253, 254, ceptance of the Lord Lieutenancy of, 255 ; his duty to himself, to his 47; Essex's administration in,-dis- profession, to society, 255; his duty satisfaction of the queen with, 49; to resign, 256, see Hale's life, note Essex's return from, 51; private (r); upon the bench compared to proceedings against Essex respect- philosopher in his study, 269. ing, see Star Chamber, 53; the Judges, Bacon's advice to Villiers creation of Knights in, by Essex, upon

the choice of good, note (6), and the unwise conduct of his par- 198; Bacon's high conduct as a tizans, 75; letter of the Queen, re- patron in the appointment of, 200 ; specting, to Essex, 76; Bacon's the custom of giving presents to, by political labours to improve the the suitors, common in the age of condition of, 137; Bacon's tract Bacon and his predecessors, 203 ; upon the miseries of, and mode of the custom of bestowing presents prevention, 139.

upon, by the suitors, common in Irrelevants, exclusion of, in the search all nations approaching civilization, after a nature, 290.

206 ; origin of the custom of preIsle of Man, singular oath by the sents to, in France, 207; the cusjudges in, note, 252.

tom of influencing, see by univer

sities and Buckingham, 233; the JENKINS, Judge, independent conduct custom of openly soliciting, by the of, 247.

suitors, common in France, 209; Journals of the Commons, Bacon's Bacon's address to, upon their se

speeches in, upon the Union, 140. veral duties, 243; appointment of, Journeying instances, or observations Bacon's speeches to, upon the, 243 ;

of the charges of a nature, 291. see also Judge. Judge, Bacon's qualifications as a, for Judgment, defects of Novum Orga

the Chancellorship, from his frequent meditations and publications Justice, courts of, the wise constituupon his duties, see note (6), 198 ; tion of, 62 ; speedy, extract from Bacon's sacrifice as, to the feelings Bacon's address to the bar upon the of the politician, 223; the character virtue of, 215. of, irreconcileable with the politi- Jupiter, Bacon's illustration by, and cian, 225; character of the good, Saturn, of the union of contempla243, et seq. ; gravity becoming in, tion and action, 137; and Saturn, see see note, Fuller, 243; dabbling in Saturn. politics reprehensible in, 243; Bar- Judicial exertions, Bacon's, 229. row's opinion as to the requisites to Judicature, extract from Bacon's essay form a good, 244 ; the necessity of his emancipating himself from all passion, see note (g), Sir M. Hale, KENELM Digby's powder of symsee note (h), 245, Paley, note (h) pathy, note (a), 283. 246, Hobbs, note (i) 247 ; his Kennedy and Vanlore, Bacon's comproper indifference to censure, see plete refutation of the charge of note (i) Atterbury, 247 ; his pri- bribery in, 362. yate duties, see anecdotes of Hale King James appoints Bacon his counand Hardwicke, note (1), 249; the sel, with a small pension, 108 ; Ba

num, 272.

upon, 216.

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