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putrefaction, 123, in some causeth it, ib. the causes of Anaxagoras condemned to die by the Athenians, i. 327.
his - Novum Organum," 222.
Angelo, Michael, the famous painter, i. 318.
causeth the eyes to look red, why, 286. Anger not to
neca to ruin, which breaks itself on what it falls, 306, its
great weakness, from the subjects in whom it most
reigns, ib. remedies of it, ib.
Animals and plants that put forth prickles, generally dry
Animate and inanimate bodies, wherein they differ, i. 150.
Anne of Bullen, what she said at her death, i. 310.
171, his character of Antipater, 323, of Hephæstion and Henry VII. i. 733, but married to Charles VIIL of
cedonians, 667, a smart reply of his to Parmenio, 461. Annual herbs may be prolonged by seasonable cutting,
between the kings of England and France, i. 755, thanks | Annuity given “pro consilio impenso et impendendo," is
prisonment, i. 548.
colour, i. 96. Anointing the body a preservative of
friend, how considered, 655. Littleton's definition of Answers insufficient, how to be punished in chancery, i.
Antalcidas the Spartan, i. 325, rebukes an Athenian, ib.
with its uses, 579, 589, the parts of each officer therein, Antiochia, its wholesome air, whence, i. 193.
stances of antipathy in other kinds, 197, et seq.
Antiquities, i. 29.
Antisthenes' opinion what was most necessary, 325.
person of the king, i. 656, 661, is due to sovereigns by sadors of Asia Minor expostulate with him for imposing
Apollonius of Tyana, i. 190, the ebbing and flowing of the
stage actor of the same name, with an epigram upon him, Nero let down the strings of government too low, or
wound them up too high, 276, 322, tires Vespasian at
Alexandria with his insipid speculations, 326, his affect-
Apophthegms, their use, i. 310.
pots, how resembling Socrates, i. 324.
ples, has the order of the Garter from Henry VII. i. 760.Appetite of continuation in liquid bodies, i. 85. Appetite
of union in bodies, 117. Appetite in the stomach, 179,
what qualities provoke it, ib.
Apple, enclosed in wax for speedy ripening, i. 120, hanged
crabs and onions, ib. Apple in hay and straw, ib. in a
besmeared with sack, ib. rotten apples contiguous to
Ambiguitas patens,” what is meant thereby in law, i. Apple-scions grafted on the stock of a colewort, i. 135.
Aragon, kingdom of, is united with Castile, i. 465, is not
his spurs, ib. the mischiefs of it, ib. the use of ambitious Archbishop of Vienna, his revelation to Lewis XL i. 199.
Archbishops, mischief teaches the use of, i. 347.
Archidamus retorts upon Philip that his shadow was no
Architecture, i. 38.
Aristander, the soothsayer, i. 29).
Aristippus, his abject behaviour to Dionysius, i. 322, his
luxury, 324, insulted by the mariners for showing signs a reversion, ib. in what cases a tenant is obliged to at-
Audacity and confidence, the great effects owing to them,
have more lively colours than the hairs of beasts, i. 83, Audibles mingle in the medium, which visibles do not, i. 111,
Audibles carried in arcuate lines, visibles in straight ones,
ib. taken, 775, beheaded on Tower-hill, ib.
dignation against his posterity, calling them imposthumes
all concerned in Lord Essex's treason; with their con. ment to Agrippa, 282, of a reposed nature from his youth,
Auterlony's books of 2001. land in charge in fee simple,
Authority strengtheneth imagination, i. 196, its power and
its progress, improvement, and change, i. 286. Autre capacité et autre droit, their difference shown, i. 627.
Auxiliary forces, i. 754, aids of the same nation on both
784, dies at Ludlow castle, 785, studious and learned Aviaries, which recommended, i. 300.
Axioms to be extracted, i. 157.
. 236, secretary to the marquis of
stalk, another for the fruit, 157.
ii. 191, wishes lord viscount St. Alban well, ii. 260. BABYLON, its walls cemented by naphtha, i. 246.
as in the vessel empty, i. 88. Ashes an excellent com- of Ross's saying of him, ib. was lord keeper of the great
seal, 312, 313, 317, 318, an old arrear demanded of
him, ii. 259, indebted to the crown, 263.
to him, i. 260.
Bacon, Sir Francis, made attorney-general, i. 317, his con-
versation with Gondomar when advanced to the great
Essex, 433, his services to lord Essex, 434, two points
wherein they always differed, 435, a coldness of behaviour
grows between them, 436, his advice to the queen about
calling home lord Essex from Ireland, 435, his advice to
causes of it, 274. Atheists contemplative, rare, ib. from the queen, ib. endeavours to reconcile the queen to
there wise men propose and fools dispose, 327, their wars, Essex's cause, 437, writes an account by the queen's
order, of the proceedings relating to Essex, 440, is cen-
sured by some for his proceedings in the Charter-house
swallowed up affair, but unjustly, ii. 107, he praises the king's bounty
postulates roughly with Buckingham about neglecting
begs of the king a remission of his sentence, and the re-
what sort of them shall give the escheat to the king, 577, queath his writings to him, 135, his last will, 273, is
king on the death of the earl of Salisbury, lord treasurer,
general, 159, on the order of baronets, 161, his charge
death of the lord chief justice Fleming, 163, bis letters to
did not then deal in causes between party and party, ib. Owen, 166, thanks to Sir George Villiers for a message
tions legal for the judges in the case of the earl and
the earl of Somerset, 172, his letter to Sir George Vil- Henry VIII. ib. his letter to the duke of Buckingham,
Battery, how to be punished, i. 571.
have no instrument of urine, 158, the swiftness of their
of Bosworth Field, 731, of Stokefield near Newark, 740, males the best, 183, birds carnivorous not eaten, 184.
Bishop taken armed in battle, i. 319.
in the church, i. 345, ought not lightly to be spoken ill
of, ib. when any were anciently excommunicated, their
offence was buried in oblivion, 346, ill ones censured by
the fathers, ib. err in resisting reform, 348, whether the
themselves be right, 353, how they came by this au-
commended, 353, in causes that come before them they
feathers, i. 83, 96. Beasts do not imitate man's speech no deputies to judge for them, ib. the causes which they
artificial rock, ib.
Blackheath, battle there between Henry VII. and the Cor-
nish rebels, i. 775.
Blacks, or tawny Moors, their coloration, i. 130.
Blackstones, Sir Thomas, ii. 199.
virtue, ib. when good things appear in full beauty, 257. Blasphemy ought to be chastised by the temporal sword, i.
Blear eyes infectious, i. 193.
Bleeding of the body at the approach of the murderer, i.
Blois, an experiment about improving milk there, i. 129.
rateth when cold, 122, hath saltness, 154.
Blood draweth salt, i. 199.
is measured, ii. 302, should be like the apparel, not too had his hands in blood, fit only for a desperate under-
taking, i. 293.
Blood-stones, said to prevent bleeding at the nose, i. 198.
ringing of them said to have chased away thunder and Blows and bruises induce swelling, the cause, i. 185.
Blunt, the effect of what passed at his arraignment, i. 4:23,
second confession, ib. another made at the bar, 431, his
speech at his death, ib.
plate, &c. to king James I. i. 689, occasion of, 757, 788, not in the eyes, as anger doth, ib. the cause of each, ib.
faction, 123. Bodies imperfectly mixed, 180. Bodies
in nature that give no sounds, and that give sounds,
100, 101. Bodies solid are all cleaving more or less, 47,
all bodies have pneumatical and tangible parts, 181.
Bodies conserved a long time, 171, the several proper-
ties of bodies, 180. Body, natural and politic of the
king, their mutual influence upon each other, 662.
717, of an immoderate length, is to be fined in chancery, Bohemin, queen of, her cause recommended by Lord Ba-
Boiling, no water in that state so clear as when cold, i.
158, bottom of a vessel of boiling water, not much
322, reprimands the dissolute mariners in a tempest, operates better with private persons than public bodies,
ib. and industry, the power of them in civil business, ib.
counsel, good in execution, ib.
or beasts, i. 96. Birds only imitate human voice, Boloign invested by Henry VII. i. 760.
Bones, the most sensible of cold, i. 159, why brittle in
con, ii. 259.
sharp colds, ib. in what fishes none, 168, one in the heart | Building, i. 296, variety of circumstances to be considered
in the situation of it, ib. of the Vatican and Escurial
without a good room, 297.
law, much wanted, i. 669, a way proposed for supplying Bulls from the pope are forbid in England, i. 387.
Burgess, Dr. is restored to preacb, and made rector of
Burgh English, a custom in boroughs so called, i. 577.
i. 377, is censured in a libel, ib. further attempts to make
count of him, with remarks upon his actions, 394, was
much respected by queen Mary, 395, some false reflec-
tions concerning him, ib. &c. is accused of designing a
lady Arabella, 396, several letters to the English and
Burning glasses, their operations, i. 101.
that are fearful said to strengthen the Burrage-leaf, infused, represses melancholy, and removes
Burying hard and soft bodies in earth, its effects, i. 129.
Busbechius, his account of a christian gagging a fowl at
Constantinople, i. 270.
warded, 278, directions about doing business, 300.
By-laws restrained, being fraternities in evil, i. 787.
CABINET councils, their introduction, i. 277.
Cæsar (Julius) besieged in Alexandria, how he preserved
the wells, i. 82, wrote a collection of apophthegms, 310,
married his daughter to Pompey, 321, how he appeased
with, i. 723, his requests to the lords thereupon, 723, 724, mands a coward, 3:22, attempts the title of king, 324,
A saying of Seneca's about his resigning his power, 671,
was a famous lawgiver, ib. a saying to him, 447.
Cæsar Borgia, his perfidy, i. 322.
Cairo afflicted with plagues on the rise of the river Nile,
Caius Marius, i. 324.
Calais, possessed by the Spaniards, i. 442, restitution there-
of demanded, 391.
Calamitas, when the corn could not rise in the straw, i. 156.
Callisthenes, in his two orations, commends and discom-
Callisthenes, his hatred of Alexander, i. 314.
lord Bacon's history of the reign of Henry VII. ii. 238. Calvert, Sir George, secretary of state, ii. 213, appointed to
from the lord chancellor, 218.
736, slain in the battle near Newark, fighting against spect and services due from our author, ii. 91.
Camden, his annals of queen Elizabeth commended, ii. 34
Candle-light, colours appearing best by it, i. 292.
Candles of several mixtures, i. 127, of several wicks, ib.
laid in bran, for lasting, ib. Candles of salamanders'
of the water, i. 85. Bubbles and white circles froth on Cannibals, or eaters of man's flesh, said to be the original
of the French disease, i. 85, three reasons why man's
flesh is not to be eaten, 184.
Cantharides, wheresoever applied, affect the bladder, i. 9,
Bacon, ii. 246, memorandums for his lordship’s confer- bred, and their qualities, ib. operate upon urine and hy-
dropical water, 199.