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obtaining a ship manned of Henry VII. the course he tions of a trial, 121, 122, several properties of gold, 122
Gold hath in it the lcast volatile of any metal, 175, the
making gold scarcely possible, 241, will incorporate with
quicksilver, lead, copper, brass, iron, 243.
cil of Henry VII. i. 753, disperses a libel in Latin versc Raleigh, ii. 106, insulted by the apprentices of London,
ib. note *, sends his compliments to the lord chancellor,
friend of his lordship, in no credit with the prince of
Wales or duke of Buckingham, 255.
Gondomar, his tale when our author was advanced to the
Gonsalvo, his character of a soldier, i. 315.
Goodere, Sir Henry, ii. 170, 178.
several signs or symptoms of it, 270, 271.
Goods stolen, if forfeited to the crown by felony, &c. cannot
be recovered by the owner, i. 586.
dations, 779, taken and sent to the queen, and bad an
honourable allowance, ib.
Gorge, his confession, relating to lord Essex's treason i.
426, another confession, ib.
Government, its four pillars, i, 272, its charter of founda-
tion, 527, they who cannot govern themselves not fit to
govern others, 516.
655, good ones compared to fair crystals, 713, that ob-
vernment in state, 450, all kinds of it lawful, 353.
ral bath prescribed for its cure, 174.
Grafting of roses, i. 133, a late coming fruit upon an early
Grafting, whence it meliorateth the fruit, i. 135, some trees
of trees that bear no fruit enlargeth the leaves, 137.
ib. doubleth flowers, but maketh not a new kind, ib.
Grafting vine upon vine, 156.
Grains of youth, i. 250.
Grammar-schools, the inconveniences of a great number
Granada, almost recovered from the Moors, i. 754, the final
conquest of it, 758, had been in possession of the Moors
Grandison, viscount, ii. 257.
Grants of the king are not to be construed and taken to a
extended, ib. a distinction made between them and de-
clarations, 560, does not prove the lessee's property in
staying them, as proper or not 710.
Gravity, its increase and decrease, i. 87, motion of gravity
the sand, 172. Glass, whether remolten it keepeth nion of moving to the centre a vanity, 87.
Gray, lord, takes the Spaniards' fort in Ireland, i. 357.
Graziers, why they remove their cattle from mean to better
pastures, i. 134
Great offices and officers, i. 514.
worm, its nature and properties, 163. Glow-worms put Greatness of kingdoms, i. 284, how advanced, ib.
Green, the general colour of plants, i. 141.
674, he only is eternal, 337, is Father, Son, and Spirit, king's household, i. 448, 520.
ferent degrees and manners, at different times, ib. Greville, Sir Fulke, an account of him, ii. 57 note t, chan-
cellor of the exchequer, ib. See Brooke.
Grief and pain, the impressions thereof, i. 163, 164.
rightly pursued, ib. discourse of a stranger touching the Groves of bays hinder pestilent airs, i. 193, the cause of
Growing of certain fruits and herbs after they are gathered, veral effects of heat in the sun, fire, and living crea-
whence, i. 1:20, trial whether they increase in weight, ib. tures, 184. Heat and cold have a virtual transition
without communication of substance, 185. Heat within
of drawing it forth by the moon-beams, 188. Heats uo-
der the equinoctial less than under the torrid zones, three
owing to them, i. 390. England assists France several Heath, Robert, made solicitor-general, ii. 228, 336.
Heavenly bodies, their influences, i. 188, 191.
Hector, Dr. his prescription to the dames of London, i.
Hedgehog's flesh, its virtue, i. 199.
Heirs are bound by the acts of their ancestors, if named,
law towards them, 606.
Helena, her lover quitted Juno and Pallas, i. 268.
Heliotropia, the causes of its opening and shutting, or bend-
ing towards the sun, i. 139.
mas Overbury's death, i. 700, ii. 175, lieutenant of the
not so fresh colours as birds' feathers, 83, how the colour cerned in the murder of Sir Thomas Overbury, i. 700,
Henry II. of England, i. 276.
Henry III. of France is stabbed before the walls of Paris,
his death, 264.
sons, i. 312, is called the king of faith, ib. the best com-
mander of his time, 538, much praised, 687, is murder-
about the head, i. 168, some of them stand at a stay, Henry II. and III. of England, some troubles of their reign
Henry IV. of England extolled by the prior of Trinity, i.
754. Story of the first year of his reign published, and
dedicated to lord Essex, which offends the queen, 437,
is deposed and murdered, 422.
Henry VI. of England, slain by the hands of Richard III.
business imparted to few, 277, his device to improve
England, 285, what Henry VI. said of liim, 795, styled
caused " Te Deum” to be sung on the place of his vic-
the deposition of king Richard II. i. 312, stolen from Cor. title of the house of York, ib. disperses the fears of the
people by his peaceable march to London, 733, sparing
guard, ib. summons a parliament, ib. his attainder bois
of diet, ib. cheerfulness a great preservative of it, ib. ized than his entry or coronation, ib. successful and see
cure, ib. punishes the rebels by fines and ransoms, 741,
his conduct in the affair of Britany, ib. his schemes there-
in too fine to be fortunate, 745, great affairs being 100
and spirits of men than the other senses, whence, i. 100, parliament, ib. recommends laws against riots, 747, and
one of the best lawgivers, ib. improves the military force,
speech to his parliament, 756, proposes to try his right
for the crown of France, ib. receives from the king and
chiefest power in nature, 97, how to make trial of the conquest of Granada, 758, draws together a puissant
the females of sedition, 767, crushes money from his sub- flesh, i. 90, his aphorism touching diseases contrary to
Honour, Consalvo's saying upon it, i. 306, 682.
tinguishing qualities, 795, learned, but short of his brother Horns, i. 168. Horned beasts have no upper teeth, ib.
Horse, every tenant by knight's service is obliged to keep
ii. 172, his death imputed to the earl of Somerset, ib. Horses, English, excel in strength and swiftness, i. 517.
their age, 168. Sea-horse tooth ring good for the cramp.
Hortensius, his character to the life, i. 295, 296.
i. 494, ill effects of very large ones, 495, are best managed
prosper better, ib. grow sweeter by cutting off the first them in preventing beggars, ib. are not an adequate
i. 313, his answer to the Dutch minister, ib.
Huddy, John and Richard, ii. 202.
Buckingham to the lord keeper Bacon, ii. 198.
Humours, ill lodged, very dangerous, i. 92.
Hundred, division of the counties into them, and the occa-
at the first, ib. lord of the hundred is to appoint two
Hunsdon, John, baron of, ii. 167.
Huntingdon, earl of, ii. 198.
Husbands affected by their wives' breeding, i. 199, who
make good ones, 260.
Hutton, is made judge of the common pleas, i. 716, ii. 202.
Hutton, Luke, personated by lady Roos, ii. 218.
Hydraulics, i. 98.
Hylas, Hercules's page, the fable of him, i. 104.
Impeachment must be upon oath and presentment, i. 673.
• Impetitio,” what is meant by it, i. 621, is distinguished
from “impedimentum,” ib.
192, judges and others died by that pernicious infec. Imposture by counterfeiting the distance of voices, i. 113.
Impotency of men towards their wives procured in Zant
himself and parliament to husband and wife, where jea- Impressible and not impressible, i. 182.
of great dimensions without stalks, ib. the Indian custom
talline water, ib. in some natural spring-waters, 95, of
duration by sympathy, 182.
Industry, what we reap from it makes the fruition more
duke of Bedford at the coronation, ib. commands the Infant in the womb subject to the mother's imagination, i
Infantry, the principal strength of an army, i. 751.
Influences of the moon, i. 188.
Influences of the heavenly bodies, i. 179, 191.
whence, i. 119.
Infusions in liquors, i. 84, a short stay best, ib. Infusions
trial, which parts issue soonest, which slowest, 83, era-
Infusions in air, i. 85, the several odours issue at several
used in it, ib, several instances thereof, ib.
Ingram, Sir Arthur, ii. 236, 242, 243, 248.
190, force of it upon the body of the imagination, by in- acts of his ancestors, i. 577, the nature of one opened
Innovations, i. 280, what sort are to be condemned, 51),
objection that there would be no end when once they
dered at, i. 112, several motions in men of imitation, 118. Inns, letter to lord Villiers about them, ii. 88.
Inquination, or inconcoction, i. 180,
Inquisition touching the compounding of metals, i. 240, reasons for it, ib. undertakers hereof to be restrained
touching the separation of metals and minerals, 244. alienating or demising any part, 474, charges of this
ib. considerations touching the reducing thereof to peace
and government, ii. 23, all relics of the war there to be
Irish rebel, his petition to be hanged in a with, i. 293.
iron, how applied, 303.
might be given them, ii. 46, some further indigested col- can be incorporated with flint, 240, may be dissolved by
common water, if calcified with sulphur, 246.
758, an honour to her sex and times, dies, 788. See
Islanders' bodies, i. 128.
Israel and Judah united under David, i. 452, they again
Italy, the state of affairs there considered, i. 382.
tended only against his ministers, i. 393, instance of this ancient judges in eyre, ib.
Judges of the circuits sit by five commissions, which are
reckoned up, with the authority they each give, i. 574.
Judges of gaol delivery, their manner of proceeding, i. 574,
the portraiture and duty of a good judge, 716, the nature
Judges to interpret, not make or give law, i. 304, should
their parties, advocates, clerks, and sovereign, ib. four
branches of their office, 305, essential qualifications of
Jugglers, i. 139, their binding in the imagination, and en-
714, ii. 204, speech to him thereupon, i. 714, four exam- Juices of fruit, fit for drinks, i. 153, unfit for them, ib. the
Julius II. summons Henry VII. to the holy war, i. 783.
Jurisdictions of courts without jarring, i. 512.
“ Juris placita, et juris regulæ,” their difference, i. 559, the
* Juris regulæ " are never to be violated, 560, the “placita ”
sudden joy, the impressions thereof have caused present Jury, may supply the defect of evidence out of their own
knowledge, but are not compellable thereto, i. 553, the
bert Simnel, 738, "how they receive Perkin from Portu- correspond to our freedoms, i. 452.
Justice, king James's administration of it commended, i.
beginning of its reduction, 714, directions to Sir William vice, 695, lord Bacon's saying upon the perverting of it,