East India Company, to be represented on council of trade, 200.
East Indies. See Indies, East.
Eberhard III duke of Wurtemberg, Wirtemberg, welcomes Correr and Morosini, 307.
-, brother of wishes to enter Venetian service, 307.
-, Monk assembles a parliament at, 97; former supporters of king take part in, 99.
-, parliament to open at, in October, 202; Argyle beheaded at, 305.
Edward the Confessor, king of England, statue in the Exchange, 132.
Edward, prince Palatine of the Rhine, arrives from Paris, 223; yearly assignment to, 224.
Egerton, Col. Randolph, leader of revolt in Cheshire, 56; proclaimed a traitor, 59.
Eleanor, widow of the emperor Ferdinand III:
-, suggested as match for Charles, 229; Spain would like Charles to marry, 241.
-, objection of Charles to, 241; Batteville drops advancing claims of, 243.
Electors of the empire, manœuvre to prevent emperor helping Spaniards in Flanders, 10.
Elizabeth, queen of England, 190.
-, statue in the Exchange, cleaned, 132; church set up again, as under, 201; Presbyterians resent, 204.
-, Howards deprived of dukedom of Norfolk under, 220; proposed enforcement of penal laws of, 221.
-, princess Palatine, queen of Bohemia, precedent of small dowry for, 253; arrives in England, question of title, 297; Venetian ambassadors to pay respects to, 307; son will urge to support their negotiations, 308.
-, daughter of Charles I, proposal to remove body of, to royal vault, 201.
Elizabeth, state ship, sent to Mediterranean, 73n, 120n.
Elvas [Alemtejo, Portugal], bishop of. See Cunha, Manuel da.
Elwood, Daniel, purser of the Angel, 232.
emperor, Venice does not give title of royal highness to brothers of, 197, 217.
-, See also Ferdinand III; Leopold,
empire. See Germany,
empress, widowed. See Eleanor.
-, Lockhart complains of wrongs done by Spaniards to, 8; irreconcileable hatred of French for, 12.
-, Portuguese more easily reduced if abandoned by, 25; nothing can be established for long in as accustomed to monarchy, 30; instability of, 35; reduced to exhaustion by Cromwell's government, 148.
-,-, French under no obligation to about peace, 8; French glad of troubles in, 23, 44; Lockhart charged to have included in peace, 40.
-,-, further complications in store for, 16; disturbances in assuaged, 22.
-,-, supposed French intention to invade, jointly with Spaniards, 18; intention of Charles to land in discovered, precautionary measures, 28.
-,-, understanding with France and Dutch for adjustment in North, 19; insists on separation of Denmark and Brandenburg from emperor, 49.
-,-, Dutch fear may compel Denmark to yield to Swede, 19; Sweden likely to be easier if without hope of support from, 23; Opdam represents need of Dutch to stand united with, 49.
-,-, petition to prohibit import of Spanish produce to, 31; plan to fetch Arundel to, 123.
-,-, will not be first to make advances, 31; Haro tries to commit France against, 91.
-,-, cannot put up with any government except monarchy, 35; will have to fall back on monarchy in the end, 38; common people crying for Charles, 42.
-,-, fresh levies ordered in each of counties, 40; Monk proposes to send fresh commissioners to, 99.
-,-, French policy towards, no inclination for war with, 44; Franco-Spanish peace bitter pill for, 52.
-,-, people exhausted by taxes, cannot support heavier burdens, 50; new tax sure to cause commotion in, 70.
-,-, thoroughly tired of government, 50; will not recognise parliament, new one required to satisfy, 63.
-,-, contrary winds hinder royalist plans for landing in, 51; rebels to be banished if cannot justify themselves, 64.
-,-, no one to leave without licence, 52; discussion on what form of government for, 70; model of government for presented, 100.
-,-, efforts to induce Denmark to make peace, 52, 55, 82; Dutch consider too inclined to favour Sweden, 81.
-,-, danger to Charles of landing in, 67; great dread of king's restoration by foreign forces, 91.
-,-, marvel that no bloodshed during turmoils, 83; due to phlegm, not to lack of courage, 84.
-,-, parliamentarians try to persuade of good government, if parliament restored, 87; articles arranged with Monk's commissioners for government of, 94.
-,-, Sweden told not to expect any succour from, 90; Turenne proposes to invade, for Charles, 96.
-,-, people refuse to pay taxes, 98; officers call parliament to satisfy people, 103.
-,-, troubles of, prevent reinforcement of fleet in Spanish waters, 99.
-,-, Monk marching on, with army, 109; inflow of declarations from against Rump, 120.
-,-, risings in to save from contributions and free quarters for Lambert's men, 110; utterly disgusted with present regime, 114.
-,-, parliament imposes monthly tax on, will embitter people, 113; reluctance to pay taxes, 115.
-,-, talk of using troops in Flanders to invade, 113; objection of to French-Spanish peace, 123.
-,-, demand for free parliament, 114, 116, 120; will not proceed to election, unless free, 115.
-,-, Monk cannot resist demand for king in, 126; generality of, all for king, 129, 135.
-,-, miraculous change in, enthusiasm for king, 136; desire for king unanimous, 138.
-,-, rejoicings in at news of king's coming, 143; rejoicings at proclamation, 151.
-,-, will not permit Dutch to take pledge from Denmark, 144–5; not satisfied with deputies at Sound, 160.
-,-, intention of Venice to favour, 152; importance of Dunkirk to, 164; embassy extraordinary from Venice to, 169.
-,-, Charles devoting himself to pleasing the people, 156; Presbyterians discredited in, 204.
-,-, hatred of French, desire for war, 157, 173, 176–7.
-,-, French will not rejoice at prosperity of, 157; Navigation Act will add to wealth and power of, 199, 200, 211, 227.
-,-, return of queen mother to, 164,181,196; French desire, to smooth matters, 178.
-,-, Spain eager for confidential relations with, 167; hostilities with Spain ceased from time of king's arrival in, 198.
-,-, desire in for act of indemnity, 167, 179, 183, 187, 193; arrests to prevent disturbance of quiet enjoyed, 179.
-,-, proposed collection in for Venice, 178; Spain suffers from having no ambassador in, 197.
-,-, negotiations with Turks for alliance, 181, 195; no indication of any, 185.
-,-, Dunkirk and Mardick considered incorporated with, 198, 200, 212; retention would lead to further wars with Spain, 212.
-,-, goods brought to from Asia, Africa and America must come in English ships, 199.
-,-, Rupert's stay in limited, 205; Rupert fond of living in and hopes to settle, 224; queen leaves, considering fatal, 235.
-,-, Dutch delay embassy to observe proceedings in, 211; accepts poll tax in anticipation of future relief, 213, 223.
-,-, arrangement with Portugal unpleasant news for Spain, 222.
-,-, Venetian hopes of help from, 225; maritime forces of, the very thing for needs of Venice, 243.
-,-, Caracena ordered to send army in Flanders to, to help Charles, 227; king considering coup d'etat in, 247.
-,-, fast proclaimed in, in memory of Charles I, 245; extravagance in religion on increase in, 265.
-,-, not clear what profit can get from Portuguese alliance, 248; always stronger at sea and more fit for war than Spain, 253; Medina Celi gives opinion that Spain should not re-open war with, 254; Spaniards puzzled by inconstant behaviour of, 261.
-,-, Batteville says rupture with Spain inevitable, if takes up Portugal, 265; people consider Hyde's policy prejudicial to, 266, 295; announced that Spain must draw close to in friendship, 276.
-,-, Barbary corsairs threaten war on, 266; value of Spanish trade to, 295.
-,-, Dutch keeping fleet to watch intentions of, 274; Dutch would form closer union with, by a marriage, 283.
-,-, French not pleased to see increase in power of, 294; Spaniards count on proneness to revolt, 304.
-,-, king about to make progress in, 297, 305.
-, army of. See army.
-, fleet of. See navy.
-, king of, title used in addressing Venice, 197.
-, -, See Charles I; Charles II; Edward the Confessor; Henry VIII; James I.
-, merchants of. See merchants, English.
-, queen of. See Elizabeth; Henrietta Maria.
-, ships of. See ships, English.
-, privately Spaniards fared better than, in war, 25; Spaniards use Charles to frighten, 82.
-, exhausted by ordinary charges (taxes), 38; natural deliberation of postpones conclusion about government, 72.
-, all in foreign service to return home, 168, 175, 197; does not apply to Venice, 191–2.
-, order in Spain for restoration of all goods of, 175.
English Channel, 143.
-, Montagu's fleet retained in, 1; decision to increase number of warships in, 30; decision to send squadron of 12 ships to, 42.
-, Montagu's squadron to cruise in, 130, 135; ships kept in commission for guard of, 202.
envoys. See under ambassadors.
Epernon, duke of. See Nogaret, Bernard de.
Ercole II, duke of Modena, held admiralship of Spanish fleets, 140.
Estrades, Geoffroi comte d', M. d'Estrade, French ambassador in England:
-, expected soon, 217, 219, 235; not yet come, 249.
-, gets increase of salary, to rival Batteville, 236.
Evelyn, Major Arthur, commander of parliament guards, directed to secure Lambert and take to Tower, 79; Lambert dismisses and replaces, 80.
Exchequer, chief baron of the. See Corbet, Miles,
excise, parliament votes continuation of, 164, 179; king gives assent to bill, 183; half of granted to king for life, 226, 235.
Exeter, co. Devon, declares for free parliament, 112.
-, recorder of. See Bamfield, Thomas.