Cachiu, Mons. (?)
-, chosen to go to England with condolences about fire, 80.
Cadiz, Cadice [Andalusia, Spain]: 172, 176.
-, news from, 163.
-, Beaufort's fleet at, 4; Kempthorne leaves for London, 146n; convoy of French and Dutch ships at, 80; convoy of Genoa expected at, 199.
-, convoy of English ships expected at, 123; convoy escorted to, 146; English frigates leave with money, 152; English frigates demand salute at, 199.
-, Venetian ship captured by English off, 185; English prize brought into, 191n.
-, English consul arrested at, 192; Southwell sends messenger to, with news of Portugal, 202; Sandwich goes to embark at, 232; Harvey lands at, on way out, 278.
-, Venetian consul at, 185.
Cæsar, the emperor. See Leopold.
Calais, Cales [Pas de Calais, France]: 73.
-, mediators to meet at, 2; English might suggest for peace congress, 139.
-, news received at, 36; news from, 68.
-, French infantry sent to, 36; Ruyter sends to for troops, 40.
-, English fleet off, 71; Ruyter at, 75.
-, Dutch fleet driven to, 72; fleet to seek Dutch near, 87.
-, Clarendon flees to, 201; Clarendon at, 204; Colbert crosses from, 246
-, governor of. See Bethune, Louis de, comte de Charost.
Cambridge, duke of. See James, son of the duke of York.
Cambridge, royal navy:
-, going to the Strait, 126n.
Campbell, Archibald, ninth earl of Argyle, Argile: puts down rebels in Scotland, 126.
Campe, Daniel vom, resident of Hamburg in England, Mocenigo informs of arrival, 261.
Campeche [Mexico, N. America]:
-, Spanish ship from, captured, 253n.
-, siege of, 269; being pressed, 203, 219; general interest in, 223; determination of Turks in, 253, 258; fierce attacks, 259.
-, Marchesini tells Charles of, 226, 229; Monk asks particulars of, 227; Charles asks state of, 258; eager for news of, 284.
-, king's promise of help for, 227; appeals for English help for, 233, 244, 248, 287; help for from emperor, France and others, 227–8, 239, 258, 283.
-, requests to stop Turks using ships as transports against, 229, 258.
-, great peril of, admits no delay, 239, 290, 296; Turkish prestige involved at, 259.
-, reasons restraining king's disposition to help, 242; queen promises to press for help to, 254.
-, loss of will render Turkish sea power intolerable, 242; English ships must not be associated with loss, 245; Vizier's hopes of taking, 301.
-, appeal to Dutch for, 249; memorial of Mocenigo for, 290.
-, news of sent, 251, 279, 331; news used to incite help for, 262, 265, 272; and to cultivate Molina, 296.
-, Mocenigo asks for powder and munitions for, 259; hints about, 277.
-, York speaks of services of Venice in defence of, 260; Boreel commends defence, 277.
-, heavy cost of, to Venice, 261; great consumption of powder at, 277.
-, merchant induced to send ship to, with meat, 263, 303; measures for relief of, 270.
-, Temple suggests English help for next campaign, 279; need for Christian states to join to save, 293.
-, Mocenigo presses king for help for, 283–4; Mocenigo asks Colbert's help with king for, 293; Colbert discusses, 313.
-, pronounced impregnable, 284; assistance from Naples for, 292; Molina talks about, 305.
-, urgency of case represented, 285, 287, 315; Louis aware of urgency, 287.
-, Charles eager for news of, 289; ministers advise Charles to succour, 297.
-, reported repulse of Turks at, 290; good and bad news about equally harmful, 295.
-, Turks fully preoccupied with, 294.
-, Mocenigo represents needs to Monk, 298; Bridgeman says all should unite to defend, 307; Charles disposed to help, 310.
-, Mocenigo discusses with Boreel, 298; and with York, who has plan of, 305.
-, determination of Venetian defence, 301; Charles praises defence and looks for success, 311.
-, service at dreaded, 303; Brunswick troops for, 311.
-, Arlington asks about, 306; Molina deeply interested in, 308; Alberti takes advices of to him, 325.
-, Mocenigo enlisting support of Colbert and Molina for, 325; difficulty in finding English commander for, 326; interest of pope in, 328.
-, See also, Crete.
Capello, Mario Ambrosio, bishop of Antwerp, calls on Mocenigo, 232.
Caracena, marquis of. See Benavides, Luis de.
Carlingford, viscount. See Taafe, Theobald.
Carlisle, countess of. See Hay, Margaret.
-, earl of, Carlisse. See Howard, Charles.
Carpio, marquis of. See Haro, Gaspar de.
Carrickfergus, Co. Antrim, Ireland:
-, mutiny at, 24n.
Casanova, imperial resident at the Porte:
-, Mamucca sent with instructions to, 55; has no dealings with Genoese minister, 160.
Castelmelhor, Castelmilior, conde de. See Sousa Vasconcellos, Luis de.
Castel Rodrigo, marquis of. See Moura y Corte Real, Francesco de.
-, England will withdraw help if Portugal invades, 129.
-, constable of. See Velasco, Don Pedro de.
Castle Forbes, co. Longford, Ireland, attack on, 24n.
Castlehaven, earl of. See Touchet, James.
Castrillo, Castriglio, conde de. See Avellaneda y Haro, Don Garcia de.
Catherine of Braganza, queen of England, queen of Great Britain:
-, England's interest in Portugal through, 39, 47; claim to succession, 208.
-, Bombay, part of dowry of, 141; Manchester entertains at Waltham Abbey, 226; knows only Portuguese and a little English, 281.
-, Marchesini has audience of, promises to speak for Venice, 226; he sees king in apartment of, 229; foreign ministers accustomed to see king in apartments of, 238; receives envoys from Flanders, 318.
-, Colbert sees privately, 250; he has audience of, 252; Colbert had letters from queen mother for, 256.
-, Marchesini takes leave of, ready to help for Candia, 254; Velasco takes leave of, 323.
-, Mocenigo asks for secret audience of, but relinquishes, 256; graciousness to him, 279; his public audience of, 280–1.
-, leaves London for Audley End, 287n, 301; returns to London, 305n.
-, Colbert's wife takes offence at, 301; nothing more said about, 313.
-, name day celebrated in London, 323.
-, related to Velasco, 323.
-, desires brief from pope, 328–9; exchanged letters with pope before assumption, 329.
-, attempted conversion of Fanshaw to, 25.
Catholic king. See Charles II, of Spain; Philip IV.
-, reported revolt of in Ireland, 24.
-, remonstrance to Sandwich on treatment of money sent from Spain for, 123; one of the English factions, 195.
-, dismissed from king's service, 188; take service in France, 190; levy of allowed, 194.
Celibi, merchant, 160.
-, owner of the Isabella, 132.
Centurion, royal navy, chases French galleys, 155.
Centurione, Centurioni, Ipolito, 192. seizes English ship, 191.
Cephalonia, Ionian island:
-, despatches dated at, 51, 118, 132, 152.
-, difficulty of disposing of currant crop of, 118; scanty harvest, 132.
-, great shortage of money at, 118, 151–2; nothing from currant duty, 132.
-, English ships beginning to appear at, 151.
-, proveditore of. See Lippomanno, Andrea.
Cerda, Antonio de, duke of Medina Celi, governor of Andalusia.
-, orders arrest of English consul at Madrid, 192.
Ceremonies, Master of the:
-, arrangements for audience must be made through, 238.
-, See also Cotterell, Sir Charles.
Chaliot, Salio, Scialto [in Paris, France]:
-, nunnery of Ste Marie at, Queen Henrietta may retire to, 101; queen staying at, 114; Jermyn at, 130.
Chamberlain, lord great. See Bertie, Robert, earl of Lindsey.
-, lord, of the household. See Montagu, Edward, earl of Manchester.
chancellor, the lord. See Hyde, Edward, earl of Clarendon.
Charisius, Peter, Danish envoy at the Hague:
-, informed of French mission to England for peace, 118.
Charles I, king of Great Britain:
-, Giustinian ambassador to, 281.
Charles II, king of Great Britain:
-, letter of Senate to, 9.
-, letters to duchess of Orleans, 23, 26–8, 40, 45.
-, dismissed French ambassadors, 18; Venice sent ambassadors extraordinary to, 30.
-, sent Carlingford to get help for Munster, 99.
-, granted office of posts to duke of York, 319.
-, time of exile referred to, 326.
-,-, action about Salvator del Mondo, 1, 2; goes to Nordsbury (?), 9.
-,-, Fanshaw extols power of, 3; displeased with Fanshaw, 4; Spaniards unwilling to offend about mediators, 12; Fanshaw's undertaking for, 65.
-,-, intervenes for Ravenscroft, 9; reply to about, id.
-,-, visit to Deal, 9n; sends Willoughby to recover St. Kitts, 64.
-,-, defeat may endanger, 17; writes to mother and sister about battle, 23; writes to sister every week, 27.
-,-, sees through French tricks, desires universal peace, 21; letters from Languedoc urging to attack France, 27.
-,-, Sandwich wants Spain to believe that decision for peace or war rests with, 21; Sandwich offers interposition of, to Spain, 33; complimentary reply to, 38.
-,-, orders bonfires, for a victory, 23; says fleet ready to attack Dutch, 26; biting remarks on Dutch, 27; claims victory, 28.
-,-, Swedish ministers see and offer mediation, 24; ready to include France and Denmark in peace, 68.
-,-, looked for an ambassador from Venice, 30.
-,-, measures for defence against Dutch attack, 36; to have Orange declared supreme prince, 63.
-,-, will be impartial about Portugal, 38; Fanshaw's promise for not authorised, 47; not bound by it, 104.
-,-, writes to sister of naval preparations, 40, 45; will not write in French, 65.
-,-, Carlingford announces alliance with Austria, 40; Pötting warns Spain of consequences of losing support, 55; may turn to France, 59, 97; desire for sincere union with Spain, 66.
-,-, reply to Dutch offer of Berkeley's body, 65; Dutch answer to, 73–4.
-,-, Spanish reply to proposals of, 65; not pledged to coerce Portugal, 66; anxious for adjustment between Spain and Portugal, 84.
-,-, Spaniards think will not take offence, 67; Florence unwilling to offend, 70.
-,-, Swedish ambassadors report strong inclination for peace, 67; Sandwich says the same, 75; Carlingford complains of Spanish treatment of, 89.
-,-, proposed French condolences to, on fire, 80; orders restoration of city in more stately form, 92.
-,-, activity for relief of fire victims, 81, 86; proposes fund for rebuilding and relief, 87; Sandwich speaks highly of goodness and application of, 93.
-,-, will not pronounce on ownership of goods deposited at palace, 81; parliament's appreciation of action about fire, 94.
-,-, fears a rising, increases guards, 86; undismayed by the fire, 93, 96.
-,-, Queen Regent of Spain wishes to learn decision of, 89, 105; merely persisting with suggestions, 94.
-,-, Swedes have some inkling of peace offices of mother with, 91; propensity for peace, 98.
-,-, parliament resolves to support foreign policy of, 94; parliament not altogether satisfied with, 103.
-,-, supplies voted to, for war, 94, 96–7; trying to get money from parliament, 114.
-,-, tried to modify exalted ideas of Braganza, 95; alliance best way to commit about Portugal, 97.
-,-, complimentary message from emperor to, 99; letter to States, about peace, 101; reply of States to, 103.
-,-, ready to use authority to settle Portuguese question, 105, 113; undertaking with respect to Portugal, 107–8.
-,-, insists on London for peace conference, 107; Commons object to accepting place outside, 113.
-,-, Spaniards claim fulfilment of promises to coerce Portugal, 111; Spaniards think Alfonso unable to accept proposals without consent of, 112.
-,-, France and Holland will claim to share any Spanish concessions to, 112.
-,-, Spanish assurances of goodwill to, 113; Molina to have special audience of about Portugal, 115.
-,-, Spaniards wish to prevent coming to settlement with France, 113; Sandwich wishes Spaniards to believe excellent intentions of, 119.
-,-, reconciles Albemarle and Clarendon, 113.
-,-, Spaniards realise mediation of will entangle them further, 115; Nuncio takes exception to mediation of, as heretic, 116; Portuguese mission to, 119.
-,-, unwilling to decide anything of consequence before parliament dissolved, 120; parliamentpetitions to have enquiry about public moneys, 126, 127n.
-,-, likely to become enemy if Spaniards refuse alliance, 120; Lisola offers emperor's mediation to, 125.
-,-, Sandwich to write to, about ships serving Turks, 120, 131.
-,-, States urged to write to, about place for congress, 124; has not answered States' letter, 131; civil reply to States, 134, 137.
-,-, Lisola warns of danger of French conquests in Flanders, 125; disposed to accept emperor's mediation, 134; favours Lisola, 136; accepts mediation, 137.
-,-, chooses commissioners to go through public accounts, 127; would like to dissolve parliament, but lack of money prevents, 130.
-,-, Spaniards leave question of truce to, 128; Spaniards consider trade proposals favour too much, 135.
-,-, Sandwich promises influence with Portugal to accept truce, 128, 131; will withdraw help if Portuguese invade Castile, 129.
-,-, France offers support to against disaffected, 130; dismisses parliament after grant, 134.
-,-, Sandwich resents Spanish treatment of, 132; Jermyn only brings back compliments from, 133.
-,-, inclination towards peace, 134; selects Hague for congress, 137; expected to choose Calais as alternative, 139; letters to States on choice of Breda, 147, 152–3.
-,-, letter to States accepting Hague, 140; refuses to appoint another place, 144.
-,-, waives objection to Denmark at congress, 141; pamphlet on transactions with Denmark, 157.
-,-, France makes large offers to for alliance against Spain, 142; French plans for, 152.
-,-, Spanish obstinacy about Braganza estranges, 142 disagreement about promises interrupts negotiations in Spain, 143.
-,-, Swedish ministers hold back letter of Dutch to, 144; France gives hint to about promoting interests of Orange, 160.
-,-, has a good opportunity of dividing Dutch, 144; letter to States causes division of opinion, 152.
-,-, to abandon Portugal if does not accept truce, 153, 162, 190; Peñaranda says Portuguese will be fools not to accept offers, 154.
-,-, agreements with France may induce to abandon Portugal, 154.
-,-, appoints deputies for Breda, 158; wished Brandt to go to Breda, 159n.
-,-, proposes to take sailors from colliers for fleet, 158.
-,-, accepts offer of mediation by Brandenburg, 159; Swedes ask not to sign treaty before Dona has concluded negotiations, 161.
-,-, unlikely to approve honours to Genoese minister at Porte, 160; pope urged to rouse to prevent war, 186.
-,-, Embrun believes Louis will forestall Spaniards with, 164; Medway affair makes Spain reconsider alliance with, 175.
-,-, harmonious relations with Louis known to Dutch, 165; bound to be on good terms with France, 173.
-,-, Spanish treaty only needs consent of, 167; Sandwich receives despatch from, 172.
-,-, Spaniards want to induce Portugal to accept truce, 169; Spain decides to refer Portuguese settlement to, 183.
-,-, quarrel with York, 171; will not venture to decide for peace or war, 172; Coventry sent to get assent to articles, 174; affirms and signs treaty, 175; forced to prompt decision, 176.
-,-, calls parliament, 172; anxious about reception of peace by parliament, 176.
-,-, fully informed by Sandwich about treaty, 176; will observe neutrality between France and Spain, 181.
-,-, Gamarra offered to pay money to, claimed from States, 176; sends back Sheres to Madrid, 195.
-,-, postpones business of parliament, tries to win leading men, 179; dismisses parliament, 180.
-,-, obliged by parliament to disband troops, 180; writes to Louis that difficult to grant levy, 184; Madame writes to ask for levies, 188.
-,-, Ruvigny to make liberal offers to, to detach from Spain, 181; proposes to take steps to bring peace between France and Spain, 199, 200.
-,-, sacrifices Clarendon to parliament, 184; Clarendon sacrificed himself for, 185; France afraid of offending by refusing asylum to Clarendon, 201.
-,-, Card. Barberino regrets having no correspondent with, 186; appoints St. Albans ambassador, 191.
-,-, disbanding of troops shows lack of power, 188; complains of seizure of troops going to France, 191; restitution promised, to soothe, 192.
-,-, at peace, attending to recuperation, 188; parliament forbids levies for France granted by, 194; bound to give way to anti-French sentiments of parliament, 195.
-,-, Dutch waiting to learn intentions, 199; declares neutrality between France and Spain and stops levies, 200; Sandwich expects to lose favour with by mission to Lisbon, 208.
-,-, Portuguese ask guarantee from, to secure peace, 201; Sandwich only has orders from to treat with Alfonso, 202.
-,-, letters of Venice to, asking help and recommending Marchesini, 203; may be glad to know of Clarendon's safety, 204; expressed wish for Clarendon to be expelled from France, 206.
-,-, parliament thinking of reducing powers of, 204; suspected of having an eye on succession to Portugal, 208; Godolphin a friend of, 216.
-,-, French offer to, to partition Netherlands, 210; Louis charges with ingratitude, 215.
-,-, good-will to Venice, 210, 222; Venice decides to send Mocenigo to, at once, 212.
-,-, alliance with Sweden and Holland, 215; Sandwich has leave of, to return home, 216.
-,-, Sandwich gives queen regent letter of, advising peace with France, 219.
-,-, arbiter of peace between France and Spain, 216, 228, 233.
-,-, appeals of Venice to, 217, 219; letters of credence for Marchesini to, 219.
-,-, displeased at deposition of Alfonso, 221; sends Garter to Saxony, 236.
-,-, goes to see fleet, 223; entertained by Manchester, 226.
-,-, Venetian appeal to, 223–4; asked to prevent ships serving Turks, 228–9; did not mean them to serve, 237.
-,-, decides to recall Winchelsea from Porte and send Harvey, 224; Arlington recommended Harvey to, 230.
-,-, Marchesini to appeal to, 225, 232; he has audience of, 226; asks him about Candia, 229.
-,-, promises to Marchesini, 226, 229; Arlington says promise hard to fulfil, 228, 234, 254–5.
-,-, would be pleased to mediate for Venice, 229, 234.
-,-, Marchesini puzzled by promises of, 230; favourable to Venice, but authority not absolute, 234.
-,-, hampered by cost of Dutch war, 231; stops York's coach attending entry of ambassadors, 252.
-,-, postpones meeting of parliament, 231, 251.
-,-, sends congratulations to Brandenburg, 237; ready to send ship for Mocenigo, 240.
-,-, claims salute for ships at Leghorn, 238; thanked for orders to prevent ships serving Turks, 258.
-,-, no foreign ministers to have audience of except through master of the Ceremonies, 238; Arlington gets private reception of for Colbert, 250.
-,-, Venice hopeful of help from, 239, 251, 258; reluctant to commit himself because of Dutch, 249; regrets that reserve necessary, 254.
-,-, Mocenigo to move by example of others, 239, 242; he will appeal to, 248; should join with other princes to help, 259.
-,-, Norfolk high in favour of, 241; Sandwich in disgrace with, 248.
-,-, Marchesini to appeal again to, 245–6; audience of awaited, 248; granted, 253.
-,-, Colbert has public audience of, and private one later, 252; Colbert makes two proposals to, 263.
-,-, Marchesini shows how can help unobtrusively, 254.
-,-, Mocenigo gets private audience of, 256; spoke French, but understands Italian, 257, 280.
-,-, account of Mocenigo's private audience of, 257–8; proposes to send ambassador to Venice, in response, 266.
-,-, Dutch waiting for a lead from, 258; Venice hopes for help from, 272, 277, 279, 283, 287, 314–6.
-,-, Mocenigo to appeal again to, 259; representations to, 265.
-,-, Arlington promises to move to grant munitions to Venice, 259.
-,-, Mocenigo asks York to move, 260; Mocenigo to do formal business with, in private, 268.
-,-, disturbed by new Danish duties at the Sound, 264.
-,-, leaves for Hampton Court, 265; Mocenigo impatient at waiting for return, 269; still away only thinking of pleasure, 271.
-,-, Colbert to speak to about Clarendon returning, 267.
-,-, good nature and confidence in brother, 267; pleased by attentions to Monmouth, 282.
-,-, courtesies to Cigala, 268; back at Court, 273; remembers ambassador Giustinian, 281.
-,-, Arlington advises Mocenigo not to importune, 269; attentions to Mocenigo at public entry, 273–4, 279; Mocenigo's public audience of, 280–1.
-,-, in no condition to contribute money, 270.
-,-, Temple wrote strongly to, in favour of Venice, 278; tepid zeal for relief of Venice, 290.
-,-, Mocenigo has private audience of, 283–5; Mocenigo fears good intentions will be perverted by ministers, 285.
-,-, suspects Dutch ready to seize advantage in Levant, 284.
-,-, eager for news of Candia, 284, 289; asks about ports of island, 284.
-,-, Mocenigo reticent about with Boreel, 285; he tells Colbert of secret audience with, 287.
-,-, Boreel promises to ask instructions to speak to about joint action at Porte, 286; Mocenigo tries to profit by good disposition of, 288; he prepares memorial for, 288–9, 297, 302; refers it to Lord Keeper, 289.
-,-, leaves unexpectedly for country, 287, 293; absence delays all business, 294, 301.
-,-, Mocenigo gets audience of, before leaving, 289; question of help from, 290.
-,-, Mocenigo asks for Colbert's support with, 293; does not wish ministers to follow him into country, 294.
-,-, declaration from will test good-will of Dutch, 294; wants to know intentions of Dutch, 297.
-,-, Boreel with, 297; union with Dutch is best means of helping Venice, 301.
-,-, ministers advise to succour Candia, 297; can easily supply munitions, 298; thoroughly disposed to succour, 306; wants to consult Council first, 307.
-,-, Mocenigo ready to go to, in country, 302; ministers incline to go to, 305.
-,-, Boreel cooling about explaining wishes of Dutch to, 302; Levant trade chief obstacle to help from, 310.
-,-, returns to London, 305n, 306; but leaves at once for Newmarket, 305n, 310.
-,-, should act with powers friendly to him, 306; Colbert says deluded by Dutch, 312; Colbert courts and tries to detach from Dutch, 314.
-,-, Louis ready to buy St. Kitts of, 306.
-,-, Rupert high in favour of, makes him constable of Windsor, 308; Arlington highest in favour with, 312.
-,-, Mocenigo sees again, speaks highly of defence of Candia, 310–1.
-,-, grants Colbert release of Noiset, 313; leads Colbert on, may favour France at heart, 314; memorial to against French silversmiths, 318.
-,-, would help if peace between crowns stable, 315; queen may wish to influence for Venice, 328.
-,-, advised to limit exemptions of ambassadors, 317; pleased that Howard ready to go to Taffilet, 329.
-,-, ambassadors may cover before if wearing hat, 317; envoys of Flanders pay respects to, 318; Molina taking leave of, 321; Molina has audience of, 331.
-,-, Gascoign asks to send royal ship for Prince of Tuscany, 319, 320n.
-,-, new parliament might not be so docile to, as old, 321; concerns about economy, presses inquiry about Anglesey, 323.
-,-, Mocenigo fears attitude about rejected mediation, 322; Arlington to inform about misunderstanding, 328.
-,-, no declaration possible from except in harmony with Dutch, 323–4.
-,-, thanked for Winchelsea's courtesy to Delfino, 324, 331.
-,-, weighed down with debt, cannot appeal to parliament, 329.
-,-, will help to get Sweden back into alliance, 330.
Charles II, king of Spain, the Catholic, 8, 246.
-, gives audience to Sandwich, objects to crowd, 29; assurances of goodwill of Louis towards, 41.
-, queen devoting herself to education of, 71.
-, Fanshaw not accredited to, 93.
-, England to guarantee dominions during minority, 102; emperor means to defend, 168.
-, contribution to defence of Candia, 258, 292, 298.
-, Don John's ambition, from feebleness of, 299.
Charles XI, king of Sweden:
-, English accept mediation of, 79; alliance with emperor, 268.
Charles III, duke of Lorraine:
-, sending force to Candia, 227, 239.
Charles Emanuel II, duke of Savoy:
-, contribution to defence of Candia, 258.
Charles, duke of Kendal, son of the duke of York:
-, death of, 166.
Charles Amadeus, duke of Nemours and Aumale, 6n, 11n, 26n, 199n.
-, Elizabeth, wife of, 26n.
Charles Louis, Elector Palatine of the Rhine:
-, quarrel with Lorraine, 304; England has no interest in, 312.
-, Rupert avoids referring to, 308;
-, Rupert estranged from, 312.
Charles V, royal navy, Dutch burn, 171n.
Charnassi. See Sheerness.
Charost, comte de. See Bethune, Louis de.
Chausey islands, governor of. See Vaucourt.
Chesterfield, earl of. See Stanhope, Philip.
Chillingworth, Charles, acting consul at Leghorn, 69n.
Chinismarch. See Konigsmarck.
Choiseul, Cæsar de, comte du Plessis Praslin, Plessis, marshal of France, king consulting, 142.
Christian Adolphus, duke of Holstein Sunderburg:
-, claim to Delmenhorst, 173.
Cigala, the “famous,” appearance in London, 268.
Civita Vecchia [Prov. Roma, Italy]:
-, French galleys sailing for, with cardinals, 155.
Clarendon, earl of. See Hyde, Edward.
Cleane Harde, Dutch flagship, captured, 124n.
Clement IX, pope:
-, urges peace with Portugal, 182; Spanish reply to about mediation, 186; Vienna without news of mediation, 198.
-, advised to rouse England to check French aggression, 185–6.
-, prince of Bressenon counts on support of, about Trent, 223.
-, assistance for Candia, 239, 258; should be concerned to save Candia, 298; galleys of, leaving Venetian fleet, 301; interest in Candia, 328.
-, queen desires brief from, 328–9; queen exchanged letters with on assumption of pontificate, 329.
Cleves [Rhenish Prussia, Germany]:
-, offered for peace conference, 57; not accepted, 63; Orange goes to, for aunt's marriage, 87.
Clochester, Sig. (?), 9.
-, large consignment of, for Constantinople, 264.
-, of Holland, prohibited in France, 65.
-, kerseys, English ships with cargo of, 40.
-, needed for rebuilding of London, 158.
Coiet. See Coyet.
Colbert, Charles, de Croissy, maître de requêtes:
-, considered as deputy for peace congress, 110, 137.
-, French ambassador in England: expected, new regulation about audiences, 238, 243; arrives, 246; gets private audiences, 250, 255; had special letters from queen mother, 256.
-, attention excited by mission, 243; will clear up position in Flanders, 246; show of friendliness with Molina, 253.
-, residence of, heavy rent, 246; informs foreign ministers of arrival, 250; public entry of, 251–2; York's coach at entry, 252, 275.
-, Venetian interest in operations, 251, 259, 272; closely watched by Molina and Boreel, 253, 263.
-, public audience and private one after, 252; attended by a lord, 257; brings large supply of money, 263.
-, Mocenigo notifies of arrival, 261; Mocenigo to follow example of, 268; means to win his confidence, 270.
-, makes proposal for mutual trade, 263, 267, 276, 300, 306, 331; merchants discuss, 304.
-, offers to buy Tangier, 264, 267, 276.
-, urges recall of Clarendon, 267; action makes return further off than ever, 323. death of servants of, plague feared, 268; wife tells of affront to, 301.
-, prudent policy, aims to maintain friendly relations, 272; neglects no finesse to win Charles, 314.
-, informed of Mocenigo's entry, but does not send coach, 274; complimentary visit to Mocenigo, 276; Mocenigo returns visit, 282, 285–7.
-, negotiations not prospering, 276; asks for deputies to be appointed to treat, 306.
-, offers in order to detach England from Dutch, 276, 306; main effort of his policy, 312, 314.
-, Boreel warns ministers before arrival of, 276; Dutch choose Van Beuninghen to go and counteract, 314.
-, promises support in appeal for Candia, 287; Mocenigo asks for support with king, 293; inclined to go into country, 305.
-, ceremonial with, 291; Mocenigo bound by attitude of, 292; Mocenigo has eye to satisfaction of, 293.
-, stands out against Molina's claim, 291; persists in attitude, 295–6, 305, 308.
-, satisfied with treatment by Mocenigo, 292; quite friendly with him, 308.
-, remarks on European situation, 294.
-, unwilling to follow king into the country, 294.
-, negotiations with about St. Kitts, 306; opinions on English government, 312; watching steps for re-establishment of triple alliance, 330.
-, Mocenigo urges to make up difference with Molina, 313, 321, 325; Mocenigo treated as on par with, 317.
-, asks and obtains release of Noiset, 313; says queen of Spain should unite with France, 318.
-, -, wife of:
takes offence at queen declining to see her, 301; gives up pretence of offence, 313.
Colbert, Jean Baptiste, controleur general des finances: 137.
-, speaks of French counter claims against Dutch, 46; establishes Gobelins factory at Paris, 300n.
Cologne [German Empire]:
-, Mocenigo well received at, 232.
Colombes, Colombe [Seine, France]:
-, Queen Henrietta living at, 63.
comedies, performed at Court on queen's name day, 323.
commissioners, the royal:
-, answer to Swedish mediators, 79, 80.
Commons, House of:
-, difference with Lords over place for peace congress, 113; quarrel with Lords intensified, 120; difference with Lords over money for fleet, 130.
-, desires continuance of war, 120; king chooses members of to inquire into finances, 127; asks king to stop levies for France, 194.
-, dispute with Lords over Clarendon, 201; Clarendon's letter read in and condemned, 204, 205n.
-, See also parliament.
Compiègne [Oise, France]:
-, despatches dated at, 172–3.
Condé [Nord, France]:
-, French claim, 233.
-, prince of. See Bourbon Condé, Louis II of.
Condulmer, Domenico, Venetian Secretary at the Hague, 324.
-, foreign ministers at and Genoa, 25; Henry Howard at with Count Leslie, 30; Harvey leaving for, 233; Durazzo at, 300; Brosses back from, 327.
-, arrival of French ambassador at, 43; Venice keeping minister at, through war, 259.
-, Sandwich would like to lead fleet against, 131; help to Venice would upset trade at, 231.
-, Sultan determined not to go to, 235.
-, Sultan's presence eagerly desired at, 235.
-, Harvey asks for expenses from Venetian representative at, 236; expected duration of his journey to, 238.
-, Harvey leaving for, to go from Smyrna by land, 244; Harvey starts for, 249, 261, 266; his journey to, 278.
-, Harvey to take up peace negotiations at, 258.
-, convoy for, with cloth, 264; Rupert approves of attack towards, 308.
consul, English, at Cadiz. See Westcomb, Martin.
consul, English, at Leghorn. See Chillingworth, Charles.
-, Dutch expecting convoy from, 106.
-, peace of, referred to, 200.
Corfu, Ionian island:
-, assignments to, from Cephalonia, 132, 152.
Cormantine, Comartino [Gold Coast, W. Africa]:
-, English attempt on, repulsed, 181.
-, export of from Gascony, 37.
Cornaro, Giovanni, Venetian ambassador in Germany:
-, despatches to the Senate, 31, 34, 40, 44, 54, 59, 62, 80, 99, 106.
Cotterell, Cotteral, Sir Charles, master of the Ceremonies:
-, Marchesini notifies of arrival, 223; takes him to audience, 226; Marchesini tries for audience through, 248.
-, at Colbert's public entry, 252.
-, Colbert complains to of presence of York's coach, 252; objects to private introduction of ambassadors, 255–6.
-, fetches Mocenigo to audience, 256–7; to conduct him to duke of York, 257; does so, 260; attends him home, 261.
-, arrangements with, for audience, 265, 269; arranges for public entry of Mocenigo, 273; attends him at entry, 273–4; and at audiences, 282.
-, gets secret audience for Mocenigo, 283; opinion about Craven's claim, 291.
Council, the Privy: 285.
-, Lisola says will favour Spain, 181; Arlington supports Harvey in, 230; Arlington engaged in, 285.
-, Arlington has great influence in, 230; Buckingham influential in, 231.
-, orders ships to go to Smyrna under auspices of Levant Co., 237.
-, order of for obtaining audience through master of the Ceremonies, 238, 243.
-, Harvey would report Mocenigo's representations to, 245; Anglesea also, 277; Anglesea promises support in, 290.
-, Rupert a member of, 251, 308; Ormonde high up in, 307.
-, Mocenigo's memorial not yet shown to, 290; king may order succour without consulting, 298; he wishes to consult first, 307; answer to memorial, 314.
-, Mocenigo asks Bridgeman's support in, 310; memorial to against French silversmiths, 318.
-, Boreel labouring with about instructions for Carlisle, 326; questions of paying Spain's debt to Sweden discussed in, 330.
Courtin, Cortin, Honoré, French ambassador extraordinary to England:
-, mission referred to, 18.
-, chosen delegate for peace congress, 147; instructions for, 148; to go post to Breda, 149; the first to be sent, 157.
-, does not want negotiations dragged out, 162; displays great desire for peace, 165; leaves Hague for Breda, 180.
Coventry, Coventri, Henry:
-, chosen as delegate for peace congress, 147, 158; appointment under discussion, 149; leaving with full powers, 158; arrives at Breda, 161.
-, claims made by, 165, 168; States consider presenting ultimatum to, 169.
-, complains of Medway raid, 171; withdraws but returns, 174.
-, sent to England to get king's consent to terms, 174; forced decision from king, returns to Breda, 176.
-, says king will remain neutral, 181; charges against, in parliament, 194.
Coventry, Sir William:
-, to address king to stop levies for France, 194n.
Coyet, Coiet, Peter Julius, Swedish ambassador to England: 91.
-, expected in France, 2, 5; has audience, offers mediation, 24; celebrates English victory, 28.
-, reports king favourable to peace, 67; answer of royal commissioners to, 79.
-, remaining in London, 95; Lisola tries to win, 134.
-, urges States to write to Charles about place for congress, 124; holds back king's reply to States, 131.
-, not offended about emperor's proposed mediation, 134; no objection to Brandenburg's mediation, 159.
-, Charles informs of choice of Hague for congress, 137; holds back reply from States, 144.
-, leaves for Breda, 157; not likely to arrive soon, 159; asks Charles to delay signing peace treaty, 161; assurance to Dutch, 164–5; dies at Breda, 168.
Craven, William earl of:
-, attends Mocenigo to audience, 279, 281.
-, makes difficulty about reception, 279, 280, 291; over-punctilious, 280.
Crete, Candia, island of, the kingdom:
-, Turks requisition foreign ships to take troops to, 83; M. Bas went to, 130; Sandwich would like to go to relief of, 131.
-, assignments from Cephalonia for, 132.
-, appeals for help for, 203; Arlington asks about Turkish claims to, 254.
-, Venice would welcome combination to force Turks to evacuate, 262.
-, new levies to be taken to, 203; Venice determined to fight on for, 262.
-, ports of likely to become refuge for pirates, 265; glory for Charles in relieving, 284.
-, Charles asks about ports of, 284; Christian powers should express determination not to leave with Turks, 286.
-, See also Candia.
-, Jongestal in England in time of, 153; capture of Jamaica by, 159.
Culan, Henry de Fleury de, sieur de Buat:
-, intelligence with English, arrest of, 63; examination of those concerned with, 74; executed, 92.
-, men implicated in affair of, flee, 67.
-, war causes difficulty in disposing of crop, 51; small crop at Cephalonia, no buyers, 118, 132; high price of, 304; dear because harvest scanty, 319.
-, English ships leaving to lade, 304; proposal to go to Morea for, 304, 326; crop in Morea poor, 319.
Cyprus, island of: 124n.