Cabriel, Cristofolo, Venetian Proveditore of Cephalonia, dispatch to the Senate, 268.
Cadiz [Andalusia, Spain]:
-, news from, 173, 255, 284.
-, ships sent from, to meet treasure fleet, 15; twenty Dutch ships at, 34; Ruyter sails from, 59.
-, ships arming at, 15, 21, 159; orders sent to, for preparations, 93.
-, food and munitions sent from, to Montagu, 105; communications with Tangier, 134; Tangier supplied from, 176.
-, English privateer captures Spanish barque at, 120, 122, 132.
-, decree published at, banning Tangier, 173; English forbidden pratique at, 189.
-, French ships leave for Tunis, 189; ships leave for America, with escort, 216.
-, food and munitions sent from, to Gayland, 201; reports brought to from W. Indies, 247.
-, ship from at La Rochelle, 248; Beaufort and English ship near, 287.
-, English frigate at, suspected and chased, 256; ships from bring silver to London, 274.
-, Lawson to land Fanshaw at, 277; Fanshaw embarks for, 284; his reception at, 289.
-, English consul at. See Rumbold, Henry.
-, governor of. See Cerda, Antonio di, duke of Medina Celi.
Caesar. See Ferdinand III; Leopold.
Caffis Effendi, boastful speech of, 254.
Cairo, Egypt, Turks requisitioning Flemish ships sailing for, 225.
Calais, Cales [Pas de Calais, France]:
-, Rutherford sent from, to Dunkirk, 16; Faucomberg's mission to, 82.
-, Estrades crosses to England from, 174; found letter from Charles at, 175, 178; money for Dunkirk being counted at, 215.
Calamota. See Kalamata.
Calamy, Edward, imprisoned for preaching, and released, 229.
Calvin, English sects derive from, 86–7.
Calvinists, studying to make trouble, 52.
Cambrai [Nord, France], Fuendalsaña dies at, 74.
Cambridge, University of, prince of Denmark goes to see, 193.
Campeche, Campegi, Campegio [Mexico, N. America], English attack on, 246–8.
Campbell, Archibald, marquis and eighth earl of Argyle, 188.
-, -, ninth earl of Argyle, condemned to be executed, 188.
Cananon. See Cannanore.
Canary islands, treasure fleet escorted as far as, 159.
Candia. See Crete.
Canea, Crete, Barbary corsairs refuse to send ships to take troops to, 5; Turkish relief for prevented by Venetian victory, 49; Turks requisition English ship to take troops to, 110, 112, 132, 142, 144.
Cannanore, Cananon [Madras, India], taken by Dutch from Portuguese, 267.
Cape Verde, bishop of. See Russel, Richard.
Capello, Giovanni, Venetian ambassador (bailo), at the Porte:
-, despatch to the Senate, 110.
-, disposal of corpse of, difference between Winchelsea and Ballarino, 233–4; alleged indecent treatment of, 278–80, 284.
-, death of, 234n.
Capuchins, Charles enjoyed conversations with, 86.
Caracena, marquis of. See Benavides, Don Luis de.
Carlisle, earl of. See Howard, Charles.
Carteret, Sir George, represented prince of Denmark at Garter celebration, 245.
Castile, Spain, contribution of, towards fleet, 139.
Castilians. See Spaniards.
Castlehaven, Castel Haven, earl of. See Touchet, James.
Castlemaine, Castelmene, countess of. See Villiers, Barbara.
Castri, merchants, declare contract with Louis broken, 20.
Castrillo, Castriglio, conde di. SeeAvellaneda y Haro, Don Garcia de.
Catherine of Braganza, Caterina, queen of England, Infanta of Portugal, 139.
-, letter of the Senate to, 116.
-, fleet going to fetch, 3, 7, 64, 79; Mello given powers to marry, by proxy, 5; king drinks to health of, 6; king will go to Plymouth to meet, 7; preparations for reception in England, 6; squadron expected to bring back, 10, 21, 41; Montagu gone to fetch, 43, 92,
-, Mello taking letter and presents from Charles to, 10; frigates with presents for, 15.
-, people not pleased with, as Catholic, 14; called queen in England, prints of sold, 18; preparations for reception, 58, 69, 77, 79.
-, dowry of, English fleet to take possession of places, 43; ships sail to fetch, 104.
-, curiosity about Batteville's attitude to, 58; Batteville charged with speaking ill of, 74.
-, king receives letter from, 58; Queen Henrietta coming to England because of, 68; expected in England soon, 81; not wanted before dowry on board ships, 97.
-, Spanish attitude about, 96; French suspicions of Batteville concerning, 104.
-, eagerness to come to England, 97; desire in England to see, 114,124; hopes to sail soon, 117.
-, captains dismissed for escorting ship at request of, 97; Montagu and Talbot wait upon at Lisbon, 118.
-, arches erected for entry blown down, 115; busy preparations for reception, 119, 135.
-, letter for Giavarina to present to, 116, 125; Charles informs parliament that expecting, 120.
-, ladies of bedchamber appointed for, 118; dispute about service of, 120; impatience of Charles for arrival, 290.
-, king proposes to take to Hampton Court, 120; preparations for, at Portsmouth and Hampton Court, 124, 132.
-, will want to support her countrymen, 123; bridge built for embarcation of, 135
-, to start after Easter, 129; Talbot brings word about, 132; escort of eighteen frigates for, 134.
-, queen mother wishes to be in London for arrival, 131; arrangements for reception, 135.
-, duke of York leaves Whitehall to make room for, 133; news of embarcation, 140; slow journey, 141.
-, people flocking to Portsmouth to meet, 137; king going to meet, 141, 144; lands at Portsmouth, 143.
-, rejoicings in London over landing, 143–4; York welcomed at Portsmouth, 144.
-, king informs mother of arrival, 146; apartments at Whitehall being built for, 150, 162.
-, indisposed after voyage, 146, 154; journey to Hampton Court after marriage, 150, 152.
-, rejoicings in country at coming of, 151; expenses incurred over, 152, 160.
-, receives Council, nobles, ambassadors, 152; disgusted by confusion of court, 154; letters of credence for, 153; Peterborough sees, 157.
-, suffers from change of climate, confined to rooms, 154; recovered, delight in river and ornamental waters, 157.
-, Portuguese attendants of wish to return, 164; Guise sends congratulations to, 170.
-, only likes musicians of own country, 164, 185; stir in court of, about Castlemaine, 171; informed about and refuses to receive her, 172.
-, staying at Hampton Court till queen mother comes, 169; welcomes king back after dangers in storm, 171.
-, supposed pregnant, 169, 212; said to be incapable of offspring, 172, 206.
-, king refuses to forbid Castlemaine the court for, 172; to be considered as queen not as daughter of Portugal, 178.
-, Aubigny high in favour of, 177; attendants return to Portugal, 183, 185.
-, difference between king and Mello over dowry of, 180; sues in vain for Irish gentleman, 236.
-, queen mother presents tiara to, 183; state entry into London, 184.
-, Dutch ambassadors take leave of, 190; Giavarina to take leave of, 215; does so, 223.
-, gave up intention of going to lord mayor's celebration, 209; priests allowed by marriage treatv, but under restrictions, 239, 243.
-, Beling to be agent of at Rome, 213; gentleman from, at Paris, 249.
-, Inchiquin reports state of Portugal to, 215; receives Muscovite ambassadors, 226; present at chapter of Garter, 245; returns to Westminster, 246.
-, going to Tonbridge for waters, 259; or to Bath, 262–3; returning to London via Oxford, 264.
-, regret at barrenness of, 265; illness of, 267; better, 268–70, 273; death reported in Spain, 271; perfectly recovered, 272; in excellent health, 274, 277; little hope of offspring from, 276.
-, grand almoner to. See Stuart, Ludovic, seigneur d'Aubigny.
Catholic king. See Philip IV, king of Spain.
Catholicism, Roman, king's leaning towards, 86; hope of triumph of, through confusions of sects, 87; Senate rejoices at progress in England, 138.
-, likely to enjoy great advantages, 18; severity against greatly relaxed, 85–6, 131, 196.
-, many in king's guards and York's household, 18; severity against relaxed in Ireland, 87; dispute between Clarendon and Bristol on penal laws touching, 125; proposed laws to check increase of, 234.
-, crowds of attend Giavarina's chapel, 132; promotion of Aubigny would be excellent for, 196.
-, king's promise to, 228; king's obligations to, 241; parliament ready to repay what king received from, 244.
-, measures discussed to check increase of, 237–9; parliament wants enforcement of laws against, 241; severity against spoken of in France, 242–3; reported commotion over, 245.
-, Clarendon appeals to parliament for, 241; fresh restrictions contemplated against, 249.
-, parliament wants king to renew act for expelling, 252; king receives money grant on agreeing to exclusion of, 255.
Cattaro [Yugo Slavia], Mocenigo dies on way to, 72.
Cave, William, English consul at Smyrna, refers case of potash to Caimecam, 253.
Cephalonia, Ionian Island:
-, despatch dated at, 233, 268.
-, Zante frigate going to, 136; disposal of currants at, 233, 268.
-, Proveditore of, instructions to, 142.
-, -, See also Cabriel, Cristofolo; Pisani, Michiel.
Cerda, Antonio di, duke of Medina Celi, governor of Cadiz, general of Andalusia:
-, Ruyter offers squadron to, to protect treasure fleet, 34; mortified, 35.
-, looking to defences of coast, 98; reports clamour about ban on Tangier, 179.
-, allows English ships to victual, 189; pays respects to Fanshawe, 289.
-, fears for safety of ships for America, 216.
Ceremonies, Master of the. See Cotterell, Sir Charles.
Cerneci, —, offered as security by Vinder, 127.
Cester. See Sehested.
Ceuta [Morocco, Africa]:
-, governor of reports cession of Tangier, 93; garrison reinforced, 139.
-, governor of should help Gayland against his rivals, 163; a threat to Tangier, 247.
-, English frigates off, 174.
Chaffin, Captain, committed to Gatehouse, 63.
Chamberlain, the lord. See Montagu, Edward, earl of Manchester.
-, to the queen. See Stanhope, Philip, earl of Chesterfield.
Chancellor, the lord. See Hyde, Edward, earl of Clarendon.
Charity, merchantman, captured by Algerines, 100.
Charles I, king of England, 75.
-, precedent of ambassador extraordinary to quoted, 3; capitulations of renewed with Porte, 102.
-, government and fall of, 82; judges of punished, 83, 106–7; Barkstead and others sat in court which condemned, 135.
-, betrayed by Scots to English, 83.
-, anniversary of execution celebrated, 106; same bitter feeling as in time of, 187.
-, Guasconi knighted by, 182; St. Ravy chief huntsman of, 250n.
-, king proposes repayment of debts of, 244; anniversary of, celebrated, 286.
-, shade of, appearance to son and remonstrances, 290–4.
-, judges of. See regicides.
Charles II, king of England, king of Great Britain:
-, Tettersall took to France after battle of Worcester, 16; Castlehaven served in Ireland, 127.
-, Winchelsea's wife blood relation of, 22; addressed Winchelsea as cousin, 50.
-, misfortunes and period of exile, 82–13; restoration, 83; policy of, in reconstruction, habits and popularity, control of troops, 84; revenues, parliament obsequious to, 85.
-, confidential relations with house of Arundel, 86; granted pension to Palatine Prince Edward, 166.
-, showed leaning to Catholicism in Flanders, 86; severities to Catholics ceased since restoration, 131.
-, Clarendon committed to Portuguese match chiefly because of Tangier, 164; money lent by Tsar to, in exile, 226.
-, stops coaches attending entry of ambassadors, 244.
-, appearance of father's shade to and remonstrances, 290–4.
-,-, Batteville sees privately, excuse for horses sold to Portugal, 1; complains to Batteville of paper about marriage, 2; Mello waits to take letters of to Infanta and others, 10.
-,-, says fleet is to fetch Infanta, 3; ratifies agreement, gives Mello power to marry Infanta by proxy, 5; entertains Mello, 6.
-,-, orders ship to be at disposal of Venetian ambassadors, 3, 12; presentation of gondolas to, 4; gondolas for on the road, 34, 38; eager to see them, 40; inspects them, 42; presented, takes trip in, 45.
-,-, has changed custom of honouring ambassadors, 3; proposed progress of, 7, 11.
-,-, sends reinforcement to Dunkirk, 4; Venetian ambassadors promise to sing Rutherford's merits to, 16.
-,-, offices with about ships serving Turks, 4; visits arsenals, delights to watch building, 7; Estrades did not ask for ship, 10.
-,-, representations to about ships delivered to Turks by connivance, 9, 14.
-,-, urging mother to leave France and come to England, 10; not free from apprehension but shows no sign of it, 20.
-,-, letter to parliament to pass bill of Indemnity, 11; many of guards are Catholics, 18.
-,-, Bennet high in favour of, 12; Tettersall in favour with, 15.
-,-, Hyde assures that marriage will not interrupt friendship with Spain, 14; interest of that peace with Spain is not broken, 21.
-,-, assures Batteville that England wishes to continue peace, 14; congratulations on marriage, 17–8.
-,-, Haro complains of ingratitude of, 14–5; letters to Philip with assurances of friendship, 21, 43.
-,-, Howard asked to use influence with, 18; Speaker promises to attend to safety of, 20.
-,-, hesitating about restoring marshalship to Arundel family, 18; dependence on Hyde's diligence for maintaining quiet, 20.
-,-, great rise in prices since restoration, 19; does not feel firmly established, 27.
-,-, speech to parliament, urges settling down to quiet, 19; dependence on parliament, 24.
-,-, Scottish parliament functioning to satisfaction of, 20; agrees to remove garrison from Scotland, 26, 87.
-,-, directs Winchelsea to serve Ballarino in case of need, 22; condemns action of captains with corsairs, 28.
-,-, Venetian ambassadors have audience of, 23; private audience of, 27; told Morosini ready to act as ambassador, 29; they take leave of, 30.
-,-, efforts to obtain help from, for Venice, 23, 27, 35, 46: cannot supply Jack of money, 25.
-,-, Clarendon does not want to undertake any foreign engagements, 24; depends solely on Clarendon, 28.
-,-, stopped Estrades and Batteville attending entry of Venetians, 24; grants coaches to Venetians, as an exception, 25; tried to stop Estrades and Batteville sending coaches, 54; fresh order about coaches, 56.
-,-, proposed right to appoint members resisted by Commons, 25; about to start on progress, 29, 34; journey postponed, 40.
-,-, expresses sympathy for Venice, 27; promise to act against enemy when able, 28, 44; Giavarina to thank, 35; hope of help from, 65, 93–4.
-,-, apt to embark on affairs from which easily diverted, 28; away from city a whole week, 30; pleased at congratulations on marriage, 87.
-,-, many of things granted by Portugal to, granted to Dutch also, 30; guardian of Prince of Orange, 37.
-,-, wants parliament to continue, witty reply about, 32.
-,-, promised to respond to ambassadors extraordinary, 36; Giavarina to find out if means to send ambassador, 38; Giavarina has audience of and thanks, 43–4.
-,-, Ballarino suggests informing of friendliness of Winchelsea, 39; gratified by mission of ambassadors extraordinary, 40, 44.
-,-, will not suffer ships to be searched by Algerines, 39; may have to make war on Turks, 44, 56; means to pursue hostilities against corsairs, 61.
-,-, sectaries preparing trouble when gone from London, 40; moves for John Erlisman, 48, 59.
-,-, suspected design to isolate Dutch, 41; Winchelsea writes to about mediation, 56.
-,-, assignment of place in Guinea to, 43.
-,-, Giavarina informs of Angelaffair, 44, 56; displeased at Rand's behaviour, 45.
-,-, yacht presented to by Dutch, 45; Brahe has audience of, 54.
-,-, asks Venice for a fisolera, 45; Venetian desire to cultivate goodwill, 53; fisoleraordered for, 57, 67, 72.
-,-, to be informed of Venetian victory, 49, 61; Estrades reproved for obeying about coaches, 52.
-,-, discovered designs to overthrow church, 52; Frederic well affected to, 54.
-,-, measures to prevent fight between ambassadors, 54, 61; Estrades complains to about incident, 55; Estrades took leave of, 58; portrait presented to Venetian ambassadors, 90.
-,-, Batteville informs of incident, commends his prudence, 55, 73; Batteville showed Philip's order to, 66.
-,-, ready to mediate with Turk for Venice, 56; thanked for friendliness of Winchelsea, 61; question of mediation, 93, 104.
-,-, confers with Russel about queen's coming, 58; invites mother from France, 68.
-,-, orders for restoration of goods in Ireland not obeyed, refers matter to Council, 60.
-,-, asked to give precedence to French coaches, claims same for own, 62; gentleman sent to inform of dauphin's birth, 66; response to, 66–7, 72.
-,-, engaged with Council in devising measures against plot, 63; pardoned Cromwellians by excessive indulgence, 66.
-,-, Durazzo comes to congratulate, 64; thanked for friendliness of Winchelsea, 65, 72.
-,-, letters for, from bride, Braganza and queen, 68; difficulty in Portugal over finding money for, 71, 80.
-,-, incensed at action of Brahe, 69; sends Holmes to Tower, doubtful about receiving Swedish resident, 71; but admits, 72; pardons Holmes, 74.
-,-, requires restitution of slaves and goods taken by Algerians, 70.
-,-, answers letters from Portugal, 71; displeased at fleet for Lisbon being weather bound, 92.
-,-, refuses to see Batteville again, 72–3, 80; informed that Batteville intriguing against him, 73.
-,-, will not have guards kept at Spanish embassy, 73; promised Faucombridge Venetian embassy, 95.
-,-, recommends supply and quiet of kingdom to parliament, 74; parliament votes revenue for, 75.
-,-, asks parliament to provide for poor royalists, 75; has to keep close watch on Presbyterians, 86.
-,-, recommended dealing with turbulent spirits, 75; had conspirators imprisoned, 91.
-,-, many packets of letters of, at Constantinople, 78; present of king of Portugal to presented to Sultan by corsairs, 96.
-,-, proclamation of to put a stop to superfluity and display, 79.
-,-, letters sent to Batteville for, 95; sends Nicholas for, 96; reads letter, message to Batteville, and reply to, 99.
-,-, Estrades sees privately, 96; Rancano has audience of, 109; Estrades saw rarely, 122.
-,-, will not give way to French about flag, 97, 105, 108; Estrades may make arrangement about flag with, 101; trying to adjust matter, 105.
-,-, Fanshawe brings letter from queen to, 97; mission from Modena to, 107.
-,-, Guasconi remonstrates with, about favour to Genoa, 97; Durazzo takes leave of, 109.
-,-, sends passport to Batteville, 99; difficult for Batteville to remain after treatment by, 102.
-,-, appeal for Galilee in name of, 101; likely to decide for Chesterfield against Manchester, 120.
-,-, Winchelsea informs that Turks ready to admit Portuguese, 102; Turkish capitulations renewed with, 107.
-,-, honours to Batteville at departure, would have received him at audience, 103; promises to stop hostile action of governor of Dunkirk, 118.
-,-, Giavarina to find out feeling about Ravenscrofts, 105, 119; Giavarina informs of, 120, 130; says Senate may do what they please, 121; would be pleased at release, 143.
-,-, considerably affected by scarcity of money, applies to London for loan, 111; sends for Commons and urges attention to revenue and public quiet, 119; parliament trying to fulfil wishes, 120, 124.
-,-, condolences to on death of queen of Bohemia, 112, 121.
-,-, decides to send succour to Portugal, 114, 122; Spanish efforts to deprive of Tangier, 117.
-,-, issues proclamation to stop robberies, not disposed to pardon noble offenders, 115.
-,-, Montagu sent to Lisbon in name of, 118; gives assurance about embassy to Venice, 121.
-,-, will go to meet queen and bring her to Hampton Court, 120; going to Hampton Court, 123.
-,-, suffers through failure of Coronel, 120; threatens to have no more Jews in England, 123.
-,-, reminds Giavarina of fisolera, 121, 152; will never allow Algerians to search ships, 126.
-,-, clause to give dispensing power to, in act of Uniformity, 124–5; wants parliament to adjourn till winter, 133.
-,-, Winchelsea writes to about treaty with Algerians, 126; Winchelsea tries to get orders from, to stir Turks against Austrians, 132.
-,-, thinks of taking into own hands trade in lead and tin, at Porte, 126, 149.
-,-, Castlehaven loved and esteemed by, 128; fisolera preparing for, 130, 134, 138, 182, 184, 193; pleased at arrival, 220; presented to, delighted, 221.
-,-, thanks States for handing over regicides, 130; Dutch ask to co-operate against corsairs, 134.
-,-, Estrades sees privately, after taking leave of, 130; says Falcombrige will be ambassador to Venice, 167.
-,-, Louis said to have bought Dunkirk from, 130; Giavarina thinks unlikely would sell, 131.
-,-, not decided about sending Holles to France, 131; asks Giavarina about Mocenigo, 167; pleased to hear he is coming, 168.
-,-, going to Portsmouth to receive queen, 132, 144; will not move till bride landed, 135; decision to go seems abandoned, 137.
-,-, appeal to doge on behalf of Annand, 133; reply to, 140; speaks to Giavarina about, 152; desire to please about, 181; gratified, 215.
-,-, proposed to invite to enter Franco-Dutch alliance, 134; informed of alliance, step made easy by absence of objection from, 137; refused to enter alliance, 145.
-,-, departure from London will stay all business, 135; urges parliament to despatch business that he may go to meet queen, 141; winds up session, 144, 146–7.
-,-, allows Okey's body to be buried, has Lambert brought back to England, 138.
-,-, tariff fixed for prices, at places on route of, to coast, 141; journey to Portsmouth, 146.
-,-, Rancano complains to about governor of Dunkirk, promises redress, 141, 157; Rancano to go without seeing, 151.
-,-, promises Rupert appointment in England, 141.
-,-, receives news of queen's arrival, 143; going to Hampton Court, 144, 150; Nicholas acts for at marriage, 150.
-,-, Winchelsea informed of requisitioning of ships, 144.
-,-, sends news of queen's arrival to Paris, begs mother to hasten to England, 146.
-,-, gives royal assent to bills, 146–7; speech to parliament, 147; perilous situation of, 161.
-,-, demands satisfaction of Dutch for seizing ships, 147, 161; Louis remonstrates with about seizure of wheat ships, 159.
-,-, terms with Algiers coming for ratification by, 151; ratifies them, 155, 163.
-,-, arrives at Hampton Court, 152; joy at queen's recovery, amusing himself on water, 157; at Hampton Court, 170.
-,-, reprieves Lambert, 154; who cast self on his mercy, 155; commuted Vane's sentence, 157.
-,-, Rancano going without seeing, 155; will write to Caracena about contributions, 157.
-,-, appeal to, from Knights of Malta, against Dutch, 155; refers affair to Clarendon, 156.
-,-, Grand Duke sends present of wines to, 156; made no reponse to ministers sent by Denmark, 162.
-,-, Peterborough sees and informs about Tangier, 157; Hampton Court desolate in absence of, 169.
-,-, recommends bishops to raise money to ransom slaves, 160.
-,-, issues proclamation banishing supporters of late government, 161; may recall parliament to repeal hearth tax, 189.
-,-, envoy from Muscovy with letters for, 162; wants Muscovy company to bear cost, but will have to meet it himself, 167.
-,-, promises to let subjects go privateering, 163; issues proclamation against bringing Dutch prizes into ports, 167.
-,-, Bennet high in favour of, 164, 172; queen ignorant of relations with Castlemaine, 171; will not exclude her from court to please queen, 172.
-,-, wishes queen's Portuguese attendants back in Lisbon, 164; Marquise de Montbason presents horses to, 177.
-,-, Ormond takes leave of, 165; gives natural son an Anglican tutor, 168; welcomes him in England, proposes rich marriage for, 171.
-,-, Dutch decide to accede to demands of, 166; Dutch ambassadors have audience of and press for decision, 174.
-,-, issues proclamation recalling sailors from foreign service, agrees to except Venice, 167, 170, 175; Giavarina trying to get help for Venice from, 172, 181.
-,-, means to appoint ambassadors soon, 168; Sehested pays respects to, 172.
-,-, sets out to meet mother, caught in gale, 168; paid respects to mother at Dover, 171.
-,-, goes to see progress made at Whitehall, 171; state entry into London with bride, 184.
-,-, reprimands Rupert sharply for quarrel with Buckingham, 172; makes natural son duke of Monmouth, 215.
-,-, help to Portugal endangers peace with Spain, 173; obliged to help by virtue of treaty, 178.
-,-, invited Estrades to England, 175–6, 178, 181; French want to involve in quarrel with Spain, 179.
-,-, thanked for appointment of Falconbrige, 176; thanked for order about sailors, 186, 191.
-,-, curious about Marquise de Montbason, sees her, 177; proposed means for marriage of Portugal for Orleans princess, 185.
-,-, negotiations for sale of Dunkirk, 179; cannot alienate it without parliament, 194.
-,-, tells Dutch ambassadors ready to sign treaty, 179; detains them when threaten to leave, 180; signs treaty, 190.
-,-, difference with Mello about dowry, 180; disappointed that no sign of heir, 184.
-,-, releases prisoners, including Quakers, 184; Presbyterian ministers petition to remain in charges, 187.
-,-, troubled state of country may cause to lay aside clemency, 185; libels against, 190–1.
-,-, Dutch ambassadors take leave of, 190; but not formally, 192.
-,-, cooled off about helping Portugal, 190; fears malice of Spaniards about pratique, 199.
-,-, decides that royal ships shall victual at Leghorn, 193.
-,-, Danish prince sees, 193; insists on lodging and defraying him, 200; makes him Knight of Garter, 215.
-,-, Giavarina tells about Annand and Galilee, 193; alleged dissatisfaction with Giavarina, 197, 199, 206; has no ill will to him, 198; not offended, 201.
-,-, desires red hat for Aubigny, 196, 213; Clarendon accused to, of encouraging rebellion, 206.
-,-, French fear that servants may upset Dunkirk affair, 197; satisfied with Louis's word about payment, 201; arrangement with for, 211.
-,-, afraid of Clarendon, 197–8; general complaints about carelessness and dissipapation, 205.
-,-, present to from Muscovy, 200, 217, 219, 221; to defray cost of Muscovy ambassadors, 217.
-,-, Spaniards indignant at ingratitude of, 204; reported interviews with person from Madrid, 209, 214.
-,-, efforts to keep people in obedience, 205; good measures taken for safety, by Bennet, 221.
-,-, contriving with Bennet to bring down Clarendon, 206; changed attitude to Clarendon, 216–7.
-,-, invited to take possession of Morea, 207; reception of Hanse ambassadors, 217; gives evasive reply about Morea, 221.
-,-, plot to kill at lord mayor's celebration, 209; appoints Lauderdale and Bennet to inquire into plot, 211; not satisfied, means to probe deeply, 212.
-,-, removes discontented troops from Dunkirk, 213; agents of counting Dunkirk money, 215; wanted money recoined, 216.
-,-, Giavarina to take leave of, 215, 223; letter to on Giavarina's recall, 220; Cominges has secret audience of, 229.
-,-, proposed exchange of compliments with France, 216; Louis thinks of relieving of expense of Tangier, 222.
-,-, anxious to send Falcombridge to Venice, 218, 221–2; says Mocenigo will be welcome, 223; pleased about Annand, 224.
-,-, declaration explaining act of indulgence, 228; promises about army and navy, 229.
-,-, receives Muscovite ambassadors, 226; they take leave of, 230.
-,-, frequent conferences with Cominges at chancellor's house, 231; present at consultations at chancellor's house, 232, 237.
-,-, fixes date for re-opening parliament, 231; speech at opening, 232; parliament's reply to proposals of, 234–6; thanks for reply, 236.
-,-, letter to Senate for Annand, 231; Senate's reply to about, 246.
-,-, orders release of imprisoned Anabaptists, 232; able to soothe the Presbyterians, 236.
-,-, consults parliament on fitness of nominees to benefices, 232; appoints bishop of Peterborough, 233; wants red hat for Aubigny and Montagu, 243.
-,-, queen intercedes with fruitlessly, for Irish gentleman, 236.
-,-, confined to apartments by chill, 237; going to Windsor for Garter celebrations, 243–4; returns with queen to Westminster, 246.
-,-, chancellor's address to parliament by order of, 238; reported strained relations with parliament, 241.
-,-, proposed raising of five regiments to keep internal order, 239; parliament will not give control of military to, 249; proposed militia at disposal of, 256.
-,-, obligations to Catholics, 241; has not signed act against them, 243; parliament ready to repay those who helped, 244.
-,-, disapproved of operations against Cuba, 243, 248.
-,-, resolutions of parliament about religion submitted to, 243; obtains decision shutting out late rebels from office, 249.
-,-, proposes repayment of debts of father and aunt, 244.
-,-, gets parliament to review finances, 244, 246; regrets Triennial Act, wants to get rid of parliament, 249.
-,-, Cominges has private audience of, 244; Ruvigny confers with, 252.
-,-, ship launched in presence of, 244; enlarging St. James's park and stocking, 250.
-,-, prorogues parliament in England, dismisses it in Ireland, 249; parliament divisions consolidated by, 250.
-,-, sends present of animals to Louis, 250; sees new invention of ship, 262.
-,-, letters from for Vizier, 251; letters for Sultan, 253.
-,-, money sent by, to Portugal, 251; arrangement with Louis to help Portugal, 254.
-,-, sends for parliament to Whitehall, 251–2; points out need of financial help, 252; gets vote of supplies, 255.
-,-, agrees to renewal of act expelling Catholics, 252, 255; owing to unrest obliged to double guards, 267.
-,-, favours Portuguese minister at Porte, 257; connives at Portuguese reprisals on Dutch, 267.
-,-, orders Bristol to take himself off, 259.
-,-, went with queen to Bath and on to Portsmouth, 262; goes with queen again to Bath, 263.
-,-, appoints an ambassador for Spain, 262, 275; rewards Fanshaw with portrait, 267.
-,-, returning to London via Oxford, 264.
-,-, Sagredo to harp on Venetian regard for, 265; esteem for Venice, 269.
-,-, applications to for levies, in interest of to get rid of troops, 266; making new levy for Portugal, 268.
-,-, Scotland votes force to serve, 267; Holles awaiting decision about entry, 271, 276; orders to Holles about, 274, 281, 285.
-,-, will choose another person for Venice, 269; Giavarina wrote of wish for correspondence with Spain, 286.
-,-, informed of plans for rising in North, 269.
-,-, Sultan promises friendship to, 270; sending fleet to assert rights against corsairs, 274, 277.
-,-, orders Holles to protect and support Vaudois, 274.
-,-, has consent of Porte to punish corsairs, 277.
-,-, letter of Senate to, about ambassador, 282; consultation at Clarendon's house, 286.
-,-, dependence of Portugal on, 283; meets difficulties over Irish land settlement, 287.
-,-, desired to arrange marriage between Clarendon's son and Bristol's daughter, 283, 288; proposes to make Clarendon a duke, to protect him, 285.
-,-, representations to Dutch about usurpations in India, with threat, 286; caricatures of sold in Amsterdam, 288.
-,-, interest in promotion of trade, 287.
-,-, likely to complain of action of Beaufort, 287.
-,-, consolidating position by keeping an army and punishing revolts, 288.
-, household of. See household, the royal.
-, marriage of. See under marriage.
Charles XI, king of Sweden, Frisendorf going to inform of negotiations, 48.
Charles Emanuel II, duke of Savoy:
-, reconciliation with Venice, 136, 142; letters of presented in Collegio, 143.
-, asked to continue privileges of Vaudois, 274.
Charles Louis, Elector Palatine of the Rhine, sends to contratulate king on marriage, 158.
Charles, Infant of Spain, Batteville receives word of birth of, 73.
Charles, English ship, dispute with Dutch over, 123.
-, See also Royal Charles.
Chester, Chiester, county of, outbreak of fanatics in, 267; two colonels arrested in, 268.
Chesterfield, earl of. See Stanhope, Philip.
Chichester, co. Sussex, disturbance by fanatics at, 265.
Chilegri. See Killigrew.
Chilet, dragoman grande of France, son had knocked on head, 51.
Chinischi. See Kinsky.
Chininsech. See Konigseck, count of.
Chlague. See Clark.
Cholmeley, Hugh, king sends with letters to Portugal, 71.
Christian, prince of Denmark, in London, sees king and others, 193; back from tour in country, king insists on entertaining, 200; made knight of the Garter, 215; leaves for France, 219; installed as knight of Garter, 245.
Christina of Bourbon, duchess dowager of Savoy, envoy of, at Venice, 125; letters of, presented in Collegio, 143.
Christina, ex-queen of Sweden, Charles to take warning by fate of, 293.
Church of England, Anglican Church Episcopalians, Protestants:
-, desire of Presbyterians and Calvinists to destroy, 52; first and chief of the sects, 86; Presbyterians irreconciliable enemies of, 158, 187.
-, joy of at achievement of uniformity, 200; liturgy of restored in Scotland, 221.
-, informer raised to high position in, 211; office holding to be confined to members of, 249.
-, declaration of king concerning, 228; Act of Uniformity needed to uphold, 235; parliament determined to maintain alone, 241.
-, parliament wants to force Catholics to accept, 242; Charles I suffers for following, 291.
Ciuran, Proveditore General of the three Islands, Wyld fined by, 8.
Clare, county of, Ireland, Castlehaven governor of, 128.
Clarendon, earl of. See Hyde, Edward.
Clark, Chlague, John, captain of Unita, alleged connivance with corsairs, 9.
-, Capt. Robert, takes over command of Royal Charles, 69n.
Cleveland, earl of. See Wentworth, Thomas.
clock dials Estrades presents to duchess of York, 183.
-, English trade in, at Porte, 126; cargo of captured by Tripolitans, 143, 145.
-, Londons, English ship with, taken by corsairs, 80.
cloth of gold, present of, to Winchelsea, 165.
Clutterbuck, Thomas, English consul at Leghorn, Venetian packets passed through hands of, 29; incredulous about Lawson's alleged treaty with Algiers, 145.
-, -, kinsman of, 43.
-, Venetian ambassadors unable to obtain in France or Holland, 25; expected brawl between Batteville and Estrades over, 48, 52; brawl occurs, 54–5; fresh order in Council about, 56; French want order for precedence of, 62; dispute settled, 92.
-, affair of, referred to, 65, 70, 76, 202; Vienna perturbed about, 67; Batteville defends action over, 73.
-, proclamation forbidding gilding of, 79.
-, practice of, in London, 269; Holles to make no public entry because of difficulty about, 274.
allowed to Venetians, as exception, 25, 89; thanks for, 28; ambassadors praised about, 33.
offered to Batteville at departure, 103.
Cobbett, Col. John, sent from Tower to Jersey, 66.
Col. See Holles.
Colbert, Jean Baptiste, controleur general des finances, skill in raising money for Dunkirk, 211; obligations laid on merchants by, 274.
Colbert Taron, Teron:
-, sent to England to enable Estrades to leave, 184; cut no figure and not generally recognised, 225.
-, mission to Portugal, 225; obliged Schomberg and others to remain, 227.
-, leaves la Rochelle, going to England and Lisbon, 242; reaches Lisbon, 248; stays there till money arrives from England, 251.
Colchester, co. Essex, Gascoigne at defence of, 182n; rising of Quakers at, 286.
Collalto, count, imperial envoy to England, Strozzi to replace, 3.
Collonello. See Coronel.
Cologne [German Empire]:
-, letters received from, 3.
-, archbishop elector of. See Bavaria, Maximilian Henry of.
Comeno, Anastasio, of Zante, king sends for about proposed attack on Morea, 207.
Cominges, Comenges, Gaston Jean Baptiste de, French ambassador to England:
-, chosen to take Estrade's place, 98, 104; nothing yet heard of coming, 122; preparing to start, 131.
-, king will not send till sure of ambassador from England, 131, 162; ready to go if supplied with means, 168.
-, person of secret circle sent to remain till arrives, 184; expected soon, to complete negotiations of Estrades, 214; incognito, continues negotiations, 227.
-, residence taken for, 216; sent post to London, 222; immediately after departure of Colbert Taron, 225.
-, Holles sent in response to, 227; preparing for public entry, 229, 230; postponing entry, 231.
-, negotiations directed for support of Portugal, 227; conferences with chancellor, 229, 231.
-, secret audience of king, 229; public entry and private audience, 244.
-, to be surety for Ruvigny, 250; confers with king and Clarendon about renewing alliance, 252.
-, at lord mayor's banquet, takes offence, 269; mutual apologies about, 272.
-, Holles wants treatment on a par with, 281; labours to settle matter, but slighted by Fanshaw, 287.
Commons, House of, Lower House:
-, many members of interested in Turkey trade, 24; resists proposal for king to appoint members of, 25.
-, Prynne admonished in, for libel, 26; members of, guilty of highway robbery, 115.
-, difference with lords about searching houses of peers, 32; conference with Lords on Corporations bill, 91.
-, king sends for, to palace, speech to, 119; king sends for, to give royal assent to bills, 146.
-, animosity in against Presbyterians and Clarendon, 125; opposition to indulgence in, 237; chancellor's speech goes far to soothe, 238.
-, approves measures to put a stop to increase of Catholics, 237–9; not moved by Clarendon's appeal for Catholics, 241.
-, strongly opposed to alteration of Triennial Act, 249.
-, will not consent to give king control of military, 249; decides to increase royal revenues, 256.
-, Bristol should have gone straight to with charges against Clarendon, 256; refers charges to lower tribunals, 285.
-, Speaker of. See Grimston, Sir Harbottle; Turner, Sir Edward.
Commonwealth, supporters of, banished from London, 161.
Compton, James, earl of Northampton, regiment of horse formed under, 187.
Condé, Prince of. See Bourbon Condé, Louis II de.
conspiracy. See plot.
Constantinople [Turkish Empire], 56, 89, 273.
-, news from, 33, 278.
-, Bendish returning from, 10; orders to about ships serving Turks, 44; calm reported at, 77.
-, Venetian packet forwarded from, 29; many packets of letters for, at Marseilles, 78.
-, proposed English interposition at, 77; Winchelsea went to, in Plymouth, 234n.
-, proposed Portuguese embassy at, 80.
-, deputies of Barbary expected at, 96; Algerians apply to, for help, 109; answer from to appeal, 129.
-, Winchelsea back at, 102; Winchelsea returning to, 107, 259.
-, seraglio of Azamogliani at, 126; attack on Venetian embassy at, 274–5; depositions upon, 279–80.
-, threat to stop large ships going to, 132; ship with cloth for, captured by Tripolitans, 143.
-, corsairs agree not to search English ships bound for, 145; or from, 149.
-, suffering from lack of ready money, 194.
-, question of ownership of potash at, 252–3.
-, report of English envoy going to, 265; Winchelsea sent to, for commands to Barbary corsairs, 266.
-, Gobato going to, 282; Gobato at, 282, 284.
-, San Francesco, provincial of, 278, 284.
-, See also Galata; Pera.
consuls, names of:
-, English, at Algiers. See Browne, Robert.
-, English, at Cadiz. See Rumbold, Henry.
-, English, at Leghorn. See Clutterbuck, Thomas.
-, English, at Smyrna. See Cave, William; Isaacson, Anthony.
-, English, at Venice. See Jones, Giles.
-, Venetian, at Genoa. See Tasca, Paris.
Contarini, Alvise, son of Pietro, fell sick in France, come on to England, 31; leaves London for France, 53; with ambassadors in England, 90.
-, Domenico, doge of Venice:
letters of Charles to, in favour of Annand, 133, 231.
reply to Abbot Dini, 143.
Convertine, royal navy, in squadron for E. Indies, 92.
Corbet, Miles, regicide, arrested at Delft, 122; imprisoned in Tower, 124; proved to have sat in Court, condemned, 135; executed, 138.
Corfu, Ionian island, Mocenigo occupied with affairs of, 233.
Cornaro, Giovanni, Venetian Ambassador in Spain:
-, despatches to the Senate, 14–5, 20–1, 26, 34, 41, 43, 59, 62–3, 80, 91, 93, 98, 101, 105, 113–4, 117, 119, 125, 134, 139, 149, 154, 159, 163, 173, 176, 189, 196, 201, 204, 216, 236, 243, 246–7, 251, 255–6, 262, 271, 273, 277–8, 284–5, 287, 289.
-, instructions to, 188, 222, 275.
-, Giavarina informs of Montbason's peace proposals, 178; tact needed by in affair, 188; report to Giavarina about, 218.
-, frequent discussions with Medina about Fanshawe's mission, 286.
-, Girolamo, son of Andrea, come to London for experience, 31; leaves for Holland, 42.
coronation, England always afflicted by pestilence or scarcity after, 111; arches set up for blown down by storm, 115.
Coronel, Collonello, Sir Augustus, a Jew merchant, 123.
-, left in charge by Mello, 11.
-, goes bankrupt, 120.
corporations, bill for reforming, Prynne's pamphlet on condemned as libel, 26; for weeding out mayors etc. of Cromwell's time, 64; conference between Lords and Commons upon, 91.
Correr, Corraro, Angelo, Venetian ambassador extraordinary to England:
-, despatches to the Senate, 3, 12, 15, 17, 19, 23–4, 27, 31.
-, instructions to, 8, 17, 33.
-, account of England by, 82–90.
-, crossing from Dunkirk, 3; in Flanders, 7; at Dunkirk, 12, 16; honours shown to at Dunkirk, 85.
-, Monk sent to fetch, 3; reaches England, 15; public entry delayed, 17; public entry, and first audience, 23.
-, difficulty of getting horses, 3; without letters, 12; complains of high prices, 19.
-, Howard visits, 18; visits York and Clarendon, 23; visits Monk, 28; York showed great courtesy to, 87–8.
-, steps to prevent presence of coaches of France and Spain at entry, 24, 48, 52; relations with other foreign ministers, 31, 89; action commended, 33.
-, private audience of king, appeal for help, 27, 88; office about ships delivered to corsairs, 28, 45, 88; to try and get gunners for fleet, 33; king told of desire to help, 61, 93.
-, takes leave of York, 28; York offers ship for passage, 29; leaves London, 30; every honour shown to, 89.
-, commends Giavarina, 29; king thanked for honours to, 35, 43; king gratified by mission, 40, 44.
-, appeal to, for Galilee, 88; representations of merchants to, 88–9; persons in train of, royal present to, 90.
corsairs. See Barbary corsairs.
Cossacks, Winchelsea offered Turks help against, 257; Sultan able to deal with alone, 258; victory of king of Poland over, 294.
Cotterell, Sir Charles, Master of the Ceremonies:
-, attends Mello at banquet, 6; and entry of Venetian ambassadors, 17, 23; excuses for delay, 18; angles for a gratuity, 19.
-, says Batteville must communicate through secretary of state, 73; Batteville tells of royal letters, 95; informs king, 96; waits on Batteville at departure, 103.
-, bribed by Durazzo, very greedy for money, 97; waits on Durazzo at entry, 98.
-, foreign ministers apply to, for audience of queen mother, 172; introduced Muscovite ambassadors, 226.
Council, the Privy:
-, to be assured of payment to Galilee, 36; Holmes summoned before, 69n.
-, order in about coaches, 56; present at lord mayor's induction, 67.
-, question of restoring goods in Ireland referred to, 60.
-, measures to put down conspiracy, 63; proposal to purge of Presbyterians, 76.
-, question of receiving Swedish resident discussed in, 72; decision to admit, 73.
-, king removes garrison from Scotland without consulting, 87.
-, account of, 87; Hyde unable to attend, 91; adjournment of, 131; talk of transferring to Hampton Court, 146.
-, representations of, in favour of Galilee, 88, 173; Galilee appeals to, 172.
-, Guasconi remonstrates with about favour to Genoa, 97; decides in favour of Genoa, 98; hope for revision of, 182.
-, directs Winchelsea not to meddle between Turks and Austrians, 132.
-, Rupert made member of, 141; pays compliments to queen, 152.
-, refuses shelter for Maltese privateers, 155; consults about Maltese case against Dutch, 156; Dutch ambassadors confer with deputies of, 166; orders claims against Dutch to be given in writing to Downing, 217–8.
-, Muscovy company summoned before and urged to defray ambassador, 167.
-, influence of Presbyterians in, 187; all of are afraid of Clarendon, 197.
-, brewer presents petition to, against Giavarina, 197; affair of Giavarina in, Holles refers to, 262.
-, clerks of. See Brown, Sir Richard; Walker, Sir Edward.
Courland, envoy from, with congratulations, 162.
-, duke of. See James, duke of Courland.
Court, need for general reformation in, being discussed, 206.
covenant, solemn league and, papers of burned by order of parliament, 133; libels calling for observance of, 191; declared of none effect, 238.
Coventry, co. Warwick, demolition of walls ordered, 169.
Coventry, William, secretary to the duke of York, 199.
Craf, Crafts. See Crofts.
Craven, William lord, waited on Dutch ambassadors, 192.
Crete, Candia, island of:
-, Charles could help by sending ships and soldiers to, 35.
-, captains complain of having to take provisions to, 94; reply about, 104–5.
-, English ship requisitioned to take provisions to, 103; Winchelsea admits error about, 149.
Crofts, later Scott, James, later duke of Monmouth, natural son of Charles:
-, being brought up a Catholic, 86; king gives Anglican tutor to, 168.
-, passed as nephew of Lord Crofts, 168; proposed marriage to heiress, 171.
-, queen mother very fond of, brings to England, 168; courtiers jealous of favour to, 171.
-, made duke of Monmouth, 215; wedding of, 245.
-, installed as knight of the Garter, 245; leaving for France and foreign tour, 246.
-, Craf, Crafts, William lord:
sent with congratulations on dauphin's birth, 66; at Paris, 72; feared loss in storm, 169.
king's natural son passes as nephew of, 168.
Cromwell, Cromuel, Oliver, 291.
-, troops of, at Dunkirk, being replaced, 16; regiments of, at Dunkirk, to be disbanded, 214.
-, Corporation Act for weeding out mayors etc. of time of, 64; prominent men of time of plotting afresh, 66; Wariston member of party of, 231.
-, Faucombrige married daughter of, 82; Hampton Court preserved as residence for, 85.
-, confusion at death of, 83; money of, called in, 111.
-, popular reaction against, 83; Grand Duke considered too friendly to, 98.
-, France submitted to England's naval supremacy under, 97; French treaty with about Dunkirk, 182.
-, storm on day of death of, alluded to, 115.
-, Barkstead lieutenant of Tower under, 122; connection of Falcombridge with, 218.
-, mortification of royalists at seeing many of party of advanced and rich, 161.
-, agreement with Barbary corsairs, 187; Jamaica colonised under, 237.
-, conspiracy of partisans of, in Ireland, 249; troops left by a chief cause of trouble, 267.
-, Richard, showed incapacity to rule, 83.
Cuba, West Indies:
-, attack on, from Jamaica, 232, 236, 247–8, 251; Medina says Charles disapproved of attack, 243, 248.
-, Spaniards fear English conquest of, 237.
Conaeus, Peter Dutch secretary in England, left in charge by ambassadors, 123, 192.
-, Madonna allowed to proceed to Levant Islands for, 4; merchants to be encouraged to trade in, 53, 152, 159, 186.
-, Wyld sends to Zante for, 8; ships with captured by corsairs, 80, 100.
-, trade in decreasing, appeal for relief from burdens on, 32, 36, 88; unjust charges on to be abolished, 53, 65, 72; threat to withdraw from trade, 89; assurances of satisfaction about, 94, 104, 136.
-, petition for relief from extra duty on, 136; inquiry about undue exactions upon, 142; thanks for removal of duty on, 227.
-, ship with cargo of, destroyed, 186; English trade in at Cephalonia, satisfactory, 233, 268.
customs, duties, parliament remedying abuses in, 106; returns reduced by depredations of Barbary corsairs, 111.