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from that lord, 253–255, arrives at Madrid, 253, a cerned in it also, ib. from the king to the commons are to
causes thereof, ib.
121, 184. Maturation or digestion, how best promoted metals, 175, drowning of metals, ib. refining of metals
not sufficiently attended to, 182.
hurtful to the brain, 192.
necessitous, 745, encouraged by Henry VII. to proceed i. 240, for magnificence and delicacy, 241, drowning of
bow, 778. Bell-metal, how compounded, 244, sprouting
548, the method followed by our author in this collection, its degrees, ib. fixation of metals, ib.
Methusalem water, i. 250, 251.
Mildew on corn from closeness of air, i. 139, 156, but seldom
comes on hills and champaign grounds, ib.
ii. 223, letters to him from the lord Bacon, 230, 26). danger better than labour, 286, had greater encourage-
Shoreditch, i. 733, meet pope Alexander's nuncio at proved here, 751.
Military men, how to be punished if they go abroad without
proper leave, i. 675.
letters to the lord St. Alban, 237, 238, 242, 244, 246, 248. ates, i. 542.
in consumptions, ib. how to be used, ib. cow's milk bet.
to be increased, 172. Milk used for clarification of
serving of milk, 129. Milk in plants, 153.
Minced meat a great nourisher, i. 90, how to be used, ib.
Minerals, i. 162, 242, should be industriously followed,
Minerals, questions and solutions about incorporating them,
Mines, a law case relating to them between lessor and
lessee, i. 619, are part of an inheritance, 616.
Ministry, equality therein in the church is condemned, i.
348, an able one to be chosen, 357, a very good method
Minorities, states often best governed under minorities,
Minos, in what his laws were famous, i. 672.
Mint, a certificate relating to the scarcity of silver there,
i. 205, the end of them, ib. were never wrought but with
Mitchel, Sir Francis, ii. 201 note ll, 203 note ll.
blessings to any country, 294, promoted by Henry VII. refuge prepared, ib.
i. 643, the method of trial, punishment, and other pro-
i. 475, &c. the hardships of those who trade to Spain and Misseltoe, a particular account of it, i. 145.
452, two conditions of perfect mixture, 452.
Moist air, how discovered, i. 177.
symptoms of its abounding in human bodies, 160.
Moisture increased by the moon, 188, trial of it in seeds,
of the council, or from the king's person only, i. 487, Mompesson, Sir Giles, censured for his severe oppressions,
Mountfort, Sir Simon, i. 763, apprehended, convicted, and
monwealths, i. 653, commended, 500, 653, is founded in Mountjoy, lord deputy of Ireland, i. 541.
Mucianus, how he destroyed Vitellius by a false fame, i. 309.
&c. i. 135, the black mulberry preferable to the white,
the same image, superscription, &c. i. 456, to counter- Mullin's case taken notice of, concerning the inheritance of
Mummy stancheth blood, 199.
Munster, a design of planting it, with the reason why it did
Murder, cases relating thereto explained, i. 555, how to
be prosecuted, and what to suffer for it upon conviction,
571. Self-murder, how to be punished, 550, what de-
king's bench, 183, 202, 206, 213, made lord treasurer, tween an insidious one and a braving, is ridiculous, 68).
Murdered body bleeding at the approach of the murderer,
i. 197, applied to love, 319.
lawfulness of this doctrine, i. 694, the doctrine upon
charge, namely, because it implies a man's being brave our religion, ib. the defence of it is impious, 695, is the
destruction of government, ib.
165, et seq. created a viscount and earl, ib. note •.
Muscovy hath a late spring and early harvest, whence,
of them, ib. where they grow most, 150, 153.
Music in church, how far commendable, and how far pot
Music in the theory ill treated, i. 98. Musical and immusi-
diapason the sweetest of sounds, 99, fall of half notes
necessary in music, ib. consorts in music, the instruments
that increase the sweetness not sufficiently observed,
ascribed to the ante-notes, not entire ones, 99, concords,
odious discord of all other, ib. discord of the bass most
VII. i. 735, and archbishop of Canterbury, ib. his speech pleasing of single tones answereth to the pleasing of
with a double lay of strings, wire, and lute-strings, ib.
vide 144; where it groweth most, ib. the cause of it, ib. Musk-melons, how improved, i. 138.
for treason, i. 580, how such a one is to be punished, 574.
Myrobolanes, i. 154.
NAILS, i. 168.
liberty, ib. Motion of gravity, 170. Motion of consent, Vide 528.
yet a maid lived of it, ib. and poisoned those who had
carnal knowledge of her, ib.
Naphtha, i. 191, 246.
Night-showers better for fruit than day-showers, i. 156.
Nights, star-light or moon-shine, colder than cloudy, i. 185.
Nilus, a strange account of its earth, i. 167.
Nilus, the virtues thereof, i. 171, how to clarify the water
of it, ib.
Nisi prius, is a commission directed to two judges, i. 575,
jurisdiction of the justices of nisi prius, ib. the advan.
tages of trials this
Nitre, or salt-petre, i. 86, 87, whence cold, 93. Nitre,
nice care of our laws in imparting it, ib. its several de- 126, scoureth of itself, ib. Nitre mingled with water
argu- Nobility, the depression of them makes a king more abso.
Noises, some promote sleep, i. 168.
it, ib. &c. the pretence of attending study thereby more
Norfolk, duke of, plots with the duke of Alva and Don
of true policy, i. 449, &c. its grounds touching the union Northampton, earl of, some account of him, ii. 31 note *.
cluded in these laws, ib. what it is we mean thereby, ib. Scotland, i. 785.
happy where men's natures sort with their vocations, IV. in favour of Perkin, i. 772.
Notions, all our common ones are not to be removed,
tends the king to Scotland, ii. 189, made secretary of Nourishing meats and drinks, i. 89, 90.
Nourishment mended, a great help, 139.
“Novum Organum,” Wotton's commendation of that book,
Scotland, i. 458, 459, its prosperous condition under the king's and Mr. Cuffe's remarks upon it, 222 note $.
Nuisance, matters of, how to be punished by the constable,
of obedience—and necessity of the act of God, or of a punished, 677.
Oak bears the most fruit amongst trees, i. 153, the cause,
of the surface, i. 139, an old tradition, that oak-boughs
put into the earth bring forth wild vines, 142. Oak-
his character, 322, dislike of Seneca's style, 326, his Oath ex officio, is condemned, i. 355, a new oath of allegi.
ance, ii. 38 note t.
it, i. 659.
England and Spain relating to them, ib. are received into no great offence, i. 186, the cause, ib.
annexed to the British dominions, ib.
Occupancy, when it grows a property in lands, i. 576, 581.
Odious objects cause the spirits to fly, i. 174.
See Great Officers.
Officers of the crown, how to be ordered after the union of Oxford, John, earl of, designed general, i. 740, created
such under the king for the French expedition, 759, com-
mands in chief at Blackheath, 774, made high steward
substances prohibiteth putrefaction, ib. turning of watery account of the king's usage of him, 786.
viscount St. Alban, ii. 259.
pours, and send them powerfully to the head, 191, said time of the Macedonians, ib.
Packer, John, ii. 173 note t, an ancient friend of Jora
Paget, lady, i. 311.
Pain and grief, the impressions thereof, i. 163.
Paintings of the body, barbarous people much given to it,
Palatine, Frederic count, letter to him from the lord chan-
Pamphlets, advice to suppress several scandalous ones
about religion, i. 345.
Panicum, i. 134.
them is to be kept by the register, ib. where they vary Paper chambletted, i. 167.
queen Elizabeth, i. 387, laws made against them, with
the reasons thereof, ib. have been guilty of frequeat
treasons, conspiracies, &c. 395.
Paracelsus, his pigmies, i. 98, principles, 125, 159.
Paradoxes relating to the belief and practice of every good
christian, i. 341.
Parents finding an alteration upon the approach of their
Parents and children, i. 265, their faults in their education,
266, those that have children have the greatest regard
Parham, Sir Edward, ii. 170.
130, lays her eggs in the sand to be hatched by the sun's our author there when he was about sixteen, 200, the
massacre there, 263, 312.
and keeping the other clean, i. 705.
divided, 754, without nobles, gentlemen, freemen, or Parliament, court superlative, i. 413, by the king's authority
alone assembled, ib. their bills are but embryos till the
i. 580, how far the lord's title by escheat in this case Parliament, consultations in it in the first year of king
Charles I. ii. 261, 262.
murder, i. 695, some account of him, 696, of the manner land and Scotland, i. 457, the difference between those
his cypher with the earl, 172, poisoned, 175.
of killing excommunicated kings, i. 693, some farther body, i. 163, 164, all passions resort to the part that
labours most, 163, all passions conquer the fear of death,
262, in excess destructive of health, 287.
wick, i. 782, condemned to perpetual imprisonment, ib. 177.
merchants concerning the Spanish grievances, consider-
of the contents of their petition, ib. the inconveniences
of receiving into the house of commons any concerning
ing the Spanish grievances rejected by the house of lords,
the subjects, i. 571, the breach of it how to be punished, Petre, Sir George, i. 177.
ment and other proceedings, ib.
his reflections on king James, ii. 48, his denial in and Philip of Macedon beat by the Romans, i. 321, his saying
Philip, archduke, i. 764.
Philip, king of Castile, is cast upon the coast of Weymouth,
Philo Judæus, his account of sense, i. 323.
Philosophers resembled to pismires, spiders, and bees, i. 330.
Philosophy, how divided, i. 33, primary or first philosophy,
speculative philosophy, ib.
Philosophy received, i. 233.
Physic, if avoided in health, will be strange when you need
Physicians, both too studious and negligent of the patient's
capital against them, how punishable, 676, not capital, Physics, i. 35.
28 note ll .
Pilate, his question about truth, i. 261.
Pilosity, caused by beat, i. 158, in men and beasts, the
ib. it worketh also at distance, ib. the best means of Piony, its virtue, i. 159.
Pipe-office, whence denominated, i. 588.
Pistachoes, an excellent nourisher, i. 90.
Pit upon the sea-shore, filleth with water potable, i. 82,
difference of tones in music caused by the different per- the cause, ib. in time will become salt again, 187.
cussions, 106. Percussion and impulsion of bodies, 170. Pity, what, i. 164, the impressions thereof, ib. Pity heal-
Pius Quintus, his revelation touching the victory at Le-
panto, i. 199.
Plague, prognostics that preceded it, i. 159.
said to have a scent of the smell of a mellow apple, 192,
who most liable to it, ib. persons least apt to take it, ib.
against it, ib.
i. 192, a great one in London, 782.
newly plaistered, dangerous, 192.
733, had been confined at Sheriff-Hutton, by Richard
passages of sympathy, i. 199, doing business in person, be murdered in the Tower, 736, had not his father's title,
but created earl of Warwick, 737, carried through Lon.
don streets in procession on a Sunday, 738, scduced into
a plot by Perkin to murder the lieutenant of the Tower,
781, arraigned and executed on Tower-bill, 782, the male
ness, i. 92, a probable cause of pestilences, 122. Pesti- Plantations of colonies encouraged by the Romans, i. 285