Cadaques, port of Catalonia in Spain; the Emp.'s fleet bound for Genoa detained two days in sight of (May 1543), 359 n.
Cadiz, seaport town of S. Spain, 462.
Caen, town of Normandy (France, dep. Calvados), 371.
-, gov. of (1543), v. Marbonne.
Cafarelo, Caffarello (Giovan Pietro), agent of the du. of Castro, 258.
Cahors, in Piedmont, v. Caours.
Calahorra, town of Aragon, 475.
-, bp. of, in 1543, v. Ramirez (Juan).
Calais, in France, 33, 240, 287–8, 302, 307, 348, 352–3, 360, 366, 388, 391, 396 406, 493, Int. xvi, xxv, xxx.
-, the proposed interview of Henry and Francis at, no longer spoken of (May 1542), 9.
-, Vendôme and Biez said to have written to one of their captains residing at, that war against France had already been proclaimed in Flanders at the sound of trumpets (July 1542), 52.
-, a small fortress between, and Guînes being erected by Henry's orders (Feb. 1543), 250; v. Cowbridge.
-, a place on the frontier of, chosen for the exchange of Paget and Marillac, 302, Int. xxv.
-, a sufficient provision of wheat for the English Army to be sent to (April 1543), 313.
-, Garter and Fallaix to, 336, 340.
-, Eng. force to land in, under the command of Mr. de Cheyne (June 1543), 352, 414.
-, the Debitis (K.'s Deputy) at, v. Maltravers.
-, the Treasurer of, 509
-, the Staple of, 445, 474.
-, the Mayor of, v. Dormer.
-, Porter of, takes a message from k. Henry to Chapuys (Sept. 1543), 493.
Calatrava, miltary order of, in Spain, Papal bull for the high commandary of, applied for (March 1543), 268.
-, High Commander of, v. Padilla (D. Garcia de).
Camaples (Mr. de), captain of Montreuil, 371; v. Canaples (?).
Camarino, du. of, v. Varana, La Rovere, Farnese (Ottavio).
Cambray, the inhabitants of, send a deputation to Henri, the Dauphin, 512.
-, -, to claim an indemnity for the ravages committed by his French troops (Oct. 1543), ibid.
-, the Emp.'s entrance into (Nov. 1543), 524.
-, treaty of, in 1529, alluded, 31, 69, 93, 112, 132, 134, 163, 165,179–80, 346–7, 413, 463, 593.
-, -, if k. Henry is to help and assist the Low Countries against France, it must be in the form specified by the, 134.
-, -, some of its articles, and especially those of the defensive alliance and mutual frequentation to be reformed in the new treaty, 179–80.
-, -, the clause salvis legibus, &c., objected to by Chapuys, 180.
-, bp. of, v. Croy (Robert de).
Cambresis, anc. prov. of France (dep. Nord), flour mills and other property destroyed by the French in the (Oct. 1543), 512–3.
-, the bp. of Cambray and the inhabitants of the, send a deputation to the Dauphin (of France) asking for redress of the injuries received from his men, ibid.
Camp, English, in Flanders.
-, -, let. from (Oct. 1543), 247.
-, Imperial, at Avesnes, 505–10, 512.
-, -, at Venloo (Sept. 1543), 477, 479, 483, 489, 490, 496.
-, -, at Landrecy (Sept.), 502–3, 512, 515.
Campania (Campagna) of Rome, 258.
Campbell (Archibald), earl of Argyle, 279 n.
Campen (Kempen), in Holland, gov. of, v. Büren (co. of).
Can, in Normandy, v. Caen.
Canaples, town of France (pro. Picardy, dep. Somme), 374.
-, le sieur de, capt. of 100 gentlemen of k. Francis' old body guard, gov. of Montreuil, 371, 374.
Canturbery (Canterbury), dean of, v. Wotton (Nicholas).
Caours, in Piedmont, 56.
Capella, Cappella, Bernardo, a Venetian sentenced to imprisonment owing to his corresponding with k. Francis, 196.
Capua (Ferrante di), v. Molfetta (prince of).
-, (Isabella di), 592.
Capucho (Gustachio), v. Chapuys (Eustace).
Capucio, Capuis, 414 n.; v. Chapuys.
Cardinals, the future creation of, by Pope Paul, discussed at Rome (Jan. 1543), 207–9, 211, 512–3.
-, -, until his return from Bologna no steps can be taken in the matter (said Paul to Aguilar), 207.
-, -, besides which, the General Council having been convoked, and being ready to assemble, a new creation of, might appear inappropriate, ibid.
-, Pope Paul determined not to appoint more than five Imperialist, two Spaniards and three Hungarians, 207.
-, two appointed by Paul to go as legates, one (Contareni) to the Emp.; the other (Sadoletto) to k. Francis (Aug. 1542), 111, 122 n.
-, Aguilar trying to delay the departure of Contareni from Rome, 122, 416.
-, -, for he (Contareni) will not be received by the Emperor, 122.
-, Charles complaining of the small number of, he has in the College, when compared with the French, 562.
-, -, who are already more numerous than those of all other nations put together, ibid.
-, -, and will at the next conclave elect a Pope of their own, 562.
-, the Emp. reminds Pope Paul of his promise at Lucca, in Sept. 1541, not to create, chosen from among his Spanish, Flemish, Italian, and other subjects without letting him know first, 207.
-, one, a Portuguese, sent to Charles in Spain as legate in the room of Contareni, deceased, v. Silva.
-, to Paul's proposal that the number be increased to eight, by appointing two more, either German or Italian, the Emp. answers that rather than give occasion to the French having two more, he himself will have none at all, 562.
-, French, k. Francis willing to send, and prelates to the General Council at Trent (March 1543), 265.
-, -, the number of, in the College unusually large and disproportionate, when compared with the Imp. and Span., 562.
-, -, Paul determined not to give any hats to Imperialists without first giving two to the French, 562.
-, -, -, one to be for the brother of Mr. d'Hannebault, ibid.
-, -, -, another for the brother of the French amb. at Rome, ibid.
-, Flemish, 206
-, Italian, subjects of the Empire, ibid.
-, Hungarian, Pope Paul intending to create two, 207.
-, -, being the subjects of k. Ferdinand, the Emp. objects to their being placed to his account, Ibid.
-, Sacred College of, in Rome, 198, 263–4, 569.
Carlo III., du.of Savoy (1504–53), the Emp.'s uncle, 121, 338, 345–6, 412.
-, his possessions on both sides of the Alps occupied by the French, 346.
-, the restitution of his property and estates demanded from France, 3, 345.
-, -, the du. himself to be fully indemnified for his losses, 307, 338.
-, son of, v. Emmanuele Philiberto di Savoia.
Carlos, Don, son of Philip II., alluded, Int. xlviii.
Carne (Dr.), about to accompany Thomas Seymour in an embassy to q. Mary of Hungary at Brussels, 275.
Carpi, card., v. Pio da Carpi.
Cartagena, seaport town of Murcia (Spain), 381–2.
Casa Colonna, v. Colonna.
Castel Vulpiano, in Piedmont, the garrison of, to be reinforced (May 1542), 12.
Castil de San Juan (Castel San Giovan), close to Piacenza, the interview of the Pope and Emp. to be held at Barcelona or at, in Italy, not at Bologna, 375.
Castille (Castilla), Old and New, in Spain, 237–8.
-, the realms of, 574.
-, the crown of, Int. xlvi.
-, churches of, 575.
-, Council of (Consejo de Castilla), v. Council of State, in Spain.
-, Cortes (Parliament) of, closed (May 1542), 17 n., 184.
Castilnovo, in Dalmatia, taken by the Turks (1539), 307, 585.
-, -, with the help, as reported, of 12 French galleys, 585.
-, compensation for the loss of, to be demanded from France, 307.
-, the report of the French having aided the Turks not sufficiently ascertained, though the intrigues and practices of Francis' ministers, agents and ambs. in Constantinople contributed to it most efficiently, 345, 585.
Castle Vulpan, v. Castel Vulpiano.
Castro, du. of, v. Farnese (Pier Luigi).
Catalonia, county and principality of, in Spain, 111 n., 382–3.
-, the Turkish fleet in combination with the French about to sail for the coast of, 65.
-, capt.-gen. of (1543), v. Manrique (D. Juan).
-, the ports of, and Valencia fortified against the Turkish and French fleets (Aug. 1543), 464.
Cataro, in Sicily, advices from (Dec. 1542), 195.
-, -, forwarded by D. Diego de Mendoza, the Emp.'s amb. in Venice, ibid.
Cateau Cambresis, v. Chateau Cambresis.
Catelonne, v. Catalonia.
Catharine of Aragon, q. of England, alluded to, v. Katharine.
Catholic Sovereigns of Spain (Ferdinand and Isabella), alluded to, 573.
-, princes and electors of Germany, 411–2.
-, prelates, &c., will readily attend the General Council if held in some city of Italy that is a fief of the Empire, 398.
Cavalry, English, various modes of calculating the pay of the heavy, or men-at-arms, when compared with that of the infantry, 116.
-, -, the du. of Norfolk's estimate not agreeing with that of Chapuys, 116.
-, Imperial, 100 light horse to be raised in Italy by Gasto and sent to Spain in the galleys of D. Bernardino de Mendoza, 385.
-, -, amount of pay to the officers and men, ibid.
-, Foreign, q. Mary wishing to know whether k. Henry is prepared to recruit, 319.
-, -, because in the event of an invasion of France by the allies the Low Countries will be unable to supply both armies with horses (May 1543), ibid.
-, French, 800 light horse for Piedmont, and as many for Guienne, to be ready (in July 1542), to commence war against the Emp., 56.
-, of Juliers and Clèves defeated by the du. of Aarshot at Sittaërt, 288, 318.
-, Belgian, 700 or 800, may be ready for service in a week (May 1543), 357.
Cenaga, a Turkish admiral, v. Sinán-Aghá.
Cerdaña, Cerdeña, v. Sardinia, Sardegne.
Cervia, in N. Italy, and Rubiera promised by Paul to the Venetians in perpetuity if they will only make alliance with him (Feb. 1543), 261.
Cervini (Marcello), bp. of Nicastro (1539), of Reggio (1540), card. Santa Croce (1541), Papal Legate to the Emp. (1543), 569, 587.
Cesarino (card. Alessandro?) Roman prelate, 258.
Chalon (Philibert de), prince of Orange, Int. xvi n.
-, (Nicole de), nat. dau. of the preceding, married to François du Fallaix, the herald of the Golden Fleece, Int. xvi n Champagne, prov. of France, the legions (militia) of, Normandy, and Picardy, in all about 16,000 foot, to be raised by Francis on his declaration of war to the Emp. (July 1542), 55.
-, France to be invaded by the Imperialists on the side of, 294, 298.
-, a prov. (said Henry to Chapuys), comparatively open and fertile, ibid.
-, -, and nearer for the Spaniards and Italians in Germany, ibid.
-, -, the proposal objected to on account of its inhabitants possibly claiming neutrality, ibid.
-, the French intending to march towards it (April 1543), 312.
Chancery, Imperial, 243.
-, English, 323 n.
-, Neapolitan, 208.
Channel, the British, 9, 45, 48, 58–9, 76, 138, 205, 269, 276, 282, 285, 298, 304, 308, 329, 340, 360, 385, 387, 409, 418–9, 478, 496, 504.
-, -, the Eng. auxiliary force beginning to cross the (July 1543), 430.
-, Irish, for fear of the French naval armaments at Dieppe, bp. Thirlby is ordered to return to England by the (1542), 144.
Chantonay, Chantonnay, sieur de, v. Perrenot (Thomas).
Chapuys (Eustace), Master of Requests and Councillor in Flanders, Imp. amb. in England (1531–44), 1–4, 11, 24, 40–1, 44–6, 112, 122, 133, 152, 163, 167, 173 n., 177 n., 181, 183–5, 187, 200, 230, 239, 263 n., 270–5, 301 n., 350, 357, 399 n., 401, 417, 425, 432, 453, 462, 474, 507–11, 519, 582–3, 585–6, 588, Int. i, iii, iv n., vii, xxv, xxviii, xxx.
-, The Emp.'s powers to, to negociate the treaty of alliance, 1.
-, instructions to (3 May 1542), 2–7, 13.
-, commissioners or deputies appointed to treat with, 9.
-, advises q. Mary not to address k. Henry as "Bel Oncle" in the superscription of her official lets. to him (June 1543), 15–6.
-, -, as all occasions of re-opening old wounds should be carefully avoided, ibid.
-, -, neither is the K.'s dau. to be called "Princess of England," for in reality she is not such, since there is a male heir to the Crown, ibid.
-, -, her secretaries to be warned not to use those titles in future, as it was settled when he himself was at Mons, ibid.
-, goes to Court and has several audiences from k. Henry, 13, 122, 139.
-, complains of not having yet received private instructions either from the Emp. or from q. Mary, 13–4.
-, -, owing to which not a step, he says, has been advanced in the negociation, 15.
-, again to Court (June 1542), 19, 122, 139.
-, is, on his return from Greenwich, seized by gout in his right hand, 19, 44.
-, Gardiner calls at the Imp. embassy and discusses with, the preliminaries of the projected treaty, 22–3.
-, -, advised by him as to the manner of addressing the K. on the subject, 23–4.
-, waits on the K. on Ascension day, and is received with greater cordiality than usual, 24.
-, -, avoids as much as possible touching on the K's. susceptibilities, ibid.
-, -, the preliminaries of the treaty discussed, and apparently settled, 24–32.
-, political advice of k. Henry to, concerning the Emp.'s affairs, 28–9.
-, k. Henry complains to, of the negociations not having been kept secret, since the French have already alluded to them (June 1542), 30.
-, -, the information (he answers) did certainly not come from the Emp.'s side, who regrets it the more that the French are now trying to raise the Pope's indignation against him, ibid.
-, again summoned to Court, together with the Royal deputies, 32.
-, -, meets with a reception that baffles all description, ibid.
-, -, lays down the preliminaries of the treaty as the Emp. wishes it to be, 33.
-, -, after a long audience, at which, without any formal engagement in the Emp's. name, agrees to every one of the K.'s overtures, he leaves Court and returns to London, 32.
-, special commissioners again appointed by k. Henry to negociate with, 32.
-, offers to go to Brussels to promote the conclusion of the treaty (June 1542), 33.
-, -, the offer being accepted, a sedan chair, and a vessel for his passage to Calais, are prepared by the K.'s orders, ibid.
-, leaves London, 35.
-, to Brussels and back in a few days, 121, 128–9.
-, meets Mr. du Rœulxat St. Omer, 38, 45.
-, -, and listens to certain military plans of that general in case of a war with the French, 35.
-, returns to his post in London and is equally well received, 33
-, -, though at first k. Henry seemed to be rather displeased, having heard in the meanwhile that the Imp. amb. had not yet quitted France, 33, 129.
-, thanks Granvelle for the care he takes of his own private affairs, and begs again for the full payment of arrears due, 40.
-, -, without which (he says) he is sure to remain in a state of shameful misery and perplexity, ibid.
-, -, informs him that the negociations in England have already terminated, and that bp. Thirlby has been appointed to go to Spain with a draft of the treaty, ibid.
-, -, had the privy councillors been more pliant and docile to his suggestions, the work would have been accomplished much sooner, ibid.
-, -, were further negociations to fail in Spain, the Emp.'s subjects both there and in Flanders would be put to great inconvenience (June 1542), 41.
-, -, -, no merchant ships from those countries could approach the coast of England or enter the Channel, defended, as it is now, by castles and bulwarks, 42.
-, proposes that presents of money or annual pensions be distributed among k. Henry's ministers and privy councillors (30 June 1542), 42.
-, -, being in that respect of the same advice as D. Iñigo de Mendoza, and Praët, ibid.
-, -, as to himself, he declares on oath that he has received no present from k. Henry, ibid.
-, -, the Emp. agreeing to presents being given, but not annual pensions granted, 110.
-, -, the case referred to q. Mary and to Praet, ibid.
-, -, again consulted on the subject, answers that there is no immediate need of it, but that a gracious present to the sec. of the Privy Council (Wriothealey) would not be amiss, 175.
-, -, -, as a gift of that kind would be well employed, and more beneficial for the issue of the affairs in hand, ibid.
-, sends to Granvelle a rough draft of the treaty (June 1542), 43.
-, -, confidentially, and under reserve, for fear of the Roy. deputies accusing him of unfaithfulness, ibid.
-, writes to Granvelle about the labour and toil, both physical and mental, which the negociations on the treaty have entailed upon him, 43.
-, -, considers himself worthy of reward, 44.
-, writes again to q. Mary that the appellative "Bel Oncle" given to k. Henry is most distasteful in England, and that Madame Marie can no longer be entitled "Princess of England," 43.
-, -, even supposing the K.'s marriage with q. Katharine to have been legitimate (the privy councillors said), his son by Jane Seymour, prince Edward, has been recognized as such, ibid.
-, again troubled with gout and unable to use his right hand (June 1542), 44.
-, -, not only has the disease affected him corporally; it has also impaired his mental faculties (wrote he, to Granvelle), ibid.
-, on good terms with the bps. of Winchester (Gardiner) and Westminster (Thirlby), and other mins. of k. Henry, 44–5.
-, negociates the revocation of the Navigation edict, 45.
-, thanked and complimented by k. Henry for the successful termination of the negociations in England (July 1542), 46.
-, fears that when all the arts. of the treaty pass in Spain, some difficulty will necessarily be raised respecting the titles lately assumed by k. Henry, 50.
-, q. Mary's instructions to, and to his colleague, Jehan de Le Sauch, to solicit help and assistance from England (July 1542), 69–71.
-, -, the application refused on the plea that the Emp. had not yet approved the draft of the treaty, 73.
-, summoned to Windsor together with the French amb. to hear from the lips of the privy councillors certain resolutions of k. Henry (7 Aug. 1542), 82–3.
-, -, should there be war by sea between the Emp. and k. Francis, k. Henry will also arm to protect his own subjects, ibid.
-, how the K.'s declaration was answered by, 82–4.
-, -, and by the French amb., 84–5.
-, memorandum of business transacted by, in England, up to Aug. 1542, concerning the treaty of alliance, 91.
-, sends one of his secs. to Flanders with another copy of the draft, 92–3, 96.
-, instructed by q. Mary to go on negociating the alliance without stopping at the new titles assumed by k. Henry, 112.
-, helps Fallaix in his mission to k. Henry (Aug. 1542), 123–5, 132.
-, again reminds q. Mary of the appellative "Bel Oncle" given to Henry in her official lets. to him, 126
-, -, had he not been able to mitigate and excuse that odious title, she would have received a very curt and unsatisfactory reply to her last letter, 126.
-, goes to Court (13 Sept. 1542), 134.
-, meets the K. going [to Enfield?] to visit the Prince, his son, 134.
-, -, has a long conference with him (12 Sept. 1543), ibid.
-, -, not a word was said about the treaty, only about the last news from Germany and Flanders, 134.
-, again in Greenwich (Sept. 1542), to solicit assistance in men or money for the Low Countries, 138–9.
-, and Montmorency before Henry's Privy Council (16 Oct. 1542), 147, 159.
-, -, their reception meagre enough when compared with that of other times, 160.
-, -, the Emp.'s objections to the draft of the proposed treaty warmly supported by, and his colleague, in the King's presence, 160–70.
-, and Montmorency propose that the negociations on certain arts of the treaty be transferred to Brussels (Oct. 1542), 148–9, 153.
-, -, q. Mary not being of that opinion, and stating her reasons for it, 153.
-, frequently authorized by q. Mary to yield on many points for fear of the negociations being suspended, or altogether broken off, 157.
-, three of the Roy. deputies, Gardiner, Thirlby, and Wriothesley, call on, at the Embassy, and dine with him (17 Oct. 1542), 161.
-, assists Montmorency in his extraordinary mission from the Emp., 162–76, 236–7.
-, is summoned with him to attend a meeting of the Roy. deputies at the lodgings of the bp. of Winchester (26 Oct. 1542), 165.
-, -, -, goes thither alone, his colleague feeling indisposed, ibid.
-, the Emp.'s objections to the draft of the treaty again discussed in the K.'s presence, 165–7.
-, professing to be a good servant of k. Henry, 165.
-, and his colleague, Montmorency, draw up a report of the Emp.'s objections to the draft of the treaty, 169.
-, -, discuss personally with the K. the art of the "Defence," 169.
-, tries in vain to persuade k. Henry that the Emp.'s demands are just and reasonable, 171.
-, -, the K. finally declaring that he will rather remain neutral than sign a treaty which he considers faulty and deficient, ibid.
-, applying again for arrears of pay (Nov. 1542), 175.
-, -, and for money advanced to George, and other Imp. couriers, ibid.
-, -, sends one of his secretaries to Brussels for the purpose, 177.
-, knows well Henry's character and temper, 181.
-, seized with intermittent fever, which prevents him from resuming the suspended negociations (19 Nov. 1542), 182.
-, should the Emp.'s answer not come in time, is instructed by q. Mary to proceed at once to the conclusion of the treaty (Nov. 1542), 183.
-, -, especially if there is any fear of k. Henry being discontented or offended at this delay, ibid.
-, summary account of his negociations up to Jan. 1543, 214–9.
-, begins to doubt of success (Jan. 1543), 219.
-, -, really believes that k. Henry will temporize until he sees how the Emp.'s affairs in Flanders, and his own in Scotland, will turn out, ibid.
-, has no hope of the treaty being concluded and signed, nor of the invasion of France being definitively settled before next summer, 217, 219.
-, -, French intrigues being mean while rifer than ever, 215, 217, 220.
-, unable to see the K. in consequence of a fresh attack of gout (Jan. 1543), 232.
-, sec. Wriothesley goes to visit him in the King's name, and to offer his own physician, etc., as if he were a principal officer of his Royal household, ibid.
-, -, all owing to, having said in public that he feared death, and that another amb. should come for the conclusion of the treaty, ibid.
-, Gardiner and Thirlby call on, and propose that the amended articles pass without waiting for the Emp.'s answer, 225.
-, -, which proposition — refuses to admit, ibid.
-, -, long conference with the Roy. deputies on the subject, 225–7.
-, preparing to wait on the K. is suddenly seized with a fit of gout (13 Jan. 1543), 229.
-, sec. Wriothesley visiting, with messages from the K., 230, 238.
-, how the last difficulty about k. Henry's titles in the preamble to the treaty was got over by (12 Feb. 1543), 239–40.
-, desists from his purpose of having the k. of the Romans included or expressly mentioned in the treaty with England, 245.
-, -, his reasons for doing so, ibid.
-, sends to Granvelle two copies of the draft of the treaty, 262.
-, having been of late much troubled by gout, asks for leave of absence (March 1543), 262.
-, -, must, however, fight against it as well as he can, and pass next winter in England, where his presence is more wanted than ever (writes Granvelle to him), ibid.
-, the time and season for the invasion of France discussed by, with the Roy. deputies (2 March 1543), 271–3.
-, -, ought to take place almost immediately, he alleges, owing to the disturbed state of that country, ibid.
-, still unwell in consequence of the change of weather in the season (March 1543), 272.
-, his conversation with bp. Thirlby and the K.'s treasurer concerning the 1 per cent, duty, ibid.
-, knows well the K.'s character and temper, as well as that of his ministers, 264, 284.
-, -, must therefore try to persuade him to invade France before winter (March 1543), ibid.
-, has gained great credit by the conclusion of the treaty, ibid.
-, -, cannot fail to be amply rewarded by the Emp. for his success, ibid.
-, the time and season for the invasion of France discussed, ibid.
-, -, the matter again brought before the Privy Council, 273.
-, -, some of k. Henry's privy councillors, and among them the treasurer of the Roy. Household, voting for its postponement, 273–4.
-, Granvelle's memorandum to, 119.
-, knowing better than any man living k. Henry's nature and condition, 284.
-, -, is therefore to use all possible means of convincing the K. that the invasion of France by the allied armies ought to take place as soon as possible (March 1543), ibid.
-, to Court on three different occasions for the purpose of inducing k. Henry to invade France in the summer of 1543, 293.
-, boasts of having rendered great service to the Emp. by the conclusion of the treaty, ibid.
-, has audience from k. Henry (April 1543), 310–5.
-, -, the invasion of France, and the 1 per cent. tax imposed by q. Mary, being the principal subjects discussed, 315–16.
-, asks for an audience at Hampton Court (April 1543), after Easter Day, 328.
-, -, prevented by a violent cold from going thither (17 May), 328.
-, meets k. Henry at the gates of the Palace (May 1543), 334.
-, -, has a long audience, during which the affairs of Clèves are discussed, ibid.
-, applies to the Emp. for some acknowledgment of his services in the shape of a grant or pension, 334 n.
-, asked by q. Mary whether certain words alleged to be uttered by him concerning the invasion of France by the Emp. are true or not, answers that they have been misconstructed by the K.'s privy councillors, 343.
-, Granvelle's memorandum to, respecting the declaration of war to France (May 1543), 144.
-, -, let. and instructions of the same to, 345–8, 352–3.
-, generally in bad health, and frequently unable to attend to business, 348, 520.
-, owing to a slight indisposition of, the ceremony of swearing to the treaty postponed (26 May 1543), 354.
-, applies again for substantial proofs of the Emp.'s favour according to promise (June 1543), 390.
-, -, the Emp. has no doubt forgotten his own individual case, or he may perhaps think that he himself had derived some profit or gain by the conclusion of the treaty, ibid.
-, -, but he shall be able to prove that, far from having derived any benefit through it, he is actually 200 dues. out of pocket, not having received from the k. of England one single farthing, nor any present of value, ibid.
-, assists Mr. de Chantonnay in his mission (June 1543), 397–8, 421–4, 431.
-, sends one of his secretaries to Brussels to solicit payment of arrears, &c. (July 1543), 427, 431.
-, -, besides the sums he has from time to time advanced to Jean de Honz, 427.
-, again begging q. Mary for payment of his salary (July 1543), 431.
-, again complaining of want of health (Aug. 1543), 462.
-, changes entirely the cipher of his despatches to the Emp. (Sept. 1543), 476.
-, still indisposed, assists Mr. de Chantonnay in his extraordinary mission from the Emp., 485–6, 488–9, 493.
-, -, cannot always accompany him to Greenwich from want of health, 462
-, instructed together with his colleague Chantonnay to ask Henry for a sum of money gratuitously to carry on the war against France, 488.
-, -, should they not obtain it, to ask for a loan with interest, to be repaid in 4 or 5 months (Sept. 1543), 489.
-, writes in commendation of Briant and Bonner, sent to the Emp. on a special mission (Oct. 1543), 506.
-, in correspondence with Prince Philip of Spain, 519 n., Int. xlix.
-, still suffering from his last fit of gout (Nov. 1543), 520.
-, assists the viceroy of Sicily (Gonzaga) in his extraordinary mission to k. Henry (Dec. 1543), 527–38.
-, his powers to be renewed, 549 n., Int. ii.
-, -, those previously sent by q. Mary being considered insufficient, ibid.
-, instructions to, in March 1542, ibid.
-, -, remodelled and more detailed (3 May 1542), 3.
-, His informers; a personage from the K.'s Privy Council (Aug. 1542), 85.
-, -, confidential friends at Court (Dec. 1542), 192.
-, -, a personage who showed him a copy of k. Francis' let. to Marillac (Dec. 1542), 191.
-, -, another who had just been dining with the French amb. (21 Feb, 1543), 233.
-, -, one of the ushers of the Privy Council (Jan. 1543), 218.
-, -, a friend who frequents the French Embassy (Sept. 1543), 131.
-, -, one of Marillac's familiar friends, 218.
-, -, another who had been dining with him (Feb. 21, 1543), 233.
-, -, a personage who dines frequently at the French Embassy, ibid.
-, -, a clerk or secretary of amb. Marillac, v. Honz (Jean de).
-, -, from an authentic and most reliable quarter, 461, 464, 466.
-, his colleagues in the Imp. embassy, v. Le Sauche, Fallaix, Montmorency, Perronot, Gonzaga.
-, his son (?) sent by him to Scotland to gather information respecting political affairs there (1542), 516 n.
-, his secretaries, 76–9, 91, 114, 173, 177, 182–3, 185–6, 201 n., 217, 224, 282, 367, 386–7, 397–8, 474–6, 483, 514.
-, -, one of them sent to the Privy Council to urge the conclusion of the treaty, 224.
-, -, another with Du Rœulx' let. (Aug. 1542), 79, 114.
-, -, another to Brussels to solicit payment of arrears (Sept. 1543), 177 n., 224, 334–5, 451, 472.
-, -, his clerks at the Embassy, 7 n., 234, 250, 520.
-, his servants, 438.
-, the Emp.'s powers to (May 1542), 1.
-, lets. to the Emp. (1542) 2, 4, 10, 13, 21, 31, 43, 48, 55, 59, 74, 76, 81, (1543) 94, 97, 98, 101, 105, 115, 129, 140–1, 147b, 154, 156, 161, 172, 179, 182, 187, 188, 200, 205, 212, 217, 225, 230, 236a, 237, 243, 246, 248–9, 254, 263, 271.
-, -, from the Emp. to, (1542) 2, 10, 48, 55, 76, (1543) 98, 129, 147b, 161, 172, 179, 187, 200, 212, 220, 227, 248–9, 207, 260, 266.
-, -, to the Queen of Hungary (1542), 5, 9, 12, 17, 18, 24, 25, 26, 27, 30, 32, 37, 41, 47, 52–3, 57–8, 60–1, 63–4, 66–7, 67, 68–9, 70–1, 75, 77, 79, 80, 82, 84–5, 87, 89.
-, -, to the Same (1543), 90, 95, 96, 99, 100, 103, 104, 113, 114, 116, 120, 124, 127, 130, 134, 135, 137, 139, 146, 148a, 148b, 155, 158, 163, 167, 168, 174, 180, 185, 185a, 189, 199, 206, 209, 213, 214, 215, 216, 222, 233, 234, 236b, 238, 252, 253, 255, 264, 270, 272.
-, -, from q. Mary of Hungary to (1542), 8, 11, 15, 20, 35, 51, 72, 73, 75, 78, 86, 117–8, 121, 125, 136, 138, 143, 145, 159, 162, 170, 171,178, 204, App. 273–4.
-, -, to Mgr. de Granvelle, (1542) 6, 14, 20, 33, 44–6, (1543) 157, 166, 190, 207, 210–11, 218, 226, 239, 240, 269, 269a.
-, -, from Mgr. de Granvelle to (1543), 109–10, 119, 123, 131, 144, 242.
-, -, to Prince Philip of Spain (1543), 183, 203, 258.
-, -, from the Prince to, 208, 241.
-, -, to High Commander Cobos, 184.
-, -, from the Emp's. sec. (Cobos?) to, 62.
-, his name written also Capuis, Capucio, Chappuis, and Chappuys, 410.
-, references to (1542–3) Int. i–v, vii–ix, xi–xii, xiv, xvi–xx, xxiii–xxiv, xxxii, xxxiv–xxxviii, xl–xli, xliii, Add. and Cor. 577–9, 582, 584, 586–8, 593.
Charles V., Emp. of Germany, k. of Spain, 1, 2, 5–8, 13–17, 24, 28, 33–4, 40–1, 45, 46–8, 50, 59, 66–9, 73, 76, 79, 81–3, 92–7, 105, 109, 112–7, 120, 128–9, 143, 148–9, 150, 156–9, 164–5, 167–70, 172, 177, 179, 180–8, 190–5, 197–9, 204, 206, 225–7, 230, 238, 241, 243, 246–7, 262, 264–5, 270, 272–3, 275, 282–4, 289, 290–1, 304–5, 306–7, 309–10, 319, 325, 329, 337–8, 340–1, 351, 353, 355, 356–8, 365, 397, 399, 408, 410–7, 421–5, 426, 448–9, 452–5, 458, 461–2, 465–6, 468–71, 474, 475–6, 481, 490, 493, 496, 501, 509, 515, 517–8, 524–7, 528–37, 540–2, 543–4, 547–8, 556–8, 559, 574–5, 577–9, 581–5, 588–9, 595.
-, objects to become security for Francis' debt to k. Henry (May 1542), 6.
-, -, refuses altogether on the plea that the greater part of it was contracted when both kings were allied against him, ibid.
-, objects also to several articles of the proposed treaty of alliance, as in the rough draft taken by bp. Thirlby to Spain (Aug. 1542), 92–100.
-, sends Montmorency to England to explain his views on the whole, 145, 160–1, 165, 167–71.
-, on the proposal that negociations for the treaty of alliance be kept secret, and that the term during which one of the allies cannot treat with France to the prejudice of the other be prolonged, 110.
-, -, answers that he engages to keep the matter secret till the end of October, but that should, in the meantime, honourable conditions come from the Pope or from Francis, he must listen to them, ibid.
-, at Monzon, in Aragon, holding the Cortes of the kingdom (Aug. 1542), 111 n., 136.
-, his let. to Pope Paul concerning the revocation of the Gen. Council (28 Aug. 1542), 116–22.
-, -, copy of it sent to Chapuys to exhibit in Henry's Privy Council, 173.
-, -, much praised by the councillors, and especially so by k. Henry, 173.
-, censured by Henry for not having provided in time for the defence of the Low Countries (Sept. 1542), 129.
-, -, the fault, if any (answered Chapuys), could not be his, for he could never believe that whilst waging war against the Turk another Christian prince would invade his dominions, ibid.
-, accused by Henry's privy councillors of having once offered to assist Pope Paul in an attack upon England, 164.
-, -, which statement Chapuys denies, saying that although the Emp. was solicited, he never would listen to Francis' overtures on the subject, ibid.
-, his passage through France in 1541 alluded to, 117.
-, at Monçon holding the Cortes (Parliament of Aragon) (Oct. 1542), 122.
-, -, an imprudent act, for which he was blamed at the time, since the rumours then current have since been verified, that there was a question of retaining him prisoner, ibid.
-, confidential friends of, inform him of Francis' warlike preparations, 137.
-, in very good health, and intending to pay the French a visit next year, attacking them both in Guienne and in Languedoc (Oct. 1542), 145.
-, rumours of his projected voyage to Italy and journey to Germany, 248.
-, -, Henry's privy councillors in England wondering why bp. Bonner does not mention the fact in his despatches, ibid.
-, decides to quit Spain and go to Flanders by way of Italy (March 1543), 262, 264.
-, -, will soon embark at Barcelona and sail for Genoa, ibid.
-, -, not remain long in Italy, but proceed at once to Flanders, and make war against Francis and his confederates, ibid.
-, departs from Madrid, 264.
-, at Barcelona waiting for Doria'a galleys (April 1543), 309 n.
-, sails for Italy (1st of May), ibid.
-, his voyage to Italy finally decided upon (writes Granvelle to Chapuys) (March 1543), 292.
-, -, will make no stay there, but proceed at once to Flanders, ibid.
-, if he has to meet the Pope in Italy, it will be without going at all out of his way and losing precious time, ibid.
-, -, will not speak to him on matters other than his own help and assistance against the Turk, ibid.
-, -, in all other, the Imp. amb. at Rome is instructed to treat with him, ibid.
-, decides to quit Spain for Italy (March 1543), 264.
-, starts from Madrid, 236 n., 264.
-, should he go to Flanders by the bay of Biscay, k. Henry's wish is that both may have an interview at Calais, 308.
-, amb. Bonner officially informed that, must first go to Italy by the Mediterranean, and therefore cannot accept Henry's invitation, 309.
-, fear of, visiting England on his intended voyage to the Low Countries makes Francis more anxious than ever of peace with Henry (April 1543), 311.
-, frequent absence from Spain, 366.
-, no news of his departure from Spain; Henry suspicious, 354.
-, informs Henry of his intended journey to the Low Countries (June 1543), 397.
-, likely to land at Genoa in the 1st week of May, 316.
-, sails from Barcelona, 75.
-, for two days in sight of Marseilles, 359 n.
-, lands at Savona (May 1543), 359 n., 875.
-, embarks again and enters Genoa, ibid.
-, Gasto, Farnese (Pier Luigi) and other Italian noblemen visiting him, 375.
-, invited to hold an interview with Paul at Bologna, ibid.
-, leaves for Parma escorted by 2,000 Spaniards of the Sicilian regiment, 381.
-, at Cremona (9 June 1643), 383.
-, at Trent in the Tyrol (2 July 1543), 403 n., 481, 575.
-, at Innspruck (9 July 1543), 403 n.
-, at Kempten (15 July), ibid.
-, to Spires (27 July), ibid.
-, arrival of, at Ulm in Würtemberg (18 July), 403 n., 441, 500.
-, at Lennick in Brabant (29 Aug. 1543), 470.
-, at Venloo in Belgium (Sept.), 483–9.
-, at Bink in Hainaut (4 Oct.), 505.
-, at Mons in Hainaut, ibid.
-, at Avênes (21 Oct.), 504–6, 507–12.
-, asked by Henry's amb. (Briant) what are his plans for the next campaign against France (Oct. 1543), answers that he can hardly say, being then occupied by the siege of Landrecy, 509.
-, -, and ignoring what the Turk may do in Hungary, in Italy, or elsewhere, as k. Francis' ally, ibid.
-, to Landrecy to inspect his camp and press the siege of that town (Oct.), 505.
-, at Ligny (8 Nov.) 519.
-, at Valenciennes (17 Nov.), 522–4.
-, enters Brussels (7 Dec), 527.
-, advices from his various camps, 300, 466, 490, 507–13, 584.
-, manifesto against the du. of Clèves, 128a (pp. 304–5).
-, lets, patent addressed to the inhabitants of Clèves and Juliers, 476.
-, much troubled by gout (Oct. 1543), 496.
-, his treasury in Spain, 195, 382, 384, 575.
-, -, exhausted (Aug. 1543), 387, 455.
-, his Master of the Horse, v. Bossu.
-, his Lord Chamberlain, v. Alba (du. of).
-, his Lord High Steward, v. Croy.
-, his body-guard of archers, 57.
-, -, capt. of, v. Montmorency.
-, his ambassadors in England, v. under Amb., Imperial.
-, -, in France, v. Amb., Imp., Marvol.
-, -, in Rome, v. under Manrique, marq. de Aguilar.
-, instructions to Fallaix, the herald of the Golden Fleece, 142.
-, -, to Montmorency, 72.
-, -, to Chantonnay, 160, 227–8.
-, -, to Gonzaga (7 Dec. 1543), 268 (pp. 527–38).
-, -, -, the same secret and confidential, 269b (pp. 540–2).
-, -, to Juan de Vega, his amb. at Rome, 282.
-, his ministers in Spain, 62, 68, 76–7, 148–9, 204, 218, 241.
-, -, in Italy, 397, 481.
-, his secretaries, v. Cobos, Idiaquez, Vazquez de Molina (Juan).
-, lets, to Pope Paul, 54, 65, 83.
-, -, to k. Henry, (1542) 49 (p. 593), (1543) 244, 256, 259, 267 (p. 593).
-, -, to k. Henry's ministers, 267.
-, -, to Sir John Wallop, gov. of Guînea, 229.
-, -, to Prince Philip, his son, 153.
-, -, to Eustace Chapuys, the amb., (1542) 2, 10, 48, 55, 76, (1543) 98, 129, 147b, 172, 179, 187, 200, 212, 237, 248, 257, 266.
Charny (Charni), town of France (dep. Côte d'Or), co. de, v. Brion-Chabot.
Charolois, county of, in Burgundy, k. Francis summoned to restore to the Emp. the (June 1543), 339.
Chasteau Briant, sieur de, v. Chateaubriand.
-, Lin, in Brittany, 368–9; v. Chateaulin.
Chasteaulong, in Brittany, 368; v. Chateaulin.
Chasteauneuf (Chateau-Neuf), town of France, Receptor of, v. Gellimard (Guillaume).
Chastelchinon, in Burgundy, 339.
Chateau Trompette, at Bordeaux, capt. of, v. Albret (Henry II. d').
Chateaubriand (Chateaubriant), in France (dep. Loire Inférieure), gov. of Foguères, 372.
Chateaulin, in Brittany, 368–9.
Chavigny, Mr. de, capt. of 100 men-at arms, 374.
Chenay, Cheney, Mr. de, the K.'s treasurer, v. Cheyne (Sir Thomas).
Cherborc (Cherbourg), in Normandy, 373.
-, gov. of (1543), v. Polton Vesin (?).
Cheyne (Sir Thomas), Knight of the Garter; Warder of the Cinq Ports, Treasurer of the Royal Household, 86, 276, 835, 364.
-, calls on Chapuys to bear news of the Nürnberg Diet (5 March 1543), 272.
-, -, asks him for a copy of the address there made in q. Mary's name, ibid.
-, sent by k. Henry to discuss with Chapuys the time and season at which the invasion of France by the allies was to take place, 273
-, -, he, among other councillors, voting for the postponement, ibid.
-, -, there was no time (he said) to prepare the material required for such an expedition, ibid.
-, -, besides which, the frontier towns of France were so strongly fortified that it would take at least one whole year to reduce them, 273.
-, -, had he not been a good and faithful servant of k. Henry, one might have suspected him to be in favour of France, ibid.
-, -, -, for he was known to have been once a pensioner of France, to have passed his early youth in that country, besides which his ancestors held estates in Burgundy, ibid.
-, to take the command of the force that is to cross the Channel for the defence of Flanders and the Low Countries (June 1543), 414, 416–8.
-, -, chargers for his own escort to be provided by q. Mary, ibid.
-, -, must by all accounts be already at Calais, 414, 416.
-, -, taking with him 400 men-at-arms, all of them private gentlemen, the flower of the Eng. army, 416.
-, -, -, among whom is the amb. resident at q. Mary's Court, ibid.
-, still in England, but ready to sail for Calais at the head of the Eng. expeditionary force as soon as possible (said k. Henry to Chapuys), 417–8.
-, -, but the force already at Calais, in all 5,500 men, cannot do anything without his arrival there, 418.
-, Chapuys proposes that instead of, the gov. of Guisnes (Wallop), a very experienced and trustworthy officer, should take the command of the Eng. army, ibid.
-, -, k. Henry objects, saying that so important a place as Guînes cannot be left without a governor, ibid.
-, had he been in command of the Eng. in Picardy, the success obtained over the French (Aug. 1543) would not have been so great, 458.
-, -, that success was chiefly owed to Wallop, ibid.
Chimay, town of Hainault, the French advancing to lay siege to, and Avesnes (June 1543), 395.
Christian Powers, 364.
-, Princes, 170.
Christian (Kristiern I.), k. of Denmark and Sweden (1448–81), 579.
-, -, his son, Frederick I., du. of Schlewig-Holstein, dethrones Christian or Kristiern II., 579.
-, (Kristiern II.) "the cruel," k. of Denmark and Sweden (1513–23) dethroned, 40 n., 579.
-, -, married to Isabella, Emp. Charles' sister, 579.
-, -, his daughters, v. under Christina and Dorothea.
-, (Kristiern III.), du. of Holstein, titular k. of Denmark, son of Frederik (1533–59), 54, 66, 73 n., 103 n., 150, 157, 185, 215, 277, 439, 510, 579, Int. XXX.
-, -, offering a good position in Denmark to the daughters of Christian II., the dethroned king (June 1542), 40.
-, -, -, as well as the transfer of all titles, actions, and claims he himself may have against England, 40–1, 578–9.
-, -, Chapuys' attempts to have him included in the art. of the defence, 43, 315.
-, -, war proclaimed in Flanders against, and the du. of Clèves (July 1542), 52.
-, -, about to attack the coast of Holland (July 1542), 66.
-, -, means should be found to pacify him (said k. Henry to Chapuys) without having recourse to Philip of Bavaria (July 1542), 69.
-, -, one of his sea captains a prisoner in Zeeland, 73.
-, -, his naval armaments no longer to be dreaded, for he has only six old ships of war for the defence of Denmark (Aug. 1542), 81.
-, -, cannot be specifically named in the article of the defence (said the Roy. deputies to Chapuys), 185, 398.
-, -, -, for as long as k. Henry is engaged in war with the Scotch, he will not like to spend his money elsewhere, 398.
-, -, sends a force to the assistance of the du. of Clèves (April 1543), 320.
-, -, expresses a wish that his differences with the Low Countries may be adjusted (May 1543), 325.
-, -, sends his deputies to Campen, ibid.
-, -, threatening the coasts of Holland and Zeeland, 439.
-, -, said to be arming, with the assistance of Sweden, a most powerful fleet (July 1543), 446.
-, -, -, and to have given permission to his subjects to molest and harass the English at sea, ibid.
-, -, -, and capture as many of their merchant vessels as they can, ibid.
-, -, it is also reported that at the instigation of the French he intends making his own brother k. of Scotland, ibid.
-, -, assumes the title of k. of Denmark, 477.
-, -, hearing of the du. of Clèves' defeat, makes overtures of peace, 508.
-, -, k. Henry offers his mediation, 508.
-, -, -, which is not accepted by the Emp., 510.
-, -, -, if the du. sends his ambassadors, and says beforehand on what terms and conditions he intends to treat, they shall be received, not otherwise, ibid.
-, -, finally recognised as k. of Denmark in 1545, 579.
Chuquisúa, river of N. Africa, 550.
Church, the dignity and authority of the, have been much lowered by k. Francis' doings (wrote the Emp. to the Pope), 120–1.
-, the Mediterranean towns belonging to the, to be defended against the Turk, 560.
-, General Council of the, v. Council.
-, reform of the, in England, 303, 360, 482.
-, bp. Gardiner at the head of it, 303.
-, curates of the, in England, ordered to preach a crusade against the Turk (July 1543), 448.
-, -, and to collect among their parishioners a tax similar to that formerly paid for the Lenten bulls and indulgences, ibid.
-, -, -, which according to estimation will amount to three or four times the sum sent by Henry to the king of the Romans, ibid.
-, Chief Sovereign and Supreme Head of the, title assumed by k. Henry, 340.
-, -, Chapuys' objections when he saw it in the preamble to the treaty of alliance, 239–40.
Churches of Aragon, protector of the, at Rome (1543), v. Gonzaga (card.).
-, of Castille, v. Farnese (card. Alessandro.).
-, of Germany, protector of the, v. Cibo (card.).
Cibo, card. (Innocencio), protector of Germany at Rome, 50, 146, 160.
Cigala, Sicilian admiral, his galleys, 381.
-, to serve under Don Bernardino de Mendoza and soour the Mediterranean as far as Cartagena (June 1543), ibid.
Cipher, Aguilar's lets, in, intercepted, 200.
-, Mendoza, the Imp. amb. in Venice, in possession of a key to read all lets, in (Jan. 1543), 196.
Clairac, in the French Roussillon (dep. Lot et Garonne), the French retreating to the town of (Sept., Oct. 1542), 143.
Clement VII., alluded to, 15, 94 n., 171, 206, 210, 212.
-, interview of, with the Emp. at Bologna, alluded to, 400.
-, said by Paul, his successor, to have owed his election to the cardinals of the Medici family, 210.
-, his niece, Caterina de Medici, married to the Dauphin of France, 31.
Cleremont (Clermont), sieur de, gov. of Aigues-Mortes (1543), 372.
Clergy in general, the reformation of the, not to be mentioned or alluded to (writes the Emp. to Chapuys) in the negociation for the treaty of closer alliance, 4.
-, English, 3, 9, 60.
-, -, four or five priests accused of heresy and cast into prison (April 1543), 303.
-, Spanish, 573.
Clèves, duchy of, in Germany, 26, 251, 527.
-, war against, proclaimed in Flanders (1512), 51.
-, affairs of, 252.
-, people of, and Gelders, in great number take refuge inside of Antwerp, 91.
-, du. of, and Juliers, v. La Mark (Guillaume de).
-, (Anne de), the repudiated wife of Henry VIII., 444, 447.
-, -, attends Court three days running (March 1543), 278.
-, -, not made much of, according to Chapuys' information, ibid.
-, -, humiliated and wishing to go home, 444, 447.
-, -, her brother's agent in England living miserably, 447.
-, -, her mother, 444, 447.
Cloth, woollen, statute and ordinances forbidding the export from England of, exceeding the value and price of 17 dues, per piece, 9.
-, -, though promulgated as early as the year 1539, it was not enforced till May 1542, to the great regret of the drapers and weavers, and of the shearers of wool themselves, 10.
-, -, after a good deal of altercation, the matter was settled in favour of the latter, ibid.
Coban, sieur de, v. Cobham (lord).
Cobham (Sir John Brooke, lord), capt. of k. Henry's body-guard (?), 159 n.
Cobos, Covos (Francisco de los), High Commander of Leon, du. de Sabiote, the Emp.'s chief sec., min. of Foreign Affairs in Spain (1542–7), 24, 76, 136, 390, 427, 442, 453.
-, let. to Chapuys, 62.
-, -, from Chapuys to (July 1543), 184.
-, -, from Chantonnuy to, 175
-, -, from Sarmiento de Mendoza, the Emp.'s amb. in Portugal, to, 36, 487a.
-, -, from the bp. of Aquila, at Rome, to, 112.
Cognac, town of France (dep. Charente), 218.
-, k. Francis at (Dec. 1542), 191, 218.
-, let. dated from, 89.
Colibre (Colliouvre), in the Roussillon, 143.
Colly Weston, in Northamptonshire, let. dated from, 593.
Cologne (Kolhn), on the Rhine, 490.
-, abp. of, v. Wied (Herman von).
-, bp. coadjutor of, v. Adolphus.
Colon (y Portugal), D. Pedro Manuel, du. de Veraguas y la Vega, admiral of the Indies, viceroy of Sicily (1696) alluded to, Int. xxi n.
-, work dedicated to, ibid.; v. Talamanca.
Colonna, Roman family, Paul's differences with the, 209–10, 258.
-, -, always sincerely attached to the Crown of Aragon, and to Spain, 559, 570.
-, -, protected and favoured by the Emp.'s amb. at Rome, 570.
-, (Ascanio), du. de Pagliano, 209, 559, 562.
-, -, his estate at Ardia, in the Campania of Rome, 258, 562.
-, -, wife of, v. Aragon (Da. Juana de).
-, (Fabricio), son of Ascanio, 209, 258, 562.
-, -, projected marriage of Vitoria Farnese with, as the means of adjusting the differences between his family and Pope Paul, 258, 562, 594.
Conchano (Conciano?), sec. to the Imp. embassy at Rome, takes charge of the embassy after Aguilar's departure, 210–11, 572–5.
Concordia, co. della, v. Pico della Mirandola.
Conquest (Conquêt), in Brittany, 368.
Consistory, meeting of cardinals at Rome presided over by the Pope in person, card. Silva on his return from the Legacy to the Emp. not received in (Feb. 1543), 261.
Constantinople, cap. of Turkey, 194.
-, Solyman reported to have left, for Hungary, 381.
-, -, also Barbarossa with his fleet of 30 galleys, to be joined by 80 or 90 more, ibid.
-, French galleys at, 407.
Contareni (card. Gasparo?), 197–8.
-, about to be sent as Papal Legate to the Emp. (Aug. 1542), 111.
-, -, who will not receive him, 122.
-, dies at Bologna on the road to Spain, (May or June 1542), 111 n, 197.
-, the Cardinal of Viscu appointed in his room, 111.
Corbier (Corbie), town of France, on the river Somme. The Emp. claiming, Bray and Lo Crotoy as his own (July 1542), 50.
-, the restitution of, and other towns of Picardy, demanded by the allies in their challenge and declaration of war to k. Francis (June 1543), 346, 412.
Cordoba (D. Alonso de), v. Fernandez de Cordoba y Velasco.
-, (D. Francisco), son of D. Alonso, co. de Alcaudete, 551–3, 555.
-, (D. Martin de), 554.
-, y Velasco (D. Alonso de), co. Alcaudete, gov. of Oran; lets, to the Emp. describing his expedition to Tlemsén, 274.
-, -, v. Fernandez de Cordoba y Velasco.
Corn, export of, from France forbidden, 103.
-, scarcity of, in Spain (Nov. 1542), 224.
-, application for, from England, made by the Emp. in Aug. 1542, 173.
-, -, granted, though the harvest in England has not been so abundant as the last, ibid.
-, -, licences, however, to be given also to Eng. merchants to export it so that Henry's subjects may also gain by the transaction, ibid.
-, should a larger quantity be wanted (wrote Chapuys on the 15th of Jan. 1543) a fresh application shall be made. ibid.
-, -, but let the merchant who has contracted for it be more active and hasten the purchase and export thereof, ibid.
-, not abundant in the Low Countries (1543), 388.
-, v. also under Wheat.
Corphu (Corfu), island of, in the Ionian Sea, the attack on, by the Turks, said by the Pope to have been the principal cause for the Venetians to join the League, 203.
Cortes (General States, Parliament) of Aragon, Valencia, and Catalonia, at Monçon (1542), 176, 184.
-, of Castille at Burgos, 7 n.
-, of Toledo (Dec. 1542), 184.
Couci le Chatel, town of France (dep. de l'Aisne), k. Francis marching with his army towards (June 1543), 364.
Coules (Conde?), in Brabant, castle belonging to Mons. du Rœulx taken by the French, 358.
Council General, of the Church, 116–7, 121, 164, 176, 184, 458, 549, 558, 560.
-, -, bull of convocation for the, to be held at Trent in Nov. 1542, 116
-, -, the Emp.'s let. to Pope Paul on the subject (28 Aug. 1542), 116–22.
-, -, -, Chapuys ordered to show a copy of it to k. Henry (Nov. 1542), 173.
-, -, -, the K.'s privy councillors expressing their satisfaction at it, and praising its contents, ibid.
-, -, Pope Paul proposing to go to Bologna to hasten the meeting of the, at Trent (Jan. 1543), 212.
-, -, the greater part of, if not all, the Spanish prelates might easily attend the (said Paul to the marq. de Aguilar Jan. 1543), 212.
-, -, -, the Catholic bps. of Germany also, ibid.
-, -, unless a remedy be applied through it to the evils afflicting Christendom, neither the Prince Electors of Germany, nor the Spanish, Belgian, and Italian prelates, can possibly attend the (wrote the Emp. to the Pope 25 Aug. 1542), 121.
-, conferences at Bussetto concerning the Convocation of the, 559.
-, the Papal deputies proposing its suspension until the troubles of Christendom had passed away and the Turkish fleet had sailed off from the Mediterranean, 560.
-, the proposed suspension cannot be agreed upon before the States of the Empire are consulted (wrote the Emp. to his amb. at Rome, 4 July 1543), ibid.
-, -, neither can the place of its meetings be changed, the States of the Empire having conjointly made the application, ibid.
Council, Privy, k. Henry's, 9, 59, 114, 128, 132, 134, 167, 184–5, 187, 218, 229, 239, 249, 272, 283, 290, 292, 300, 302, 335, 338, 351, 353, 356, 415, 446, 475.
-, -, at Ampthill with the King, 324–5, 593.
-, -, at Hampton Court, 186, 324, 334, 415, 593.
-, -, at Greenwich, 19, 23, 87, 123–5, 130, 593.
-, -, at Westminster, 415, 593.
-, -, the two French ambs. in England (Marillac and Gellimard), before the (May 1542), 9.
-, -, Chapuys and Fallaix on three different occasions before the, to solicit aid for the Low Countries (Sept. 1542), 127–9.
-, -, no satisfactory answer obtained, on the plea that there is no news from the Emp. in Spain, 130.
-, -, until news of his acceptance of the treaty come to hand nothing will be done by the, in the matter of assistance in men or money to the Low Countries (wrote Chapuys to q. Mary, 14 Sept. 1542), 134.
-, -, important business in the, in consequence of news from Scotland, prevents the King from attending to the conclusion of the treaty with Charles (Dec. 1542), 189.
-, -, -, Gardiner calls at the Imp. embassy and tells him so in Henry's name, ibid.
-, -, hall, rooms of the, 167, 314, 387, 417, 577.
-, -, members of the, v. Councillors.
-, -, secretary of, v. Wriothesley.
-, -, clerk of, v. Mason.
-, -, usher of, gives information to Chapuys (Jan. 1543), 218.
-, -, lets, to Chapuys, 42, 186, 232, 265, 278, 280 (pp. 427 n., 593–4).
-, -, -, to the English ambs. at Brussels, 146b.
-, -, -, to Vice-Admiral Sir Francis Briant, 146b, 251.
-, -, -, to Seymour and Wotton, ambs. in the Low Countries, 146b.
-, the Emp's Privy, in Spain, 417, 574; v. under Council of State.
-, of the Royal Chamber in Castille, ibid.
-, of State, Imp. and Royal, in Spain, 7, 306, 343, 388, 414, 417, 481, 485, 574.
-, -, opinion of the, on the peace with France, and help against the Turk, 3.
-, -, -, on the points proposed by the Papal Nuncio (May 1542), ibid.
-, -, consulted respecting the cession of Milan to Ottavio Farnese, the Pope's grandson, 377, 380, 454.
-, -, card. Loaysa in favour of it, though on certain conditions, 454.
-, -, the majority of its members voting against it, 380.
-, of Regency, to assist Prince Philip in the government of the Span. kingdoms during his father's frequent absences, 387.
-, -, how composed, v. Loaysa, Alba, Cobos.
-, -, in Flanders, 133, 245, 417, 432, 454, 547–8, 584.
-, -, -, president of, v. Schore (Joos).
-, -, -, sec. of, v. Bave.
-, -, deliberations of the, on the instructions to be given to Garter and Toison d'Or, 143, 340.
-, -, on the question whether Fallaix, the Emp's. herald, is to act in the name of the two princes, it is resolved that each of the heralds speak for his master, 340.
Councillors, k. Henry's, 15, 18, 20, 24, 26, 45, 48, 59, 69, 74, 76, 79, 82–3, 92, 94, 114, 123, 127–9, 130, 134, 183–5, 190–1, 205, 209, 214–5, 218–9, 224–5, 235, 242, 248, 263, 272, 274–6, 290, 292, 300, 314, 321, 335, 341, 353, 362, 388–9, 404, 407–10, 413–5, 418, 431, 447–8, 460–1, 465, 470–6, 496, 544, 574, 513, 527, 544, 574, Int. ii.
-, -, some of the, in London, despatch a courier to Sir John Paget, 9.
-, -, four appointed to treat with Chapuys, 9 n.
-, -, Chapuys in frequent communication with the, 184, 283, 328, 415.
-, -, Deputies (Royal), v. Commissioners.
-, -, their time so taken up with the affairs of Scotland that they have scarcely leisure to cat their meals (said Wriothesley to Chapuys), Dec. 1542, 186.
-, -, Two of k. Henry's, call on Chapuys, and tell him that according to information received from Venice, Pope Paul is trying to get the duchy of Milan for one of his grandsons (Feb. 1543), 242.
-, -, Henry's Lord High Chamberlain and the bp. of Winchester (Gardiner), the only, in town after the King's departure (9 July 1543), 433.
-, -, call at the Imp. embassy and announce to Chapuys that k. Henry has ordered the Eng. merchants trading with Flanders to send her 3,000 ducats, ibid.
-, Imperial, in Spain, 236, 455.
-, of q. Mary, the Regent of Flanders and the Low Countries, 275, 310.
-, -, said by k. Henry not to be his friends, 168.
-, -, consulted by Chapuys on several occasions, 245.
Couriers, English, one sent by k. Henry's Privy Council to Sir William Paget, amb. at the Court of France, after an interview with Marillac and his colleague (7 May 1542), 9.
-, -, another, going to Paris, meets on the road several German captains returning home, and among them Van Rossen, leaving France in disgust (Jan. 1543), 232.
-, Imperial, one, named George, to London, with despatches of q. Mary for the Emp. (1 July 1542), 45–6, 51, 58–9.
-, -, another of Chapuys' to Bristol to overtake George before his sailing for Barcelona, 68, 76.
-, -, from the Emp. in Spain, to Chapuys in London (Aug. 1542), 122.
-, -, one, a Spaniard, sent by the merchants of Antwerp to the Emp. (Aug. 1542), 91.
-, -, another, a Belgian, of q. Mary's, to Chapuys, returns to Brussels (Sept. 1542), 124.
-, -, -, from the same to the same, taken prisoner by the French in the Channel (April 1543), 297.
-, -, one from the amb. at Rome to the Emp. in Spain (Jan. 1543), 200.
-, -, -, taken prisoner by the French, ibid.
-, -, amount of wages and expenses to be paid to a, sailing from Bristol to Barcelona, and back, 77.
-, -, for want of an available, in London, one, a Spaniard, engaged to sail for Spain with despatches for the Emp. (2 Oct., 1542), 142.
-, -, from London to Brussels, with Chapuys' despatches (Feb. 1543), 247, 329.
-, -, from Chapuys, to the Emp. in Italy, announcing the conclusion of the treaty (22 Feb. 1543), 248.
-, -, of Chapuys to q. Mary, to urge the provision of material of war for the English army (June 1543), 360.
-, -, of q. Mary to Chapuys, with instructions for Toison d'Or (Jan. 1543), 361.
-, -, two, in London (23 June 1543), 415.
-, -, -, one of them despatched by Chapuys to Brussels with a copy of the declaration of war to France, 415–6.
-, -, Belgian or Spanish, in London, frequently not supplied with funds (July 1543), 451.
-, -, one from Spain to Italy, with despatches for Granvelle, arrested in France (March, April 1542), 549.
-, -, another to Genoa, ibid.
-, French, two or three, despatched by Marillac (Jan. 1543), 35.
-, -, one despatched by D'Orthez with the declaration of war to France by the allies, returns to London (31 May 1543), 360.
-, -, -, k. Francis asking for a prorogation of the term fixed in the challenge that he may reply to the demands made in it, ibid.
-, Papal, one from Pope Paul to Spain, with a "breve" to the Emp., proposing an interview at Bologna, 207.
Courrières, sieur de, v. Montmorency (Philippe de).
Court, Henry's, usually, v. Greenwich, Hampton Court, Westminster.
-, the Emp.'s, in Spain, 270; v. Toledo, Valladolid, Barcelona.
-, k. Francis', 240; v. Paris.
-, Belgian, of the q. dowager of Hun gary, Mary, v. Brussels.
-, Papal and or Roman, v. Rome.
Court Master (Consul) of the Eng. merchants at Antwerp, 61, 289, 547–8, v. Gresham (William).
-, arrested by order of k. Henry (4 Aug. 1542), 78, 86.
-, another one appointed in his room, 61, 289, 490–1, 494, 547.
Coussy (Coucy, le Château) in France (dep. Aisne), k. Francis marching with his army towards (June 1543), 364.
Covos, v. Cobos (Francisco de los).
Cowbridge, a place between Calais and Guînes, a fort being erected by order of k. Henry at (Feb. 1543), 250.
-, the French massing troops in the neighbourhood of, ibid.
Crandon, Old, in Brittany, 369.
Cranmer (Thomas), abp. of Canterbury, privy councillor, 87 n.
-, sent with a message to Chapuys (May 1543), 335.
Cremona, city of Lombardy, 386, 587–8.
-, projected interview of Pope Paul and the Emp. Charles at Parma or, 374.
-, -, takes place at Bussetto, between Piacenza and (Jan. 1543), 425, 453, 588.
-, the Emp. at (14–24 June 1543), 376, 402 n.
-, let. dated from, 153.
-, -, received at, 333.
Croy (Adrian de), seigneur de Beaurain and co. de Rœulx, Grand Master of Flanders, gov. of Artois, and capt.-gen. in the Low Countries (d. 1553), 18, 45, 59, 78–80, 90, 125, 128, 249, 280, 287, 344, 352, 362, 406, 413, 416, 419, 474.
-, -, meets Chapuys at St. Omer, 35.
-, -, suggests in conversation that with 2,000 English from Calais and such cavalry as he himself could suddenly raise, he might surprise Montreuil, 45.
-, -, the plan submitted to q. Mary, who writes to the Emp. about it, 53.
-, -, -, also to k. Henry, who approves of it (July 1542), 54.
-, -, enters into communication with Wallop, the gov. of Guînes ( Aug.–Sept. 1542), 82, 91, 114, 335.
-, -, will do his best to relieve Tournehem. though he is not so strong in cavalry as the French are (Aug. 1542), 82.
-, -, in the Artois meditating some hazardous enterprise or other against the French (Sept. 1542), 128.
-, -, holds an interview with Wallop at Bourbourg (18 March 1543), 280.
-, -, prepares to attack the French, 286–7.
-, -, said not to be on friendly terms with the du. of Aarshot, 287.
-, -, -, a foolish report of the French, as if those two generals were conjointly in command of the Flemish army (March 1543), ibid.
-, -, a man-at-arms and an archer of his army reported to be in secret intelligence with the French (April 1543), 302.
-, -, his successful attempt in the Boullonais (April–May 1543), 344.
-, -, raises his camp on the frontier and retires into the interior (May 1543), 348.
-, -, only waiting for the French to lay siege to some important town of Flanders, that he himself may attack Montreuil (June 1543), 406, 419.
-, -, interrogatory addressed by the Eng. ambs. at Brussels, respecting an invasion of French territory by the allies, 356–7.
-, -, -, answer of, to each of the seven points contained in it, 357–9.
-, -, quite ready to make an attempt on Montreuil, provided an Eng. auxiliary force under Wallop helps to the undertaking, 406, 419.
-, -, -, but he cannot abandon the frontiers of Haynaut until he gets positive information of the movements of the French, ibid.
-, -, will he be inclined to invade some part of France? the privy councillors ask Chapuys (June 1543), 416.
-, -, -, he will, provided the attack be on Montreuil and k. Henry fiends an additional force to co-operate with him, ibid.
-, -, let. to the Eng. gov. of Guînes (Wallop), 40.
-, -, answer to an interrogatory of the Eng. amb. at Brussels, 147.
-, (Ferry de), co. de Rœulx the Emp.'s High Lord Chamberlain, 213 n.
-, (Philippe de), du. of Aarschot, the Emp.'s Lord High Steward in Flanders, Field Marshal of the Imp. army, 207, 213 n, 413, 474.
-, -, sent to defend Antwerp (Aug. 1542), 78.
-, -, ordered to march against the du. of Clèves (March 1543), 281.
-, -, to be sent with co. du Rœulx to recover Landrecy (Aug. 1543), 467.
-, -, in command of the Imp. army in the Low Countries, 474.
-, -, sent to take possession of the duchy of Gelders and county of Zutphen, ibid.
-, (Robert de), bp. of Cambray (1519–56), 513.
Crusade, Holy (Santa Cruzada), against the Infidel. Bull granted to the Catholic Sovereigns of Spain and their descendants on the throne, 572.
-, a Papal bull, promised by Paul, not forthcoming (Aug. 1543), 455.
-, the proceeds of it reserved by Paul, and applied to the building of St. Peter, 573
Cueva (D. Beltran de la) II., du. of Albuquerque, at Rome with a secret mission from the Emp. (Jan. 1543), 201–2, 213, 365, 581.
-, -, Pope Paul inquiring what his business there could be, 213.
-, -, the Imp. amb.'s answer to that question, ibid.
-, no one at Rome believes that his mission is of a political nature, ibid.
Cuevas (Alonso de), Span. lawyer at Rome, 473.
Culverins, four long, for battery, will be provided for the Imp. army of invasion, 533.
-, -, so as to be able to reduce any fortified place on the road to Paris, without the army suffering delay in its march, ibid.
Curton (?), baron de, capt. of men-at-arms in France (1543), 374.
Customs, officers of the, in England, imprisoned for unduly laying an embargo on merchant vessels of the Low Countries (July 1543), 451–2.
-, of Flanders and the Low Countries, 362.
-, of Holland and Zeeland, 45, 289, 405, v. Tollieux.
Cymay in Hainault, v. Chimay.