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Capel, Sir William, alderman of London, an instance of the remedy till Augustus's time, if the heir did not perform
as he ought, 602. cases concerning him in statute of
manner and parcels they may be devised, i. 626, 627. Chalcites, or vitriol, i. 161.
Chalk, a good compost, i. 149, good for pasture as well as
for arable, ib.
Challenges to duelling punishable, though never acted,
Chamberlain, John, Esq. a correspondent of Sir Dudley
Carleton, ii. 154 pote t.
ceeded by Weston, in order to effect the poisoning of flies as well as air, ib. their raising a tempest if burnt,
a fond tradition, 126.
rules proper to be observed for the direction of that
to property in timber-trees, i. 619, of Sir Moyle Finch, amended, 712, some disagreement between that court
Talbot, 686, against Oliver St. John for traducing the
offence, 689, against Owen for high treason, 693, against
proceedings against Weston for poisoning Overbury, 695,
with an enumeration of their particular offences, 697,
Charges warily to be entered upon, i. 284.
318, hanging the old ones, and sending the young to the
reason to his son for bringing in a step-mother, 323, says, 320, has the fate of great conquerors, to grow supersti.
of Henry VII. i. 791. See i. 535.
Charles, prince of Wales, our author's dedication to him,
first into France and Spain, ib.
letters to him from Sir Francis Bacon, ii. 154, 155, tany, i. 733, fortunate in his two predecessors, 742, bis
the war of
Naples and a holy war, how, 754, marries
to others, 753, 756, restores Russignon and Perpignan
to Ferdinando, 760, besides present money, grants an
despatches Lucas and Frion in embassy to Perkin, 762,
abuse, ib. often raise envy, and obstruct business, ib. Charles IX. advice given him by Jasper Coligni, to dis-
which the law holds of greatest dignity; secondly, of name, 535.
Cheap fuel, i. 172.
Cheshire, exempted from the jurisdiction of the court of all cases except treason and robbing of churches ; but is
now much limited, ib. to what cases now confined, i.
order condemned, ib. an assembly of them much com.
Clergy pared by Henry VII. i. 748.
Sir William Stanley, lord chamberlain, who had sared
Clifford thought to have been a spy from the beginning,
than gold, i. 121, paint their cheeks scarlet, 167, eat Clifford, lady, letter from her to the lord chancellor, ii.
Clifford, Nicholas, queen Elizabeth much displeased at
him, ii. 143.
his incarnation, ib. is God and man, ib. his sufferings are punished for speaking against the chancellor, 105.
the new company not to be encouraged in the clothing
about the policy, government, and ceremonies of it car- Cloves attractive of water, i. 94.
Coke, when attorney-general, insults Mr. Francis Bacon, ii.
the Common Pleas, ib. called the Huddler by Mr. Bacon,
vernment, 168, fills part of the charge against the earl of
the earl's jewels, 174, active in examining into the poison-
Clodius, 322, what he observes of the bribery of the pro- cil, 180, and forbid to sit at Westminster, ib. letter of
by one Englishman upon another in a foreign kingdom,
184, exasperates the earl of Buckingham against the lord
keeper Bacon, 194, 195, his Reports examined by the
judges, 196, he attends the council, but is in a bad state
perior to it, 136, regrafting often the same cions may with him, 229.
Cold contracts the skin, and causes defluxions, i. 88, bor
two hands, 93, intense cold sometimes causeth mortifea.
Cold the greatest enemy to putrefaction, 180.
Cold, the production of it a noble work, i. 93, seven means
to produce it, ib. the earth “primum frigidum," ib. tran-
bodies of themselves cold, ib. density cause of cold, ib.
quick spirit in a cold body increaseth cold, ib. chasing
warm spirit doth the same, ib. Cold causeth induration,
thereof, 119, several instances of clarification, ib. Cla. irritateth' flame, 128. Cold sweats often mortal, 163,
Coleworts furthered in their growth by sea-weed, i. 135,
stante,” is of two sorts, i. 564, &c. its force explained by them in the Low Countries, 135, hurt neighbouring plants,
138, apples grafted on them produce fruit without core,
Colic cured by application of wolf's guts, i. 198.
Coligni, Jasper, admiral of France, his advice, i. 535.
Colles, Mr. recommended by lord viscount St. Alban to Conquerors grow superstitious and melancholy, when, i.
Conquest, distinction between conquest and descent in the
from the same seed, whence, ib. Colours of herbs, ib. Conquest, the inconveniences of that claim in the person
Conservation of bodies long time, i. 171, the causes and
Conservation of bodies in quicksilver, 174.
Conservators of the peace, their origin, office, and continu.
ance thereof, i. 573, who are such by office, ib. were
thereof in philosophy, ib. and likewise in profit, 95.
authorized, i. 681, by way of judicial trial of right, by Consistencies of bodies how divers, i. 180.
Consistory at Rome, whereof it consists, i. 354, performs
some proceedings therein give offence to the king, 76, Constable, his office, i. 571, was settled by William the
whether the high constable was ab origine, ib. by whom
to be in estate, ib. their office, ib. their authority, ib. ct
whom they are punishable, ib. their oath, 650, their office
ritable uses, 722, suits thereupon how to proceed, ib. of Constable, Sir John, ii. 219.
Constantine the Great, what he said of Trajan, i. 319,671,
St. Peter's patrimony, 320, what fatal to him, 276.
of it, i. 669, what points chiefly to be minded in the re- Consumptions, i. 92, in what airs recovered, 193.
Contempt causes and gives an edge to anger, i. 306.
574, its institution and design, ib. its jurisdiction, 716. Continuity, solution of it, causes putrefaction, i. 122.
making a lease of the thing contracted for, i. 565.
i. 88, of the eye, 185.
controversies proposed, 496, are to be expected, 343,
ters, ib. by what means they are easily prevented, 344,
are carried on amongst us with great indecency, 345,
83, not hitherto inquired, ib. worketh first in round, blame in these matters, ib. the occasions of them, ib.
in these controversies, 347, should not be discussed be.
fore the people, 350, few are qualified enough to judge of
Conversation, some observations relating thereto, i. 334.
Converts to the reformed religion, a proposal for making a
receptacle to encourage them, i. 496.
fee, in tail, for life, for years, i. 581, of lands is made six
ways; by feoffment, by fine, by recovery, by use, by
covenant, by will, 583, 584, these ways are all explain-
ing the king to treat of a composition for wards and ban, ii. 251, to lord viscount St. Alban, 252, wishes that
lord well, 260.
Copies in chancery, how to be regulated, i. 720.
cords and precedents, i. 715.
Coppice-woods bastened in their growth, i. 133.
Copyholders, their original, with several other things re-
lating to them, i. 579.
Coral participates of the nature of plants and metals, i. 150. Cox, Sir Richard, ii. 165 note .
Coral much found on the south-west of Sicily, 172, its Crafty cowards like the arrow flying in the dark, i. 264.
Cranfield, Sir Lionel, some account of him. ii. 101 note .
Crassus wept for the death of a fish, i. 323, defeated by
from the English, i. 752, appointed to manage the treaty, Creatures said to be bred of putrefaction, i. 122, 142, 160.
Creatures moving after the severing of the head, the
causes thereof, 130. Creatures that sleep much eat
little, 161. Creatures that generate at certain seasons,
changed into a baser kind by the sterility of the year, ib. Crew, Sir Randolph, ii. 172, 212.
ter iron, i. 285, 324.
Crollius, his dispensatory, i. 201.
Crook, Sir John, some account of him, ii. 49 note ş.
Crown, the title to it descanted upon, i. 732.
it, how to be framed after the union of England and
Crystal in caves, i. 126, designation of a trial for making of
it out of congealed water, ib. how made use of in Paris-
work, 197, formed out of water, 247.
are to forgive our friends, i. 264, temperate youth, ib. by steeping their seeds in milk prove more daints,
136, made more delicate by throwing in chaff when they
towards a pot of water, ib. may be as long as a cane, or
moulded into any figure, 140.
with materials for his life of king Henry VIII. ii. 254. ganum,” ii. 222 note s.
Cuffe, is employed by jord Essex in his treasons, and in
passed at his arraignment, 424.
Cunning, i. 278, difference between a cunning and wise
ii. 183, did his part well in the prosecution of the earl of Cure by custom, i. 92, caution to be used in diseases count.
Curiosities touching plants, i. 140, et seq.
England and Scotland, i. 457, one to be erected at Car- Curzon, Sir Robert, governor of the castle of Hammes, i.
of much blood, and the confinement of many, ib. but is
ceive the more effectually, ib.
cesses, i. 92. Custom no small matter, 324. Custom
veniences attending it, ib. Counsel of manners and tom in its exaltation, ib.
with the reasons of this, i. 661, they are the laws in
set over each, and their authority, 572, this authority tings of vines burnt make lands fruitful, 156.
Cyprus, a kind of iron said to grow there, i. 175.
Cyrus the Younger, defeat of, i. 326.
DAISY-ROOTS boiled in milk said to make dogs little, i. 124.
Dam, how surprised by the duke of Saxony, i. 758
daughter of Edward IV. i. 787, attached by the king his they are to be recovered by a lessee, ib.
Damask roses, when they first came into England, i. 155.
poisonous mineral, i. 192.
Dancing to song, i. 292.
Dangers not light, if they seem so, i. 278, whether they | Denham, Sir John, commended, i. 715, is made baron of
the exchequer, ib. advice to him thereupon, ib. one of
Denizen, what this word properly signifies, i. 655, is often
how he is considered by our laws, ib. is made by the
king's charter, ib.
deputy of Calais, raises the siege of Dixmude, 752, ap. Dennis, Gabriel, ii. 211.
Depositions taken in any other court, are not to be read in
chancery but by special order, i. 720.
rules to be observed therein, ib. is restrained by certain
Desiccation, i. 123.
his confession relating to lord Essex's treason, 427. Despatch, i. 280, affected despatch like hasty digestion, ib.
business, i. 510.
the rainbow, 178.
than the thing itself, 262, opens the gate to fame, ib. in Diana, how patiently the boys of Sparta suffered on her
Diapason the sweetest of sounds, i. 99, the diapason, or
least of all evils, ib. most people dread it, ib. is desirable, computation, ib. half notes of necessity, the unison and
hiod us, 336, desirable before old age comes upon us, ib. Differences of plants, i. 148. Differences of several pas-
Digby, Sir John, lieutenant of the Tower, i. 781.
Digby, Sir John, ii. 169, 179, additional instructions to
the lord keeper and earl of Worcester, &c. relating to ter, 216, letter to him from lord viscount St. Alban, 236.
Digby, Thomas, ii. 213.
cines, i. 84, 88. Decoction maketh liquors clearer, in- i. 670.
Digestions three, i. 179, extended to liquors and fruits, as
bill of review, except in case of miscasting, i. 716, none ib.
excess hurts the eye, 186.
Diogenes begging, i. 321, why he would be buried with his
the market-place naked on a cold morning, ib. his pride
Dionysius, his rebuke to his son, i. 314, being deposed, he
kept a school at Corinth, 322.
Discipline of our church, i. 510.
Discipline, the opinion that there should be but one form
Discontents, their cause and cure, i. 272, 273.
Discontinuance, how avoided in fluids, i. 85.
Discords in music, i. 99. Discord of the bass most disturb-
he kept himself alive by smelling at new bread, 193, his Discovery of persons, how made, i. 300.
Discourse, whether wit or judgment the greater ornament
battle, i. 315, his reply to Æschines, 323. Vide 327. chosen, ib.
to be cured than concurrent, i. 92, what the physician is
reprehends the Athenians, 258, reprehends the people eases epidemical, their causes, 128.
exposes to scorn wars which are not preventive, 534. i. 717.
Displacing courtiers should always proceed from manifest
cause, i. 520.