Index
E

Sponsor

Institute of Historical Research

Publication

Author

Allen B. Hinds (editor)

Year published

1932

Pages

324-328

Annotate

Comment on this article
Double click anywhere on the text to add an annotation in-line

Citation Show another format:

'Index: E', Calendar of State Papers Relating to English Affairs in the Archives of Venice, Volume 33: 1661-1664 (1932), pp. 324-328. URL: http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=90132 Date accessed: 18 September 2014.


Highlight

(Min 3 characters)

E

East Grinstead, co. Sussex, Lord Buckhurst member for, 115.

East India Company, the Dutch, presents yacht to Charles, 45; general of seizes English ships in Guinea, 147; arrangements with for compensation, 166; Western Co. will suffer from prosperity of, 255.

-, India Company, the English, claim of Courland for restitution of fort taken by, 162.

East Indies. See Indies, East.

Edinburgh, Scotland:
-, postal service with Dublin established, 229.
-, Holyrood, parliament meets at, 264.

Edmondes, Edmond, Sir Thomas, English ambassador in France, precedent of quoted, 281.

Edward IV, king of England, fate of sons of, 292.

Edward, Prince Palatine:
-, accompanies Queen Henrietta to England, 166, 171.
-, pension granted to, by Charles, 166; George of returned to king, 245.

Effonassey. See Zhelyabushky.

Electors of the Empire, will claim equal treatment with Genoa, 97, 101.

Elena, Donna, queen's nurse, remains with her when others go, 185.

Elisman. See Erlisman.

Elizabeth, queen of England, tranquillity enjoyed under, 82; proposal to renew laws of, against Catholics, 237, 241.

Elizabeth Woodville, queen of Edward IV, 292.

Elizabeth, princess palatine, Queen of Bohemia, daughter of James I, death of, 112; mourning and condolences for, 121; payment of debts of, 244.

Elizabeth, merchantman, Gobato reaches Smyrna in, 282.

Elton, Captain, arrest of, 209n.

embroidery, importation from abroad forbidden, 79; royal assent to act for, 147.

Embrun, Ambrun [Hauter Alpes, France], archbishop of. See Aubusson, George d'.

emperor. See Ferdinand III; Leopold; Maximilian II.

empire. See Germany.

England:
-, account of, by Correr and Morosini, 82–90:
-,-, overthrow of Charles 1, 82; rule of Cromwell, restoration, punishment of regicides, 83; policy of settlement, king's habits and popularity, military forces, Dunkirk, 84; royal property and revenues, parliament, religious settlement, 85; the Catholics and sectaries, 86; Ireland and Scotland, king's marriage, Council of State, influence of Hyde, 87; Monk, the navy and Barbary corsairs, 88; ambassadors, relations with Dutch, 89.
-, always afflicted by famine or pestilence after coronation, 111; danger of experimenting with, 291; harsh treatment of rulers by, 292.
-, 1661:
-,-, Strozzi reluctant to proceed to, 8; Batteville assured that desires to continue the peace, 14; Spaniards not hopeful about, 15.
-,-, Grand Duke of Tuscany fears power of, 13; assurance of Venetian friendliness to, 44.
-,-, Spaniards count on weakness at sea, 15, 20; soldiers expect war with Spain, 16; Spain absorbed by question of, 21.
-,-, king's speech to parliament, for quiet in, 19; king could hardly secure quiet of without chancellor's diligence, 20; evil humours still prevalent in, 40.
-,-, Spaniards can do no harm to, 21; cannot afford to break peace with, 22.
-,-, determined not to upset Turks, might claim credit for resisting Venetian appeals, 25; Barbary corsairs threaten to destroy trade of, 88.
-,-, Spanish fears of prevent fetching troops from Flanders, 26; naval weakness of Spain an invitation to, 81.
-,-, high cost of living in, 29; prevalence of fever in, 37.
-,-, friendly proceedings of Dutch may provoke to rupture, 34; Gamarra says Dutch Portuguese peace will lead to rupture with, 41.
-,-, secret stores of arms found in several parts of, 40; Lambert, Vane etc. to be brought back to, 76.
-,-, report that Dutch propose alliance with, 43; Portuguese promise same things to, as to Dutch, 79.
-,-, Braganza has great hopes from, through sister, 58; queen expected in, 81.
-,-, complaint about charge at Venice on letters for, 58.
-,-, unrest still latent in, 63; saved by prompt action of government, 64; king recommends quiet of to parliament, 74; need to maintain forces to bridle, 75.
-,-, sects and false doctrines predominant in, 76.
-,-, importation of embroidery, lace etc. forbidden, to help manufactures, 79.
-, 1662:
-,-, contriving mischief against Spain, 93; Spanish suspicions of increase, 98; signs of Spain resenting treatment by, 135.
-,-, report of peace with Algerines, 94; Venice concerned about, 95, 109; Barbary corsairs advised to make adjustment with, 98, 129.
-,-, Batteville thinks has more need of Spain than Spain of her, 100; Ostend ships driven into, 117.
-,-, French demand shall give up lilies and title of France, 100; effort to show that Franco-Dutch alliance not directed against, 134.
-,-, reported alliance of France with Dutch and Sweden against, 100.
-,-, capitulations with Porte signed, 102, 137; friendly relations of Sultan with, 129.
-,-, Winchelsea thinks may suffer from introduction of Portuguese at Porte, 102; Giavarina to watch for secret negotiations with Porte, 137.
-,-, high prices, fear of disturbance in, 111: Spaniards continue to believe in risings in, 117; Spanish misgivings about intensions, 159.
-,-, terrible weather in, great destruction, 115, 119.
-,-, petition to exclude Jews from, 123; Giavarina's desire to be relieved of danger and discomfort in, 148.
-,-, wishes to be good friend of Venice, but cannot break with Turks, 126.
-,-, would feel shock of breach with Spain severely, 135; war of Portugal likely to lead to one with Spain, 139.
-,-, numerous points of friction with Dutch, 138; Clarendon refers to Dutch efforts to steal trade of, 147.
-,-, annoyed by Dutch treaty with corsairs, 138; agreement made with Algerians, 151, 153, 158.
-,-, Spain can inflict little harm on, except loss of trade, 139; remarkable if can resist, both French and Dutch, 158.
-,-, Spain doing utmost to maintain peace and friendship with, 139; danger of breach with Spain over Portugal, 173.
-,-, rejoicings in at coming of queen, 151; queen suffers from damp climate of, 154.
-,-, succour for Portugal, talk of consigning fortresses to, 159; Clarendon thought Tangier would bring great reputation to, 164.
-,-, fear of insurrection in, discontent over hearth tax and Act of Uniformity, 161; too many malcontents in, waiting for opportunity, 174, 180.
-,-, all mariners in foreign service recalled to, 167; Spaniards unwilling to break with, but wish to harass, 199.
-,-, excessive rain ruins harvest in, 169; sale of Dunkirk very unpopular in, 205.
-,-, Burgundian lady in, from Spain, 177; queen mother does not propose to leave again, 184.
-,-, stores of arms discovered in, 180; fear of disturbances in, 187; discontent in, over religion, 190.
-,-, outcry in against hearth tax, 180; great increase of malcontents in, 204.
-,-, Estrades treating for alliance with, 189; treaty signed with Dutch, 190.
-,-, libels calling on people to revolt, 191; all quiet thanks to good arrangements, 200, 211.
-,-, unpopularity of Clarendon in, 206; plot discovered in, armed bands appear in parts of, 209; affairs in sorry plight, 210; Ludlow able to make trouble in, 214.
-, 1663:
-,-, aim of government to establish quiet in, 228; fresh disturbances feared in, but hopes of peace, 232; trouble foretold in, 241.
-,-, news of sent by Riccardi, 242, 245.
-,-, proclamation banishing priests from, 243.
-,-, troops at Havre said to be for, 242, 245; succour from, for Portugal, 247.
-,-, silence in Spain about peace with, 246; mission of O'Moledyto, 251.
-,-, utility of Tangier to, 247; nomination of minister to, at Vienna, 272.
-,-, desires friendship with France, not Spain, 251; Medina says relations cannot continue with on existing footing, 262.
-,-, king asks money to put down malcontents in, 252; Holles says country quiet after outbreak among officers, 272.
-,-, abundance of troops in to grant levies from, 266; Portugal pressing for help from, 268.
-,-, connivance with Barbary corsairs suspected, 267; makes agreements with them, 270; corsairs do not keep agreements with, 271.
-,-, risings among fanatics in north of, 267; king informed of disaffection in, 269.
-, 1664:
-,-, fear that quarrel between Bristol and Clarendon may cause trouble in, 283, 288.
-,-, outcry in, against Beaufort, 287; invincible without internal divisions, 288.

-, army of. See army.

-, fleet of. See navy.

-, king of. See Charles I; Charles II; Edward IV; Henry VII; Henry VIII; James I.

-, merchants of. See merchants, English.

-, queen of. See Catherine of Braganza; Elizabeth; Elizabeth Woodville.

-, queen mother of. See Henrietta Maria.

-, ships of. See ships, English.

English:
-, Holles speaks of fighting spirit of, 277.
-, 1661:
-,-, joy at Batteville's staying and prospect of peace with Spain, 1; fears of reprisals in Spain, Spanish orders to reassure, 2; Spaniards caressing, allow to trade in Flanders and Brabant, 12.
-,-, Barbary corsairs likely to give way before superior power of, 2; anxious to keep on good terms with Turks, 25.
-,-, Genoese anxious not to offend, 14; Estrades complains of hostility of, 55, 60; Spaniards blame for incident, 63.
-,-, against Portuguese match, 14; Spaniards suspect of intention to maintain Dunkirk garrison by contributions of country around, 26–7.
-,-, inveterate hatred of French, 55; bargain between Mazarin and Haro to expel from Flanders, 204, 228.
-,-, king's popularity with, 84; will not put up with violence, especially in religion, 85.
-, 1662:
-,-, Turks mean Barbareschi shall treat with respect, 102; Tangier affords refuge for, 114.
-,-, parliament engaged on measures to check wildness of, 106; insolent and impertinent, especially over debts, 198.
-,-, king of Morocco desires best relations with, 117; Grand Duke of Muscovy deprived of all privileges, 167.
-,-, clamour about Spanish bar on Tangier, 177; in Portugal, desertions from, 189; Inchiquin brings bad report of, 214; well treated at Cephalonia, 233.
-, 1663:
-,-, desire of, for accommodation with Spain, 251; Winchelsea asks permission to sail in Black Sea, 257.
-, 1664:
-,-, corsairs' breaches of faith against, 278.

envoys. See under ambassadors.

Epernon, duke of. See Nogaret, Bernard de.

Episcopalians. See Church of England.

Erlisman, Elisman, John, supercargo of Rose and Crown, case recom mended to Venice, 48, 49; Savii alla Mercanzia to inquire into case, 59.

Essex, county of:
-, assizes, Richard Oliver convicted at, 172n.
-, Bristol declares himself a Protestant in a parish church of, 273.

Este, Alfonso IV of, duke of Este, complimentary mission from, to Charles, 107.

-, (née Martinozzi), Laura of, duchess of Modena, appeal for release of Ravenscroft brothers, 105, 120, 130, 143.

Estrades, Geffroi comte d', de l'Estrade, French ambassador to England:
-, to wait in London for orders, 10; officials busy over first audience of, 17.
-, making levy to appear at entry of Venetian ambassadors, 24; king's coaches refused to, 25; insolence of footmen of, 55, 58.
-, assures Venetians of king's desire to help against Turks, 31.
-, expected broil with Batteville about precedence, 48, 52; says instructed to send his coach, 52; insists on sending coach, collects all French in London, 54; worsted, complains to king, 55; report of, at Paris, 57, 66.
-, precautions against further trouble, 58; complains of English as much as of Spaniards, 60.
-, takes leave of king, 58; expected at Paris, 59; sees king, blamed at Court, 62.
-, going to governorship of Gravelines, 58, 62; Cominges to succeed in England, 98.
-, hated in England for bad behaviour, 62; references to affair of coaches, 65, 67, 69, 70.
-, frequent consultations with ministers, 66; and with Clarendon, 130.
-, sets out for London, 92; arrives, 96; said to be going to Holland, 100, 104, 122, 130.
-, to settle question of flag, 93, 96, 101; has long consultations with Clarendon, 122–3.
-, claims that England shall give up title of France, 97; Giavarina to watch proceedings, 107; rumours about negotiations, 131.
-, has ship of Fouquet equipped in England, for Beaufort's squadron, 122.
-, takes leave of king, sees him privately after, 130; back in London, little hope of treaty, 134.
-, expected back in Paris, 130; gone to Gravelines, 131.
-, sent to congratulate king on marriage, 152–3; Charles invited to England, 175–6, 178, 181.
-, arrives unexpectedly, incognito in London, 174; conjectures about, 174, 176, 178, 189, 190; really came about Dunkirk, offers to buy, 179, 183, 192; French displeased at revelations about, 196–7.
-, took heavy casket to England, 181; valuable presents to duchess of York, 183.
-, envoy sent to allow of departure, 184; expected to leave with Dutch ambassadors, 185; not going with them, 190.
-, said to have brought money to help Portugal, 185, 190; 'conference with Clarendon and Mello, 194.
-, Giavarina to watch operations, 186, 188, 200, 222; Spanish suspicious of mission, 189, 204.
-, sends Batailler to Paris, 192; conditions sent by approved, 200.
-, great secrecy about negotiations, 192; sale of Dunkirk settled by, 199, 201, 208, 211.
-, frequent conferences with Clarendon, 200; does Giavarina ill turn with Clarendon, 204; negotiations continue, proposes alliance, 208; without success, 212.
-, to go and take over Dunkirk, 201; appointed governor, 208, 211; goes to his government, 212.
-, Giavarina to cultivate, 213; hopeful of success in negotiations, 214, 216; Cominges continues negotiations of, 227.
-, reports hitch in handing over Dunkirk, 215.

Estremadura [Spain], Spanish troops from Flanders in, 125; Spanish army of withdrawn, 204.

Estremos [Alemtejo, Portugal], Schomberg defeats Don John at, 250; number of English fought at, 251.

Evora [Alemtejo, Portugal], taken by Spaniards, 251; retaken by Portuguese, 254–5.

Exchequer, court of, admits Bristol to prove charges against Clarendon, 288.

Experience, English ship, dispute with Dutch over, 123; seized by Dutch in Guinea, 147.



<--Previous:
Index:
D
Next:-->
Index:
F