Oldalképek
PDF
ePub

Escheat, property of lands by, vii. 480—488. | Estates—continued.
to what lords, vii. 481–485.

will in writing, vii. 496–499.
by what attainders, vii. 485–48. Estovers, vii. 312.
Escheator, office of, vii. 780.

Eternity, three parts of, vii. 225.
Esquires, summoned to attend the King's Great Ethelwald, Bishop of Winchester, sold the
Council, vi. 250.

church plate to relieve the poor, vii. 141.
Essays, or Counsels Civil and Moral, vi. 372 Ethiops in the phial of Nemesis, vi. 662,
-517.

737, 739.
as they appeared in the first edition, vi. Eunuchs, envious, vi. 393.
525-591.

why trusted by kings, vi. 480, 571.
spurious, vi. 595–604.

Eure, Lord, vii. 577-582.
editions, vi. 367.

Euripides, of the autumn of life, vii. 145.
tert, vi. 368

Evil comes in contact with good, how, vii. 86.
Lutin translation of, vi. 369.

whether God the author of, vii. 253, 254.
other translations, vi. 370.

Evil eye, vi. 393.
dedication to the Duke of Buckingham, Exchequer, Court of, its jurisdiction, vi. 85.
vi, 373.

Excommunication, Pope's Bull of, published
table of, vi. 375.

at Paul's Cross, vi. 221.
the recreation of his other studies, vii, 14. | Excusat, aut extenuat, delictum in capitalibus,
Essex, Earl of, corrections by Bacon in Cam quod non operatur idem in civilibus, vi.
den's Annals,

347, 348.
respecting his expedition to Spain in Executors, vii. 339, 352, 353, 502-504.
1589, vi. 357.

Exercises, appropriate to each disease, vi.
respecting the false alarm of a Spanish

498.
invasion in 1559, vi. 359.

the efficacy of exercise or practice, sii.
his trial for treason, vi. 361–364.

101.
at the succour of Rhoan, vii. 125.

Exeter, besieged by Perkin Warbeck, vi.
his one friend the queen, his one enemy

190.
himself, vii. 167, 168.

visited by Henry VII. vi. 193.
Estaples, treuty of, vi. 115.

Exile, no punishment to an excellent artisan,
peace of, between Henry VII, and

vi. 735.
Charles VIII. vi. 129, 13).

abjuration and exile, offences of, vii. 742,
Estates differ in time of continuance, vii. 427.

743.
in time of possessiin, il.

Exilium præstanti artifici vix supplicium, ri.
how created, vii. 488.

659.
for years, vii. 488—489.

Expense, essay on, vi. 443, 444, 530, 563,
for lives, vii. 489.

564.
in tail, vii. 489-492.

ought to be but to half the receipts, vi.
in fee simple, vii. +92.

443, 530.
conveyed by feoftment, vii, 493.

Experientia, res stupida, et plena moræ, ri.
fine, ib.

073.
recovery, ib.

Extortions of Ilenry VII. vi. 218.
bargain and sale, vii. 495.

Eye, evil, vi. 393.
covenant to stand seized, vii. 495, 196. putting out, felony, vii. 464.

Fabours, of Gyngham, drawn down by the

garrison, vi. 98.
Fabricius to Pyrrhus, tempting him to re-

volt, vii. 156.
Fabulæ, scientia antiquitatis exceperunt, vi.

625.
Chrysippi et Chymicorum interpreta-

tiones, ib.

duplex parabolarum usus, vi. 627.
Fabyan, character of his chronicle, vi. 4, 12,
Facility, il vice of men in authority, vi. 100,

551.
Factions in a state, the breaking of, a remedy

for discontentments, vi. 412, 591.
essay on Faction, vi, 498—300, 532,

533, 580, 581.

Faculties of the mind of man threefold, hence

three classes of written books, vi. 17.
Fædera per Stygem pacta vi. 633, 634.
Fairley's case, vii. 572-574, 579.
Faith, confession of, vii. 219-226.
Falinus, his reply to Clearchus, vii. 127.
Fall of man, vii. 222.
Fallacies, and the Elenches of them, vii. 78

- 92.
Falsehood, the shame and wickedness of, vi.

379.

Montaigne on, ib.
Fama omnis e domesticis emanat, vi. 50.5, 531

soror Gigantum, interpretatio fabulæ, vi

645.
| Fame, her pedigree, vi. 407, 589.

Fame-continued.

like a river, bears up things light and

swollen, and drowns things weighty

and solid, vi. 502, 581.
of learning, her fight slow without

some feathers of ostentation, vi, 504,

586.
Essay on, vi. 519, 520.
sister of the Giants, vi. 718.
the spur to virtue, vii. 80.

good, like fire, vii. 174.
Family, old, vi. 406, 550.
Farnaby, Thomas, published a poem by Lurd

Bacon, vii. 269–272.
Faro, Katheren de, mother of Perkin War-

beck, vi. 134.
Fata, cur Panis sorores, vi. 637.
Fates, why sisters of Pan, vi. 709, 710.
Father his authority over his family, vii.

644.

to the bough, son to the plough, vii. 740.
Favour of law, what, vii. 663.
Favourites of Princes, vi. 438.
Fawcon, one of our pursuivants, vi. 98.
Fealty, vii. 482.
Fee simple, estates in, vii. 492.
Felo de se, vii. 364, 464,741.
Felony, cases of, vii. 737-739.

punishment, trial, and proceeding, in cases

of, vii. 739–741.
Feme covert, vii. 328, 3.29, 340, 344, 345,

318, 351, 367, 432, 436, 437, 439, 443.
Fennel-stalks, with which Prometheus stole

the tire, vi. 745, 748.
Feoffments, vii. 493.
Ferdinando of Spain, vi. 120.

his wars in Grenada, vi, 108.
his share in the execution of the Earl of

Warwick by Henry VII. vi. 204, 205.
accoriling to Sir Jumes Muckintosh, vi.

20+, 212.
his policy respecting Castile, vi. 228.
rumowed marriage with Madame de Fois,

vi. 227.
his power strengthened by the death of

Philip, King of Castile, vi. 233.
Ferdinando, Louis XI., and Henry VII,

tres magi of kings, vi. 244.
Ferdinando and Isabella, send letters to

llenry VII. to report the conquest of

Grenada, vi. 125.
make peace with Charles VIII. vi, 129.
propo ed marriage, between their daugli.

ter Katherine, and Prince Arthur of

England, vii. 185.- Soe Isabella.
Ferdinando the younger, King of Naples,

vi. 158.
Ferula Promethei, vi. 669, 671.
Fiatt, Marquis, his compliment to Bacon, vii.

183.
Fides est obligatio conscientiæ unius ad in-

tentionem alterius, vii. 401.
Fines, after five years, to be final, to conclude

ali strangers' rights, vi. 93.
the Statute of. vii. 632.

| Fides-continued.

and recoveries, vii. 332, 493.-Sec Re.

coveries.
Fire, the invention of, by Prometheus, vi.

745-753.
Firmarius, force of the word, vii. 531.
Fishing on the coast of England, rights of the

Dutchi, vi. 232.
Fistula Panis, quid, vi. 638.
Fitz-gerard, Thomas, Earl of Kildare, rebels

against Henry VII. vi. 48.
Fitzwater, Lord, favours Perkin Warbeck,

vi. 140.
apprehended, tried, and beheaded, vi.

148.
Fitzwilliam's case, vii. 559, 562.
Flanders, rebels against llenry VII. assem-

ble in, vi. 52.
rebels against Maximilian, vi. 98.
Apech of the French ambassadors concern-

ing, vi. 10).
and England, man and wife, vi. 145.
English merchants ordered to leave by

Henry VII. vi. 117, 162.

trade resumed, vi. 172, 173.
Flammock, Thomas, leader of the Cornish

rebels against Henry VII. vi. 176.
taken prisoner at Blackheath, vi. 182.

executed at Tyburn, ib.
Flattery among lovers, vi. 397, 557.

of a man's sell, vi. 441.
Flower de luces, non laborant neque nent, vii.

151.
Flowers commended for gardens, vi. 486-

488.
sweet-scented, vi. 487.
of spring, why sacred to the infernal

deities, vi. 706.
Flux of matter perpetual, vi. 51.?.
Foderingham, burial place of Cecile, Dutchess

of York, vi. 159.
Fois, Madame de, report of her marriage

with Ferdinando of Castile, vi. 2:29.
Followers and Friends, essay on, vi. 49+,

495, 527, 5:28, 578, 579.
Fool learns less by the wise than the wise

learn by fools, vii. 148.
how different from a wise man, vii. 160.
hath said in his heart, There is no God,

vii, 25).
more of, than of the wise, in human na-

ture, vi. 102,
Forget him a while, and he will remeniber

himselt, vii. 144.
Forgiveness of our enemies commanded,

but not of our friends, vii. 154.
Forfeiture, vii. 329, 341.

of lands, vij, 486-488.
women advanced by their husband, or his

ani estors, not allowed to alienate the
lands, by Statute of 11 Henry VII. vi.

161.

of chattels, vii. 501.
Formalities, use of, vi. 135 -- 137, 565--567.
Formedon, vii. 330, 331, 332.

57 4.

Formularies and elegancies, vii. 197—211. I Francis I. in disguise ; the peasant's retort, vi
Preface, vii. 189—195.

137.
Formulæ, vji. 208.

Frankalmoigne, vii. 548, 554.
Forrest, Myles, one of the murderers of the Frank-fee, vii. 330.
princes in the Tower, vi. 141.

Frankfort, treaty of, between Maximiliun and
Fortitude, he who wanteth, let him worship Charles VIII. vi. 102.
Friendship, vi. 558.

Franklin, the apothecary, concerned in the
Fortune, the adrancement of, vi. 9.

murder of Overbury, his dying disciosures, vi.
high, how to bear oneself in, vi. 398 321, 322.
401, 550-552.

Frank-marriage, vii. 335, 561, 565.
is like a market, vi. 427.

Frankness of dealing, a mirk of ability, vi.
essay on, vi. 472, 473, 574, 575.

387.
the mould of, is in a man's hands, vi. 472, Frank-fee, vii. 432.

Freemen, the king's, summoned to his Great
blind, but not invisible, ib.

Council, vi. 250.
her way is like the milky way in heaven, ib. | Freewill in thinking, some affect, vi. 377.
her two daughters, Contidence and Repu Freethinking, vi. 377.
tation, vi. 473, 575.

Freine and Dillon's case, vii. 562.- See Chud-
wise men attribute their virtues to, ib.

leigh's case.
Fouldrey, in Lancashire, rebels from Ireland Freme, to, vii. 206.
land at, vi. 56.

French, feeling of the English towards, vi. 81.
Fountains in gardens, of two kinds, vi. 490. well acquainted with the courage of the
Foxe, Bishop of Duresme, strengthens Nor-

English, vi. 83.
ham Castle agiunst the Scots, vi. 184.

are wiser than they seem, the Spaniards
with Hialas to treat with James IV. vi.

seem wiser than they are, vi. 135,
186.

565.
his meeting with James IV. at Melrosse, army, often ill provided, by reason of
vi. 200.

negligence, vii. 56.
Lord Privy Seal to Henry VII. vi. 172. pay less reverence to the sacrament than
privy counsellor, vi. 40.

the Spanish, vii. 150.- See France.
subsequent promotions, vi. 41.

Friends and followers, essay on, vi. 494, 195,
ambassador to Scotland, vi, 62.

5:27, 528, 578, 579.
busied about the marriage of Prince Friendship, essay on, vi. 437–443, 553, 559.

Arthur with Katharine of Arragon, vi. three main fruits of,
213.

peace in the affections, vi. 437–440.
negotiates the marriage of the Princess

support in the judgment, vi. 440-442.
Mary with Charles, Prince of Castile,

aid on all occasions, vi. 442, 443.
vi. 237.

not to be lost for another man's wit, vii.
France, all pollesse or peasantry, vi. 95.

173.
Henry VII. of England claims the king there is little in the world, and least of
dom, vi. 112.

all between equals, vi. 495, 528, 579.
Henry III. his cause of uur with, and Frion, Stephen, an emissary of Margaret of
proparutions, vi. 117.

Burgundy, vi. 137.
why overmatched by England, vi. 447.

sent by Charles VIII, ambassador to
the League of, vi. 500.

Perkin Warbeck, ib.
king of, his retort on the ambassador of Perkin guided by him, vi. 157.
the emperor, vii. 83.

Frowicke on the prerogative, vii. 396.
statute of Edward III, that the realm of Fulforde's march to the relief of Exeter be-

England should not be subject to the sieged by Perkin Warbeck, vi. 192.

seigniory of France, vii. 654, 655. Fuller, his remark concerning May-games in
English title to the crown of, ib. See harrest time, vi. 361.
Fiench.

Funambulos, vii. 99, 100.

Gabato, Sebastian, sails with three ships be- , Gains, light, make heavy purses, vi, 500, 527,
Loud Labrador, vi. 197.

576.
Gadshill, robbery on, vii. 365.

Galba, his dying speech, vi. 380, 545.
Gagvien, Robert, Prior of the Trinity, ambas omnium consensui capax imperii, nisi iin-
sador froin Charles VIII. to Henry

perasset, vi. 401, 552.
VII. vi. 104.

his saying, “legi a se militem non eni,"
his speech to the council, vi. 104-109.

vi. 412.
libels llenry VII. in Latin verse, vi. 113. prophecy of Tiberius respecting, vi. 4.3.

Galba_continued. .

saying, respecting the licentiousness of his

time, vii. 135.
Galeot, James, the French general killed at

the battle of St. Albans, vi. 83.
Gambling by servants, statute of Henry VII.

respecting, vi. 221.
Gaol-delivery, commission of, vii. 472.
Gaolx. patents of, reunnexed to the sheriffwicks,

by Henry VII, vi. 223.
Garcilazzo de Viega, vii. 34.
Gardens, essay on, vi, 485-492.

passages resembling, in the Winter's Tale,

vi. 486, 487.
God Almighty first planted a garden, vi.

485.
for all the months in the year, ib.
flowers and fruits commended, vi. 486—

488.
dimensions required, vi. 488.
subdivisions of, ib.
allers and hedges, vi. 488, 489.
fountains, vi. 490.
heaths, vi. 490, 491.
side grounds, vi. 491, 492.

aviaries, vi. 492.
Gardiner, Bishop. his saying concerning Pro-

testants, vii. 127.
Garter, order of the, sent by Henry VII. to

Alphonso, eldest son of Ferdinando of

Spain, vi. 131.
given to Philip King of Castile by Henry

VII. vi. 232.
Gascoign, wines and woads of, to be brought

only in English bottoms, vi. 95.
Anjou and Gascoigne, united to England

in the reign of Henry II. vii. 673.
subjects of, naturalized in England after

the provinces separated, vii. 673—678.
Gascoigne r. Pierson, case of, vii. 698.
Gaunt. rebels against Maximilian, vi. 98.

submies, vi. 123–125.
Gavelkind land, not escheated for felony, vii.

487.
Gellius, A., on verbal distinctions, vi. 436,

566.
Gemes, brother of Bajazet, vi. 108.
General words shall never be stretched to a

foreign intendment, vii. 336.
Genitings, vi. 487.
Genitories of priests, why supposed to be

adored by the early Christians, vii. 155.
Gentlemen, the more gentlemen, ever the

lower books of subsidies, vi. 94.
if too many in a state, the Commons will

be base, vi. 446, 588.
Georgica Intellectus, vii. 95.
George, St., his fields, Henry VII. encamped

in, vi. 180.
Giants, brothers of Fame, vi. 718.
Gibson, Dr., vii. 171.
Gift, of chattels, vii. 499.
Gigantum soror Fama, vi, 645.
Gilbert, Sir Humphrey, his disaery of a

12'01" ponesuce to Cutuia, vi. 197.
VOL. VII.

3

Gladius glalium juvat, vii, 689.
Glocester, Statute of, vii. 528, 630, 531, 537,

538.
Gloucester, Richard Duke of, murders his

nephews, vi. 163.
Goat's feet of Pan, vi. 711.
God, a jealous God, vi. 381, 543.

Indians have no name for, vi. 414, 560.
no opinion of Him better than a wrong

opinion, vi. 415, 560.
His image, what, vii. 30.
what Simonides thought of, vii. 158.
His nature, vii. 219.
His monarchy over the world, vii. 645.
the Word, typified by Ilercules liberating

Prometheus, vi. 753.
Gold, exportation of, prohibited by Henry

VII. vi. 96.
the emblem of duration, vi. 761.
tried with the touchstone, men with gold,

vii. 157.
and silver, the craft of multiplication of,

is selony, vii. 738.
Golden branch, vi. 760.
Goldenston, Thomas, Prior of Christchurch

in Canterbury, sent ambassador to Charles

VIII. vi. 112.
Goldingham, to Lord Leicester, You find

posts, and the country will find you railing,

vii. 168.
Gondebault sent ambassador by Maximilian to

Henry VII. vi. 115, 116, 127.
Gondomar, Count. vii. 176.

his story to Bacon, of the old rat, vii.

170.
discoursing in Latin to the king, vji. 183.

on compliment, ib.
Good, strongest at first, ill in continuance, vi.

433.

and evil, colours of, vii. 78–92.
Goodness, and goodness of nature, essay on,

vi. 403-405, 545, 546.
Philanthropia of the Greeks, vi. 403, 545.
Charity of theologiang, ib.
found even among the Tuuks, vi. 403.
both a habit and a disposition, vi. 401,

546.
Gordon, Lady Catheren, daughter of tho

Earl of Huntiey, the king consents to
her marriage with Perkin Warbeck,

vi. 166.
seized by llenry VII. at St. Michael's

Mount, vi. 193.

called the White Rose, ib.
Gorge, Mr., Bacon's saying respecting, vii.

82.
Gorgones, Bella significant, vi. 641, 642.
Gorgons, meaning of the table, vi. 714, 715.
Government, four pillars of, vi, 408, 589.
Grææ, meaning of the fable, vi. 716.

proditiones sunt, vi. 642.
Græcia, designs of Charles VIII. on, vi. 107
Granson, battle of, vii. 57.
Grant, an argument of propertv, vii, 536.

not counterinandable, vii. 362.

Grants-continued.

what the king may not grant by charter,

vii. 509-512.
the king's grants shall not be taken to a

special intent, vii. 356.
by a common person, shall be extended

as well to a foreign as to a common

intent, ib.
distinguished from declarations, vii. 362.
not allowed of without a foundation of

interest in the grantor, ib.
Gratiosi, or favourites of princes, vi. 506,

532.
Grasshopper, Tithonus, why changed into, vi.

727, 728.
Grave, raising of siege of, vij. 136.
Gray's Inn, Bacon a reader at, vii. 304,

305.

his obligations to, vii. 524.
Great place, essay on, vi. 398—401, 550—

552.
its servitude, vi. 398, 550.
dargers and discomforts, vi, 399, 550.
all rising to, is hy a winding stair, vi.

401.

| Greeks scoffed at, for their want of antiquity,

by the Egyptians, vii. 157.
their mythology as explained by Max
Müller, vi. 610_614.

by Bacon, vi. 611, 695—699.
Greese of the quire, vi. 188.
Gregory the Great, his attempt to extinguish

heathen learning, vi. 513.
Grenada conquered from the Moors, ri. 125.
Greville. Sir Fulke, of precedents in Par.

liament, vii. 153.
likened himself to Robin Goodfellow, vii.

158.
Grindall, Archbishop, physicians in England

have only the power to bind and loose, rii.

171.
Grottas for estivation, vi. 484.
Guildford, Sir Richard, sent by Henry VII.

to Kent after Perkin Warbeck's rebellion,
| vi. 158.
Guircamp, siege of, by Charles VIII. vi. 98,

116.
Guise, Henry Duke of, the greatest usurer in

France, why, vii. 145.
Gyngham, the siege of, vi. 98, 116.

1.

Hacket, the fanatic, notes by Bacon in Camden, Hawks, stealing certain kinds, felony, vii. 739.
respecting, vi. 355, 356.

Hay, Sir Alexander, answers to questions
Hadrian, Cardinal, his correspondence in propounded by, touching the office of con-
Latin with Herry VII. vi. 243.

stable, vii. 749–754.
Hæres est momen juris, filius est nonen na Hayward, Dr., Bacon's jest respecting his
fuiæ, vii. 357.

plagiarisms from Tacitus, vii. 133.
Hæreses, duplex causa earum, vii. 240.

Heads, whether great, or litule, have the best
Hæresium, quæ potestatem Dei ininuunt, wit, vii. 139.
tres gradus, vii. 241.

Heale, Serjeant, case of, vii. 669.
Hair, why Pan covered with, vi. 710.

Health, essay on the regiment of, vi. 452-
Hale, Sir Matthew, his Jurisdiction of the 454, 562, 563.
Ilouse of Lorils, vi. 249.

Hearne, Thomas, his edition of Camden's An-
Half blood, v. 358.

nals of Queen Elizabeth, vi. 351.
Halfpenny's case, vii. 407.

Heart, no receipt can open it, but a true friend,
Hall, merit of his History, vi. 4, 12.

vi 38.
Hammes, Sir Robert Curson, governor of, vi. Heaths in gardens, vi. 490, 491.
2:"1.

Hector, Dr., to the dames of London, vii. 91.
Handmill, a prudent king should be able to Hedera, cur Baccho sacra, vi, 666.
grind with a, vi. 4.25.

Hedges for gardens, vi. 489.
Hannibal, his saying of Fabius and Marcellus, Helena, he that preferred her quitted the
vii. 137.

gifts of Juno and of Pallas, vi. 398, 558.
of Fabius Maximus, vii. 156.

Helps to the intellectual powers, vii, 97-103.
Hanno, swore by the same gods who had Henningham, Henry VII. entertained at, by
punished his former perjury, vii. 156.

the Earl of Oxford, vi. 219.
Harbinger, to a guest, vii. 145.

Henricus Princeps Walliæ, elogium Baconi
Hare's flesh, the Moors eat none, vii. 156.

de en, vi. 323–325.
Haste, Stay a little, that we may make an end objis, Go Nov. anno 1612.
the soon T, vii. 176, 200.

mors ejus veneno falsò relata, vi. 325.
Hastings, Lord, an enemy to the Queen | Henry VI. his canonization, vi. 233.
Dowager, vi, 50.

pointed out Henry VII. then a lad, as
Hatton, Lord Chancellor, his pun on lying, to be his successor, vi. 245..
vii. 136.

Henry VII. History of, vi. 27—245.
Hault justice mar be granted by the king to a

preface, vi. 3—22.
subject, vii. 741.

Hvil, vi, 5, 6.

« ElőzőTovább »