Cadiz, Spanish Armada retires to, 326;
allusion to Lord Essex' expedition to, 716.
Cæsar alias Adelmare, Doctor Julius, Privy Councillor, formerly Judge of the Admiralty Court, England, Chancellor of the Exchequer, murder of his son, Julius, at Padua, 151, 152, 153, 156, 158, 165, 179, 180;
description of interview with, and of his career, by the Venetian Ambassador, 181;
his thanks communicated to the Doge and Senate by Sir Henry Wotton, 200;
report by new Podestà of Padua on case against his son's assassins, addressed to Doge and Senate, advising fresh trial, 210;
application by Sir Henry Wotton to Doge and Senate in the affair, 218;
warrant to, to conduct the business of the late Lord Treasurer's office, 240 note;
sent to the Venetian Embassy to examine priest, 576, 580, 588, 592, 617, 636, 659;
present at Ambassador Correr's interview with the King, 635 (p. 351);
intervenes in the case of the “Corsaletta,” 731.
Caffarelli-Borghese, Scipio, Cardinal, renews Papal protests against Sir Henry Wotton's conduct, 35;
instructions by Doge and Senate, as to reply to be made to, 41;
pension assigned to, out of the abbey of Vangadizza, 640;
courier sent to, with news of the murder of King Henry IV, 923.
Cairo, Mutaferika of. See Ibrahim.
Cairo treasure chest, reported capture of, on way to Constantinople by Florentines, 424.
Caitmore, Rowland, master of the “Falcon,” 418.
Calais, passage between, and Dover, closed, 155;
Venetian Ambassador crosses from, 340, 342, to 372, 377;
Ambassador Contarini at, 760, 763;
M. de la Boderie detained at, by the weather, 763,
with Contarini for ten days, 765,
for fourteen days, 770;
proposal to ship French troops at, for Cleves, viâ Holland, 937, 947.
-, despatches and letters dated at, 342, 372, 760, 765.
-, Governor of. See Vic.
Calatrava, a knight of, 233.
Calavrese, Fra Pietro, confidant of the Grand Duke of Tuscany, 405.
Calendar, Pope Gregory's reform of, its unpopularity in Venice, 761.
Calf-skins. See Trade.
Calice, Bartolomeo dal, letter to, from Persia, 769.
Calvin, Bible with notes by, 445.
Calvin, Robert. See Colvill.
“Calvinist”, refused burial by Churches in Padua, 151, 153.
“Calmaldolese Fathers”, and the Abbey of Vangadizza, 640.
Cambrai, Cambray, Archbishop of. See Richardot, Jean, the younger.
Camden Society, “Life and Death of William Bedell,” cited in notes to, 13, 51.
Camillo, Dr., of Naples, a mathematician residing in the English Embassy at Venice, 287.
-, Father, an Augustinian, subscribes book in defence of the Venetian Republic, 287.
Campbell, Archibald, 7th Earl of Argyll, “Lord Arden,” his daughter to marry Lord Dungannon, 106.
Canal, Captain Agustin, officer of Venetian fleet, 172;
reports by, to Doge and Senate, 193, 196, 197;
orders for, p. 122.
Canaries, Dutch to sail freely as far as, under the truce, 452.
Canaye, Philippe de, Seigneur de Fresne, French Ambassador in Venice, his recall, 165;
to be sent to Cleves, 799,
too ill to go, dies, 819.
Candia. See Crete.
Candia, in Crete, fortress of, 546 (p. 293); 639, 732;
English berton arrives at, 766;
a French saettia at, 771, 772;
Canea, in Crete, Admiralty Court at, 110;
Venetian Rector of, 188,
despatch to, 195;
“Corsaletta” detained at, 241,
order to the Commander-in-Chief of Candia to compel Rector of, to release, &c., 242, 468, 490, 546, 639, 949 (p. 513).
-, despatch dated at, 766.
Cantaro, of Florence, 420 and note. See Weights.
Canterbury, Archbishop of. See Abbott, George;
Cape Henry, in Virginia, 795.
- St. Vincent, piracy off, 350.
- Salamon, 172, 173 (p. 122).
- Spada, Spatha, in Crete, English wrecks inside, 242.
Capelletti, 691 and note.
Capello Girolamo, Governor General (Proveditore) of Crete, 546 (p. 294),
despatch from, 766.
-, -, 'Assessor' at Venice, 606.
Capo d' Istria, booksellers of, forbidden to sell the “Pruritanus,” 622.
“Captain”. See Ships.
“Captain of the Guard and the Baroness his wife”. See Erskine, Sir Thomas, Knight.
Capudan Pasha, 270,
captures knights of Malta, &c., 735;
summons Ward to join him, 815;
discountenances (“the Pasha”) English proposal to “go privateering” from Constantinople with merchantmen, 860;
his suspicions aroused by the Bailo against strongly armed English bertons at Constantinople, 908;
ignores Sir Anthony Sherley's doings at Bracco di Maino, 940.
Carcci, Abbey delle. See Vangadizza.
Cardenas, Cardines, Don Inigo de, Spanish Ambassador in Venice, his signature to a pamphlet on the Interdict, 15;
petitions the Senate re lease of his house at Venice, which he desired to sub-let to his successor, 116;
his departure leaves Sir Henry Wotton senior Ambassador at Venice, 165;
appointed Ambassador in France, 356, 365;
protests to Henry IV against his armaments;
is informed they will be doubled if need be, 852;
fight between, and the Venetian Ambassador, outside the Cathedral of St. Denis, 905,
description of the fracas, 910;
reports the King's murder, 925;
report of the fracas with, forwarded by the Senate, to their Ambassadors in Spain and England, 935.
Cardonne, Philip de, Marquis of Guadales Admiral of Aragon, Spanish Ambassador in Flanders, at Dunkirk, 665,
going to Spain, 785.
Carew, Sir George, Knight, English Ambassador in France, forwards pamphlet to Sir Henry Wotton on the Interdict, 15;
complains that leave was given to the Earl of Tyrone to pass through France, 93,
Henry IV's reply. 95;
instructed to demand repayment of Queen Elizabeth's loans to King Henry IV, 140;
presses the claim, 159;
instructed as to reply re precedence, if French Ambassador in England complain, 155;
gives reasons for delay in concluding Anglo-Dutch league, 217;
his anger at the Earl of Tyrone's reception at Milan, 235;
statements by, as to progress of the peace negotiations at the Hague, 244;
anticipates difficulty, as to procedure, at baptism of French Prince, 254;
declares that the Earl of Tyrone is sueing a pardon, 282;
Spanish Envoy quarrels with, 301, 446;
presents King James' autograph letter and excuses, 409;
suggested overtures to, to promote Dutch cause in England, 411;
makes further excuses to Henry IV on behalf of King James, 425, 446;
honour done to, 468 (p. 253);
received by Henry IV, 473,
presents him with King James' book, 542,
given audience by, 563;
his successor, 564;
has audiences with the King, 571;
announces that England will act with France re Cleves succession, 593;
has audience, ibid; assures the King that “his Master will follow his counsel in the affair of Cleves,” 611, 656;
denies that Henry IV, on receiving King James' book, flung it aside, 611;
requests repayment of French debt to England, 656;
his Secretary on Sir Ralph Winwood's mission to Düsseldorf, 725;
his successor appointed, 894, 930 and note.
Carlton, Carleton, Sir Dudley, Knight, letters to, cited in notes to, 154, 374, 381, 431, 446, 467, 497,
letter from, 513;
visits Lord Cranborne in Padua, 727.
Carnival, Carneval, observed in England, with jousts, 457, 463.
Caron, Noel de, Dutch Agent in England, hopes Dutch naval victory will encourage Henry IV to assist republic, 1;
King James visits secretly, 8;
notifies King James of extension of truce between the Archdukes and the Dutch to include merchant shipping;
urges the King to send an Envoy to the Hague, 10;
secures decision in his favour in English Courts, re Dutch vessel sequestrated in English port by the Spanish Ambassador, 11;
turns English suspicions of Spain, re Earl of Tyrone's flight, to account, 86;
announces conclusion of defensive alliance between Holland and France, 175;
instructed to get some definite statement from King James as to his intentions touching a similar alliance, 203;
informs the King that the Dutch will not accept a league for a limited term, as suggested, 228;
negotiates the treaty, Dutch debt to be liquidated by yearly payments, cautionary towns to be then restored, &c., 234;
points out, in regard to Spice Ships newly arrived, the impossibility of the Dutch abandoning the India Navigation, their chief support 263;
demands promise of aid from King James, if truce is not made, 340;
presses for assignment to the Dutch of the debt due by the French Crown to England, 345;
informs the Venetian Ambassador of the intended acceptance by the States of a ten years' truce, 426;
conveys Count Maurice's personal apologies to the King, 449 and note;
informs the Venetian Ambassador of the acceptance of the truce by the Dutch Deputies, 467;
obtains statement of Spanish policy re Italy, 518;
reappointed as an
Queen Anne postpones his audience to the Venetian Ambassador's, 564;
received by King James as “Ambassador,” annoyance of the Spanish party, 564 (p. 308);
“has never been in the same company with the Spanish Ambassador,” and is invited to separate functions at Court, 763;
the King, at supper with, alludes, with satisfaction, to the Dutch Embassy to Venice, 774;
refuses to declare what aid the States will give to the “Possessioners” until the amount of the English contribution is announced, 785;
informed by Lord Salisbury that “4,000 infantry, paid,” will be found;
his satisfaction, 794;
not invited to joust, 856;
puts about tale concerning Rheinberg, “a mere suspicion,” 857 (p. 464), 858;
urges that England should make good the cessation of French aid to the “Possessioners” due to the murder of Henry IV, 918;
honours paid to at the Investiture of the Prince of Wales, and the subsequent functions, with particulars of his precedence, the jealousy of the Spanish Ambassador, &c., 945.
Carr, Baron, has grant of the emoluments of Lord Balmerinoch's Secretaryship, 527.
Carrara, Giovanni Pietro, carries Venetian dispatches to England in nine days, 635.
Carretto, Julius del, Bishop of Casal, 676.
Casale, Casal, Bishop of. See Carretto.
Casati. Alfonso I, Spanish Ambassador in ordinary to the Swiss Leagues, orders given to, to raise Swiss for Count Fuentes, 851.
Castello, Signor, 851.
Castile, charge on revenues of, 461.
-, Old, court at, 273.
Castro, Francesco di, Don, Count de Castro, Spanish Ambassador to Venice, signs pamphlet on “Interdict,” 15;
to be sent Ambassador to Rome, 356;
encourages the Earl of Tyrone's hopes of an allowance from Spain, 560;
quarrel for precedence between, and M. de Breves, 578.
Catholic Majesty, His. See Philip III, of Spain.
“Cautionary Towns”, their garrisons to be strengthened and their governors required to reside in, 8;
Spanish aid, in money, sought, to redeem, 40;
allusion to, 217;
restoration of, to Dutch, dependent on their repayment of debt, in manner agreed, 234;
provision for their recovery, 485;
Count Maurice's anxiety to recover, 525.
Cavalli, Marin, Venetian Ambassador in Germany:—
to enquire as to right of asylum in Embassy houses;
question raised by Spain, 315;
his reply, 337.
Lord Roos desires introduction to, at Prague, 468 (p. 253).
papers sent to, re Vangadizza, &c., 501, 541.
interests himself on behalf of a Venetian arrested by Robert Sherley, 581.
leaves Prage on termination of his Embassy, 662.
his civilities in Prague to young Harrington, 716.
-, -, despatches from, to Doge and Senate, 42, 48, 79, 100, 105, 337, 394, 495, 507, 517, 524, 531, 541, 545, 551, 652a.
Cavass, etymology of, 65 and note. See Turkey.
Cavazzaga, Nicholas, historical case of, 85.
Cave, Richard, of Stanford co. Northampton, dies at Padua, buried at sea off Malamocao, to avoid the imputation of his having died a Roman Catholic, 812 and note.
Cecil, Colonel Edward, Lord Salisbury's nephew, commands English regiment in States' service;
friend of Ambassador Giustinian, 181;
in the Netherlands, 668;
to have command of English contingent in Cleves, 803,
“not yet dispatched,” 838,
reasons of the delay, 857 (p. 463), 858;
goes over to Holland, with commission as Colonel of English contingent for Cleves;
he is, at the same time, retained in the Dutch service as Captain, 875.
- Robert, Baron Cecil of Essendon, Earl of Salisbury, Chief Secretary of State:—
(1607), cedes Theobalds to Queen Anne;
entertains Court at;
presents horses to the Prince de Joinville, 2.
recommends Englishman, expelled from Venice, to the consideration of the Senate, 3, 18.
forwards copy of pamphlet on the Interdict to Wotton, 15.
orders suppression of pamphlet, at Venetian request, 27.
meets Venetian Ambassador, 30.
special interview between, and Dutch Envoys, 34,
in presence of the Privy Council;
questions put by, to them, 36.
letters to, of Sir Henry Wotton, mentioned, 51 note, 812 note.
uses language to encourage belief in naval oreparations, which, for lack of moneys, cannot be made, 81.
brief interview with, of Turkish Ciaus, 82.
his account, to Sir Henry Wotton, of the Earl of Tyrone's flight, 106.
remonstrates with the Grand Duke of Tuscany's Agent touching molestation of English ships, 112.
discusses the question of a pardon for the pirate Ward with the Venetian Ambassador, and the observance of the Anglo-Venetian Convention, 114.
assures Dutch Agent that the King will agree to an alliance, 126.
uses conciliatory language to French Ambassador, touching passage through France allowed to the Earl of Tyrone, 127.
busy with the affairs of Flanders and Ireland;
Venetian Ambassador proposes to apply to, re “the Husband,” 130.
(1608), his stout support of the Venetian Ambassador in the matter of “the Husband,” incurring thereby the animosity of the Lord High Admiral, 134, 141, 142;
thanks of the Senate, 157.
his sharp speech, re the Earl of Tyrone, to the Archduke's Envoy, 168.
Dutch Agent informs, of defensive alliance between France and Holland;
is disposed to conclude a similar treaty, 175.
his secretary distributes the King's 'Apology,; reports progress of negotiations at the Hague, 177.
his nephew's command in Holland, 181.
recommends the Prince de Joinville to the Doge, 185.
suggests that new alliance of Spain, Pope, &c., may be directed against Venice, 185, 228.
thanked by the Venetian Ambassador for his action, re “the Husband,” &c., 186, 198, 229.
interview between, and Dutch Agent, 228.
proposal to appoint, Lord Treasurer, 240,
the Court attend his banquet in honour of the event, 248, 255.
despatch to, of Sir Henry Wotton, cited, 241 note.
the King views Garter procession from house of, 261.
the Privy Council and “London market” “fling it in his face” that he had done more in the matter of the “Soderina,”
than if the case was his own, 266;
requiring the assent of the merchants of London to his proposal to increase the Customs, to gratify them takes the sequestration off the cargo of the “Soderina,” 269;
“extraordinary support” given by, to the Venetian Ambassador in this affair, 364.
signalizes his appointment as Lord Treasurer by “new impost on exports and imports,” to increase the Royal revenue, 269, 275, 288, 323.
recommends the Prince de Joinville to the Doge and Senate, 279;
their reply, 294.
question referred to, of Queen Anne's precedence at the baptism of the Duke of Anjou, 285.
report of interview with, 295.
French Ambassador proposes defensive alliance to, 307, 328.
with the King, on progress, 312.
Mr. Mole's arrest reported to, 320 note.
news-letter from, to Sir Henry Wotton, 323.
godfather to the Earl of Arundel's son, 340.
the Dutch Agent suggests to, the assignment to the Dutch of the French debt, 345.
sounded by the French Ambassador as to King's views on the continuation of the war, 346.
states that the French and English treaties of alliance with the Dutch will become operative on conclusion of a truce, 367.
(1609), proposed match between his only daughter and Lord Harington's son, 407.
his son presented to Henry IV, 409.
desired to cause English Comsioners to be sent to Antwerp, 426.
the Prince of Wales desires to oust, from the mastership of the Court of Wards;
bribes and persuades the Prince, 430, 837.
arrests Don Ascanio Spinola, 430.
Venetian Ambassador complains to, at not receiving invitation to Queen's Masque;
remarks inter alia that “no one had a right to claim invitation to another's house,” 439, 443, 455, 460.
sends stallions and other beasts, on his own account, in colonist ship to Virginia, 449.
informs the Venetian Ambassador that the King and Council will meddle no more in such cases as the “Soderina”;
that procedure must be in the ordinary Courts;
but that promises made in the particular case will be kept, “though he foresaw it might all fall on the King,” 456.
arranges with the Lord Mayor for the collection of the third subsidy, 463.
renewed protest to, by the Venetian Ambassador touching the precedence of Venice over the Archduke, 470.
discusses the Vangadizza question with the French Ambassador, 477.
fresh application to, re the “Soderina,” 477.
builds “Britain's Burse”;
his presents to the King, Queen, and Prince at the opening, 497 and note.
providing against plague in London, 503.
demand addressed to, by France, re sugar taken by pirates and sent for sale in England, 503.
letter to, cited, 527 note.
informed by spy that the Pope had conferred the title of King of Ireland on the Earl of Tyrone, 536.
forwards statements re the “Corsaletta” to Sir Henry Wotton, 546, 639.
recognizes an informer, giving himself out as a Roman Catholic, as a “Heretic minister.” 555 (Cf. 564).
gives Ambassador Correr a copy of “Pruritanus”;
the Ambassador courts him, as “omnipotent everywhere,” 564.
letter to, from Lord Nottingham, on charge of connivance in piracy, 575 note.
his courtesy to the Venetian Ambassador on the discovery of copies of the “Pruritanus” in the Embassy house, 576, 580.
joins the King at Salisbury, 580,
undertakes to present Ambassador Correr's duty to him, 588.
repays the City the loan raised on the security of the Customs, 588.
offers to select officers, the most experienced, and of his own house, for service with Venice, 600.
transacts business out of London on account of the plague, 617.
praises Sir Henry Wotton, and excuses him, in the affair of his protest against the prohibition of the King's book in Venice, 635 (pp. 350, 351).
his action re the priest concerned in the circulation of the “Pruritanus,” 636.
his exchange of Theobalds for Hatfield mentioned, 641 and note.
supports Lord Pembroke against Sir Anthony Ashley, 650.
resents Sir Henry Wotton's “violent method of procedure” but will do everything to preserve his reputation, 651,
communicates Sir Henry's account of the affair to Ambassador Correr, 658, 659.
still engaged in increasing “the revenue and royal income,” though “frequently compelled to yield to the King's lavishness”;
proposes to put “all the pepper in London up to auction,” and thereafter “to tax all that comes in,” 665;
his “plan of having the India pepper in the King's name” forces up the price;
he postpones the plan, 678.
notified by Ambassador Correr of Contarini's appointment as Ambassador Extraordinary, 715.
appeal to, by Ambassador Correr to set aside a judgment in the Admiralty Court re the “Corsaletta,” on the ground that “a particular judge” is not competent in a case where a sovereign power is concerned, 726:
he upholds the jurisdiction of the Court, 731.
sends his only son to Venice, 727 and note.
discovers plot to poison the King, 728 and note.
discountenances attempt to re-impose “an ancient tithe on imported wine,” payable by foreign merchants, 731.
complaint to, by the Secretary in charge of the French Embassy of the Lord High Admiral, 734.
his son forwards a book to, from Paris, attacking King James;
he demands its suppression, and warns ports to prevent its entry into England, 734.
forwards Cardinal Bellarmin's reply to the King; “these Ministers do not care to talk about the matter;
they wished that, it could have been avoided,” 738;
he keeps guard over the book, while being bound, 786.
notified by the Dutch of Flemish proposals to them for a peace, 744.
(1610), complimentary visit to, by the Venetian Secretaries, to notify Ambassador Contarini's arrival, 777.
the French Ambassador-Extraordinary, in the King's absence anxious to begin negotiations with, about Cleves; “but they are in no such hurry here,” 778;
is sent to confer with the Ambassador;
wishes the Dutch to state their resolution first;
promises that the King will declare his mind in a few days, 785, 799.
to be made the scape-goat of the hostile measures against Roman Catholics. 786.
present at Ambassador Contarini's reception by the Court, 792.
receives the Ambassadors Cortarini and Correr, “throughout the discourse,” showing himself “worthy of the high position he occupies, a position equalled by none”;
he enquires for Giustinian;
expresses satisfaction at presence of a Dutch Embassy in Venice;
explains the importance of Cleves, and how the action of England was affected by her insular position, 793;
at a parting interview with Contarini refers to the “Corsaletta,” 821.
announces, to the French and Dutch Ambassadors, that King James will furnish “4,000 infantry, paid,” for Cleves, 794.
speech by, in Parliament;
asks for money for ordinary expenses, debts, a war fund, and the Prince of Wales' establishment;
asserts that the King had paid off the Crown debts, and spent largely in Ireland &c., 813.
addresses a conference of both Houses;
thirty-two grievances alleged, including the extravagance of the Court, the Court of Wards and purveyance;
he explains his reduction of the debt, since he became Treasurer;
offers to resign the keepership of the Court of Wards, 821, 826.
praised by Henry IV, who showers honours on his son, Lord Cranborne;
the result will be an alliance between England, France and Denmark, 832.
the more ready to consent to the abolition of the Court of Wards, to prevent the Prince of Wales obtaining it, 837,
compensation offered him, 880.
the French Ambassador resumes negotiations with, 838.
mentioned, 894 note, 897.
his speech to Parliament on the murder of King Henry IV, 906.
sale of daggers reported to;
he investigates the matter with view to the King's safety, 936.
present at reception by the Queen, in deep mourning, 936.
reads the patent, in Latin, in Parliament, declaring the Prince, Prince of Wales, Duke of Cornwall, and Earl of Chester, 945.
prefers revival of old statutes against Recusants to fresh legislation, 947.
urges Parliament to supply funds for special Embassy to France, 954.
the most important offices in the State, next to his own, held by Lord Northampton, 955.
informed by the French Ambassador that the Queen-Regent intends to assist the “Possessioners,” 957.
-, William, Lord Cranborne, to visit Venice;
description of his tour, 727 and note;
sends an express from Paris with, with a libellous book on King James, to his father, 734;
in Paris, his father “deeply grateful” to Henry IV “for the honours showered upon,” 832.
-, William, Lord Roos, arrest by the Inquisition of his travelling tutor, p. xxxvi and note, 320 and note;
presented to the Doge, 381 (p. 200);
order for him to view the jewels, &c., 382;
requests letters to the Venetian Ambassador in Prague, 468 (p. 253).
Cenis, Mont, the Venetian Ambassador crosses, in winter, 730.
Centanni, Angela, 287 note.
Cephalonia, contraband currants from, imported into England, 367;
loss of Venetian revenue from, 464, 469, 497a.;
conditions affecting, in the farm of the Venetian currant tax, 552, 553.
Ceresa, —, Secretary to Count Fuentes, 844, 863.
Certosa, the, 876.
Chabò. François Amédée, Seigneur de Jacob, “President de Jacob,” Minister of the Duke of Savoy;
his mission to Paris, 170;
afraid to come there, for fear of M. d'Albigny's friends, 183;
arrives in Paris, proposes war on Spain, and the expulsion of the Spanish from Milan, and marriage between the Prince of Savoy and French
Princess, 657, 694;
accompanies the Duke of Savoy to Brusol;
thrown out of carriage, 873.
Châlons, French infantry concentrating at, 852.
Chamberlain of the Archduke Albert, See Visconti.
-, Lord. See Howard, Thomas;
Lord Howard de Walden, Earl of Suffolk.
Chamberlain, John, letters by, to Sir Dudley Carlton, cited in notes to, 154, 374, 381, 431, 446, 467, 497.
Chambery, Ambassador Contarini passes through, 730.
Champigny, M. de. See Boohart, Jean.
Chancellor, Lord. See Ellesmere.
-, Grand, of France. See Sillery.
Chapman, Libbi, Libbio, servant to Thomas Cordal, 546,
at Zante, 950.
Charles II, Duke of Lorraine, his death, 400.
Charles IX, King of Sweden:—
to defend Lübeck against Denmark;
Scots in service of, 497.
raises troops in Scotland and Ireland, against Russia, 503.
King James' book to be sent to, 539, 548.
Charles, Duke of York and Albany, second son of James I:—
Venetian Ambassador wishes to see, 30.
suggested Spanish match for, with dowry of the Netherlands, 44.
his Scottish guard;
French pay for, 82.
Spanish match for, 146.
King's jesting suggestion, while playing with child, that he should be made a Patrician of Venice, 174.
Holdenby, co. Northampton, bought for, 291.
“a soldier in the service of the Republic” of Venice, 362.
waited on by the Venetian Ambassador, 564,
at Richmond, 617,
promises to return the visit in Venice, 774.
Contarini's credentials to, 654.
returns to London, with the Princesses, 700.
present at the Saxon Ambassador's reception, 714.
gift of clocks, &c., to, from the Emperor, 714.
“his father's and mother's joy,” present at the reception of Ambassador Contarini;
his father explains that, instead of a soldier, he now “wants to go into the Church,” 792.
present at reception of Dutch Embassy, 875.
Charles Emanuel, Duke of Savoy:—
(1608), removes M. d'Albigny;
attributes death to natural causes;
his declaration of independence, and of alliance with France imminent, 170.
sends President de Jacob to Paris, 170, 183.
suggested match between his son and the Princess Elizabeth of England, 215,
entertained by her mother, 287;
supposed mission to arrange, 332, 420.
letters of credence to, for Marc' Antonio Correr, 298.
(1609), Don Pedro di Toledi quarrels with his representative in Paris, 446.
the “Premonition” sent to, 527, 536, 539,
not presented to, 579,
he declines it, 585,
the Pope's praise, 590.
Francesco Contarini accredited to, 654.
sends de Jacob to Paris to propose an offensive and defensive alliance against Spain, and the expulsion of the Spanish from Milan, with a match between his son and a Princess of France, 657;
the French accept, 694.
passage through his territory being secure, a league between France and Venice becomes possible, 672.
supposed connexion of Contarini's mission to England with negotiations between, and France, 722.
reported league between, France, England, Venice and the States, 748.
(1610), Henry IV informs, that he will support, in Milan;
the marriage contract between his son and the Princess signed by the King, 758.
invitation by Henry IV to Venice to join, in attacking Spain, in Italy, 781.
report prepared in France of men necessary to assist, in attack on Milan, 783, 784.
“puts himself in the King's hands”, as to aid to be given him, for attack on Milan;
towns to be given to France, as pledge of his good faith, 788;
Spanish protest, 798.
garrisons Asti and Vercelli, 800 826.
the Duke of Lerma denounces Henry IV for corrupting. King Philip's brother-in-law, 819.
Lesdiguières meets, 822, 828, 831.
French intervention on behalf of, in Milan, warmly approved in England, 826.
less eager to meet Marshal Lesdiguières; in conference with the Count of Verva, 831;
the Marshal desires audience with, 834,
adding that he hopes M. del Créqui is in the Duke's “good graces again,” 835.
King James disbelieves that he “really prefers France to Spain,” and disapproves of the French match for his son, 856, 875.
the Prince of Condé detained at Milan “as a counter” to French dealings with, 836.
Spanish Embassy with, 838,
finds difficulty of access to, 849.
Marshal Lesdiguières writes to, that “a place will be kept open for him” in the League, about to be concluded between France, England, and Holland, 849,
to meet the Marshal, 859.
receives M. de Bullion, 862.
to meet Marshal Lesdiguières at Brusol, 862,
near Susa, 863,
at Susa, accompanied by M. de Créqui, 867.
Spanish offers to, increased;
will abide by his promises to Henry IV, but will require larger force to assist him, in view of Spanish levies, 867.
leaves for Rivoli, 872,
meets the Marshal at Brusol, 873, 876, 878, 884, 892, 920.
objects to the inclusion of King James in the League, 879.
urges the Venetians to attack the Milanese, 883.
receives the Nuncio-Extraordinary;
reports the interview to his Agent Trolliouz, 909.
learns the murder of King Henry IV, 911.
nature of the agreement between, and King Henry, for the expulsion of the Spanish from Italy, 929.
his Ambassador in Venice, to urge the Venetians to attack Milan, 960 and note.
Châstre, Chastre, Chastres, Claude de, Baron de la Maisonfort, Maréchal de France, appointed to the command of the French expeditionary force to Cleves, 943,
visited by Ambassador Edmondes on the eve of his departure, 959.
Cha'ush, 65 note.
Chester, Earl of, Patent of the Prince of Wales as, 945.
Chichester, Bishop of. See Andrews.
Chichester, Arthur, knight, Lord Deputy, ordered to arrest Irish leaders, on flight of the Earls, 78,
discovers plots connected with the Earls, 102;
proposal to supersede, 263;
declaration by, 400 note.
“Chino”, Ruberto, Englishman, consigns salt by the “Stella,” 952.
Chioggia, Impostor at, 169;
booksellers of, forbidden to sell the “Pruritanus,” 622.
Chios, English ship trading from, 933, 949 (p. 513), 950.
Chisholm, William, Bishop of Vaison, letters written on behalf of, by King James to the Pope, 354 and note, 360, 503.
Chiz, Chevalier. See Keith.
Choiseul, Charles de, Seigneur de Praslin, sent Ambassador to the Archduke Albert, to demand surrender of the Prince of Condé, 725,
returns unsuccessful, 750.
Christian Majesty, His Most. See Henry IV.
Christian, Prince of Anhalt Bernburg (“Hainault”), offers his services to the Doge and Senate, 310;
their reply, 311;
Francesco Contarini accredited to, 654;
in Paris on behalf of the Evangelical Union;
M. de la Boderie sent to England with his proposals, 749;
leaves for Holland and England, 749;
unable to visit England, goes to Hall for the Diet, 763;
takes note in Holland of how “Count Maurice ruled and paid his troops,” 778;
awaited in Paris, with the resolutions of the Diet of Hall, 782;
informs the Diet of promises made by Henry IV, 785;
expected in Paris to arrange plan of campaign;
to go on to the Hague and Cleves, 832;
arrives in Paris with request, from the Union that the auxiliary force may be hurried up, and the command of it given to him;
the King refuses him the command, but gives way;
he leaves for Holland, 852;
Spanish protest against his reception by Henry IV, as a Protestant, and ill-affected to the Emperor and the House of Austria, resented by the King, 852;
the Dutch expect, to have command of the combined forces in Cleves, 875, 897;
Sir Henry Wotton has letters from, the “General” of the Evangelical Union, 907.
Christian II, Elector of Saxony (1609), refers his claims to the Duchy of Cleves to the Emperor's decision, 580;
his Ambassador in Paris upholds the Emperor's sole right to judge;
proceeds to England;
Count Mansfeldt to follow as Ambassador to France and England, 692, 734;
the Count leaves Paris
for England, 775;
his Ambassador coolly received in England;
his claims, in King James' opinion, put forward “to please the Emperor and thwart Brandenburg and Neuburg”;
the King not wholly pleased with the reception of the Envoy with his book by;
the book declined, but letters accepted, 714;
King James admits the justice of his claims;
he is, however, incompetent of procreating, and the Duchies, if allowed him, would lapse on his death to the Emperor, 727;
his Ambassador detained for his dismissal by Queen Anne;
anxious to follow the Ambassadors of Brandenburg and Neuburg to Holland, 727;
the Queen presents with diamond ring, 734;
he departs for Flanders, 734;
(1610), Lord Salisbury declares that “there was no question of meddling with,” 793;
his Ambassador, Count Mansfeldt, in England, invites King James to intervene, &c.; counter proposals, 794;
appeals to the Queen;
the Duke's failure to send an Embassy of congratulation on the King's accession puts sympathies against, in England, 803;
the Ambassador leaves England for Brussels, the Hague and Denmark, 813, 821;
not invited to a meeting of Princes at Prague;
King James hopes he may “draw towards the 'Possessioners,'” 821, 838 and note;
“his arrangement with Brandenburg” alluded to, 838;
the King of Denmark to visit, at Dresden, 875.
Christian IV, King of Denmark, Envoy from, in Paris, 244;
prepared to join England in defence of Venice, 276;
his son elected by the Diet as his successor, 288;
prepares to enforce the claims of the House of Holstein over Lübeck;
resisted by Sweden;
sends Scottish gentleman to England to request the recall of Scottish troops in Swedish service, 497, 503;
the “Premonition” to be sent to, 527, 536, 539;
consulted by Henry IV as to war over Juliers, 568;
brother-in-law of the Elector of Brandenburg, 678;
Henry IV designs to “bring in,” to the Cleves question, 693;
to be invited to join the intended Evangelical Union, 708, 757;
his sisters married to King James and the Duke of Saxony, 714;
nearly drowned, 801,
account of the mishap, 856 (p. 462);
his Ambassador to accompany Sir Ralph Winwood to Düsseldorf, 803;
the Saxon Ambassador to go to, from England, 803, 813;
will give the “Possessioners” the same aid as King James, 803, 817, 822, 879;
his Ambassador in Düsseldorf, 817;
follows English lead, 832;
news of his intervention in Cleves reaches Milan, 863;
league with 883, 929;
visits the Elector of Brandenburg at Berlin;
proposes to proceed to Dresden, 875;
the “Possessioners” count on, 918 (p. 495);
rumoured conspiracy against his life, 930 (p. 501).
Christine, of France, daughter of Henry IV, proposed match between, and the Prince of Savoy, 657, 694, 719,
the marriage contract signed by Henry IV, 758;
the marriage disliked by King James, 856, 875 (p. 472);
her portrait taken to Savoy, 872.
Chrysostom, St. John, Homilies of, Sir Henry Savile's edition of, 241 (p. 129), 287.
“Ciaus”, etymology of, 65 and note. See Turkey.
Clare Hall, Cambridge, p. xxxvi note.
Clarentza. See Glarenza.
Clarge, George, master of the “Royal Exchange,” 418.
Clement VIII, Pope (Hippolito Aldobrandini), recommends English Roman Catholics to the care of the Venetian Ambassadors in England, 305;
supposed overtures to, by King James, revealed, 354, 463, 503;
question of Venetian precedence raised in the time of, 470 (p. 256).
Cleves, Cleves Succession:—
(1607), mission to, from the Grand Duke of Tuscany, 296.
(1609), the Duke of, without an heir;
Count Maurice establishing himself in, 402.
the Duke dies;
Henry IV notifies the Archduke Albert to take no armed action on the frontier, desiring no force to be used by Spain or the Emperor, 473, 483.
claims to, by Brandenburg and King James;
claims of Brandenburg favoured by the Dutch and England, 483.
declares for the “Markgrave” of Brandenburg, 497.
“the King of England and the States do not wish to see the Markgrave of Brandenburg master of Cleves,” 532.
Henry IV wishes to be appointed Arbitrator in the affair of, 555.
Henry IV advised by Sully to resort to arms over Juliers;
he consults his allies, 568.
the Archduke Leopold arrives in Juilers, the Archduke Albert stopped from assisting;
the Dutch, on English advice, support the Markgrave of Brandenburg;
the Elector of Saxony, and the Markgrave of Borgau refer their claims the Emperor, 580.
England, in concert with France, will support the “Princes in Düsseldorf,” 593.
the Dutch concentrate troops on the Cleves' frontier, 593.
representations touching, by the Archdukes to France, and by Spain to England;
kinship, religion, and jealousy of the House of Austria, will cause England and France to support the claims of Brandenburg and Neuburg, 600.
the Archduke Leopold, in Juliers, victualled from Flanders, 600.
copy of Imperial mandate to the State of Juliers and Cleves, 602.
copy of the accord between the Princes of Brandenburg and Neuburg and some of the States of Cleves and the Mark, 603.
King James informs Henry IV that he will “follow his counsel in the affair of Cleves”;
writes to the Emperor;
Henry IV suspicious that he “wishes to compel him to move first,” 611, 656.
“the Princes in Düsseldorf appeal from the Imperial Commissioners to the Emperor, 611.
Dutch intervention in, on behalf of Brandenburg and Neuburg, 617.
Sir Ralph Winwood to negotiate in Juliers with the Archduke Leopold, 617.
Ambassador of Brandenburg and Neuburg (Count Solms) in France, 633,
on way to England, 641, 650, 692.
M. de la Boderie to be sent as Ambassador - Extraordinary on affair of, to England, 641.
affair of, nearly settled;
the Archduke Leopold leaves Juliers, 641.
Sir Ralph Winwood announces that King James will support the claims of Brandenburg and Neuburg, 641.
Daniel Hutton, Councillor of the Count Palatine of the Rhine (Neuburg), advocates, in Venice, his master's claims on, 642.
the “Marquis” of Brandenburg expected in Düsseldorf, with horse from Prussia, 650;
the Elector of Brandenburg with cavalry, 665.
the Ambassador of Brandenburg received by King James;
other Ambassadors on the way, 658;
he leaves without waiting for “the two Counts Solms,” coming from Brandenburg and Neuburg, 665;
he is back at Düsseldorf, 717.
the Archduke Leopold returns to, and fortifies, Juliers, 665;
his forces grow;
he will have no Italians or Spanish;
Brandenburg and Neuburg abandoned by the Landgrave of Hesse, and afraid of receiving a French army, are inclined to an accommodation with him, 678.
Queen Anne favours the claims of Brandenburg, 678 (p. 373).
Ministers in England “anxious about Cleves”;
the Princes of Brandenburg and Neuburg increase their forces;
war imminent, 685.
the Duke of Saxony claims that the Emperor is sole judge in the affair of;
Henry IV rejects the Emperor's claims to decide;
by establishing the Archduke Leopold in, the House of Austria sought to secure the Empire to themselves, 692.
the Saxon Ambassador proceeds from Paris to England;
to be followed by Count Mansfeldt, also as Ambassador from Saxony, 692;
the Count leaves Paris for England, 775.
the Archduke Albert forbidden by France to assist the Archduke Leopold, 694;
they meet, 714;
result of interview reported to Spain, 717.
King Philip complains that he is consulted by none of the parties interested in, 694.
King James, ready to assist “the two Princes with arms,” complains that Henry IV does not “frankly consult” him, 693.
Sir Ralph Winwood goes to Düsseldorf, with assurances of aid;
the Dutch and Henry IV promise to aid the Princes, but wish them to hold a diet of their supporters, and then to formally invite France, the Dutch, Denmark and England;
the diet to be held at Hall, and another at Heidelberg, 708, 725.
the Duke of Saxony's claims in, considered, in England, to be put forward to please the Emperor;
his Ambassador ill-received, 714.
the progress in, of the House of Austria, with the assistance of the King of Spain, and the Ecclesiastical Electors, taken ill in England, 714.
the Dutch decline to send Ambassadors to Düsseldorf till other Protestant Princes send theirs, 714,
will take action when France and England do, 744.
skirmishes of troops in, 714.
von Bellin returns from mission in France and England to Düsseldorf, 717.
M. de la Boderie to be sent to England as Ambassador-Extraordinary on the affairs of, 719.
Ambassador Correr reports news from, 720.
the Ambassadors of Neuburg and Brandenburg leave England with promises of aid;
they ask for money;
and go to Holland “not quite content.” 727.
the claims to, of the Duke of Saxony well founded;
but, in the certain event of his death without issue, the duchies “would lapse to the Empire”;
hence it is not considered desirable that he should be put in possession;
King James will support his rivals, pending the Emperor's decision, 727, 744.
no presents made, in England or France to the Ambassadors coming on the affairs of, 734.
Agent dispatched by the Archduke Leopold on affair of, to the Pope, 746.
(1610), the Prince of Anhalt's proposals touching, on behalf of the Union, to Henry IV, to be reported to King James by M. de la Boderie, 749, 752.
a special envoy to be sent from Holland to King James, on the affairs of, 752.
French and English jealousy of the interest taken by Spain in the Catholic League, and its designs in, 752.
French and English regiments, disbanded by the Dutch, take service with “the Princes in Cleves,” 755.
the French Agent at the Diet of Hall arranging for the support of “the two Princes,” 757, 781.
Henry IV will contribute to the assistance of Brandenburg and Neuburg;
France and Holland waiting for King James to specify his contribution, 763;
the Dutch refuse to declare first, 785.
the Prince of Anhalt attends the Diet at Hall. 763.
M. de la Boderie weather bound at Calais, when going to England on the affairs of, 765,
his negotiations, 778, 782, 785.
King James wishes to exclude the House of Austria from;
favours Brandenburg's claims to;
wishes to advance Protestantism in, but has no intention of going to expense or incurring responsibility over, 778.
severe fighting in, 782, 785, 799.
King James has not specified the assistance he will give the “Possessioners”;
inclined to withdraw, 782;
will find money and troops, 785.
the Prince of Anhalt to announce the resolution touching, taken at the Diet of Hall, 782.
review, by Lord Salisbury, of the international position in regard to, and the importance of, as “a frontier Duchy,” 793 and note.
“King James will find 4,000 infantry, paid,” for the “Possessioners”;
hopes to employ the English and Scottish already in the Netherlands, 794.
the “Possessioners” capture mills near Juliers, 794.
the Diet of Hall decides to support the “Possessioners,” 799.
M. de Boissise sent to, 799,
to the Ecclesiastical Electors, 813.
“slight difference” between the “Possessioners” in, 801 (p. 432).
the Duke of Saxony's proposals touching, 803.
Parliament asked for money for, 813.
the King of Denmark will assist the “Possessioners” in, 817.
the weakness of the Archduke Leopold in money, &c., makes it certain “that terms will be reached,” 821;
he is stronger than the “Possessioners,” 822.
the Prince of Anhalt in Paris, to settle the plan of campaign;
will go thence to the Hague, and return to, 832.
the affair of, expected in the Netherlands to lead to general war, 836.
encounter, at Bredeban, between the troops of the Archduke and of the “Possessioners,” 836;
the Archduke's “troops cut to pieces 500 of the Princes',” 838, 853, 856, 857, 880, 894.
belief in the English Court, that “an accommodation will be reached in”;
no steps taken to pay English contingent, its commander not sent out;
the Dutch expected to remonstrate, 838, 856.
condition of the country;
the Margrave of Brandenburg styles himself “Duke of Cleeves” in commissions, 850.
French armaments for, imply a “larger war,” 852.
the passage to, through the Archdukes' territory, of French forces to be disputed, 852.
English and Dutch contingents for, to march with the French, 857.
demand by English that English troops for, shall be paid by France out of the debt incurred to Queen Elizabeth, 857.
to bar passage into, of the Dutch, the Archduke Albert reported to have handed over Rheinberg to the Imperial Commissioners, 857 (p. 464);
a “mere suspicion,” 858.
report of English and Danish intervention in, 863.
Dutch Embassy in England with detailed proposals as to the equipment, &c., of the expeditionary force for, which King James has no real intention of sending, 875, 894.
hopes for a settlement of the question of, by reason of overtures to the Duke of Neuburg by the Archduke Maximilian, 875.
forces at the disposal of France in, 879.
French Swiss allowed passage to, by the Archduke Albert, 897, 905.
probable effect on affairs of, of the murder of King Henry IV, 906, 918.
discourse on affairs of, by Sir Henry Wotton, 907.
the Pope appoints a Nuncio-Extraordinary on the affairs of, to France, 909 (Cf. 884).
Jesuit preaching on affair of, 917.
orders issued to English force to march on, 927, 928, 930.
arrangements regarding, made by King Henry IV, to be carried out in the name of Louis XIII, 930.
fear of Spanish intervention in, removed, by the action of the Archduke, 930.
the Archduke Albert suspected of a design to add, to Flanders, 936,
or that Marquis Spinola may act independently against, 947.
English anxiety to arrive at a settlement in, without recourse to arms, 937, 947.
proposal to transport French troops to, by sea, viâ Holland, 937, 947, 958.
the affair of, the only remaining obstacle to peace in France, 941.
the Prince of Wales' hope, to have served under King Henry IV in, 941.
French contingent to be sent to;
Marshal de Chastre appointed to the command, 943;
to be commanded by Prince Maurice, 947.
all parties in, disposed to come to an agreement, 947.
King James “shows little readiness to engage his troops” in, being averse naturally to war, and afraid of the expense;
efforts of the Dutch to “stiffen his mind,” 955.
the Archduke Leopold, thanks to Flemish assistance, leaves Juliers;
temporarily, well victualled and garrisoned, 955.
French troops ordered to march on;
the English thereupon ordered to march towards, with the Dutch;
all the Princes concerned “will temporise,” 957.
Marshal de Chastres leaves Paris for, 959.
-, Duke of. See John William.
Clocks, presented by the Emperor to King James, 714.
Cloth. See Trade.
Cochefilet, André de, Comte de Vaucelas, French Ambassador in Spain, his Majordomo arrested, and his despatches opened by the King's orders, on pretext of connivance with Moriscoes, 790;
protests against King Philip's invitation to the Prince of Condé, 819,
declares that the Prince claims to be heir apparent to the Crown, 823;
the Duke of Lerma's “brusque language” to, 836;
notifies Spain that Henry IV will proceed to war to recover the Prince of Condé, 869;
the Constable condoles with, on the murder of his master, 925.
Cochineal. See Trade.
Cockfighting in England, 455.
Coeffeteau, Nicolas, Dominican “a French Carmelite,” replies to King James' book, 728 and note,
by licence of Henry IV, with perfect moderation, 744 and, as reported, by order of Henry IV;
King James' annoyance, 752;
alluded to, 786.
Cœuvre, Marquis de. See Estrées.
Cole, William, his MSS, in the British Museum, cited, 51 note.
Coleraine, to be refounded by the City of London, 778 and note.
Coligni, Louise de, widow of William, Prince of Orange, to receive the pension bequeathed her by her husband, 467.
Collalto, Giacomo di, desires Contarini's support to recover a debt from the French Crown, 698.
Collins, Samuel, D. D., Provost of King's College, and Regius Professor of Divinity, in Cambridge, Father Paul's portrait sent to, p. xxxvi note, 51 note.
Cologne, religious disputes in;
Imperial Commissioners to settle, 402;
the Archduke Leopold takes his family from, to Juliers, 665;
Imperial ban printed at, 759;
attempt to seize money on way from, to the Archduke;
other fighting at Schleiden near, 785;
flight to, of the Prince of Condé, 821, 826;
journey to, of Contarini, 850.
-, despatches dated at, 402, 850.
-, Archbishop of, Elector. See Ernest, of Bavaria.
Colonna, Ascanio, Cardinal, 243 note
-, Zuanne, deputy custodian to the Camera di Commun at Venice, wanted for theft, 680.
Colvill, Calvin, Robert, 444 note.
Comboursier, Louis de, Seigneur de Terraile, executed for attempt on Geneva, 510.
Comet, Kepler's observations on, 79.
Comincioli, —, his case against the Dutch, 564.
Compton, William, Lord, inherits from his father-in-law;
the King's bounty to, 838 and note;
falls into a frenzy, 856 and note.
Condé, Prince of. See Bourbon-Condé, Henry II.
“Condilieno”. See Ships, “Corsaletta.”
Conegliano, booksellers of, forbidden to sell the “Pruritanus,” 622.
Congregation of the Holy Office. See Inquisition.
Constable, the, of Castille. See Velaseo.
-, -, of France. See Montmorenci.
“Constant”. See Ships.
Constantinople, conduct of Venetian Ambassador in, subject of complaint by Sir Henry Wotton, 3,12, 18;
Henry Lello's report to the Doge of affairs at, 65;
former arrest at, of Sir Thomas Sherley, 74;
anti-English policy of the Venetian Ambassador (Bailo) at, 106, 129;
English ship trading to, from Alexandria, 112;
Turkish Ciaus sent back to, on English ship, 122;
Henry Lello acknowledges that the Bailo at, always treated him well, 177;
the “William and Thomas” bound for, from Iskanderun, with cargo and passengers, 200;
outrage by French on English at, 270, 281;
Prince of Moldavia at, 281;
English Ambassador at, paid by the Levant Company, 379 (Cf. 281);
pearls sent from, to Venice, 381, 407, 546;
Cairo Treasure chest on way tos, intercepted, 424;
the Jesuits at, try to occupy the pulpit of the Church of San Francesco in, 480;
flight to, of the Moriscoes, 505;
Cottimo tax at, on overland caravans, 505;
the Jesuits try to oust the Dominicans from the Church of St. Peter in, 645,
and fail, 671, 689;
the Persians propose to conquer, 648;
the son of the Viceroy of Sicily reported to have turned Turk at, 682;
the Bailo hopes to get rid of the Jesuits from, 689,
his representations to the Grand Vizier, 706;
English ships searched at, on suspicion of piracy, 705;
the Jesuits fail to obtain the Church of Santa Maria in, served by the Franciscans, 723;
Venetian merchantmen to proceed to, “per la muda,” 747;
money consigned to, by the Lady Arabella, for the Moldavian Pretender, 774;
English ship sails for, 774 (p. 415);
English ships arrive at, 860, 886;
the Jesuits try to induce the Mutaferika to write to, in favour of their order there, 866;
letter on behalf of the Jesuits in, from Henry IV, presented to the Doge and Senate, 881;
English merchants at, on their way to Trebizond and Persia, 886, 921;
well-armed English bertons arrive at;
Turkish suspicions about them, inflamed by the Bailo, 908;
the Bailo fears he will be unable to exclude the Jesuits from, 922;
report by English ship from, 953;
the rumour reaches, viâ Ragusa, of the murder, by a servant of the Prince of Condé, of the King of France, 961.
Consulage of Forestiers, or consular fees exacted from merchant ships from the seventeen provinces of Flanders and the Low Countries:—
review of the question, pp. xxxvi, xxxvii, xxxviii.
disputes touching, of the English and French Ambassadors at Constantinople, 12, 18, 30.
English Consul exacts dues from Venetians, for goods brought from Venice on “Flemish” bottoms;
French and Venetian protests, 281.
the Venetian Bailo appealed to, by the Ambassadors of England and France, to support them in the matter of, 480.
fresh application to the Bailo for support in matter of, by the English Ambassador, 504.
the Doge and Senate enjoin strict neutrality respecting on the Bailo, 528.
arrangement arrived at, between the Ambassadors, to share the profits of, equally;
broken off, 644;
the terms of the agreement, to last during the terms of office of the Ambassadors;
the articles given to the Bailo for safe custody, 669, 670.
Consuls, Venetian, assisted by a “Council of XII,” of merchants, 468 and note, 490.
Contarini, Francesco, the first Ambassador accredited to the Pope by Venice after the Interdict, reports Roman annoyance at Sir Henry Wotton's presence in Venice, 13 and note,
thanked by the Senate for his replies to the Cardinal on subject, 15;
reports accusations brought by the Pope, re pamphlet, against Sir Henry Wotton, 21,
instructions to, from home, as to reply to be made to the Pope, 22, 27;
Cardinal Bellarmin speaks respectfully to, of Father Paul, 30;
reports fresh protests by the Pope against Sir Henry Wotton, and his replies, 32;
the like, by Cardinal Borghese, and his reply, 35;
instructions to, by Doge and Senate as to reply to be made to the Cardinal, 41;
instructions to, to enquire as to the right of asylum in Embassies;
the question raised by Spain, 315.
Appointed Ambassador-Extraordinary to England. Exchange of visits between, and Sir Henry Wotton, 639;
his commission, 643;
“to clear his Majesty's mind of doubts,” and thereupon to return at once, ibid.;
passport for, and credentials to King James, 653,
credentials for, to Queen Anne and others, 654;
proposal, rejected by the Senate, to defer his instructions till advices arrive from England, 673;
summary of despatches from England to be consigned to, 679;
encounters brigands in Veronese territory, 691, 699;
Giacomo Collalto desires his aid to recover debt from the French Crown, 698;
Alvise Valaresso proposes to accompany, 708;
doubt whether his mission is welcome in England;
“one of the greatest subjects the Republic has,” 715;
Lord Harrington's son to cross over with, 716;
the Roman Curia suspicious of the nature of his mission, 722;
proposal to send to Holland negatived in the Senate, 728a.;
reports his journey across Mont Cenis to Lyons, 730;
due in Paris, 731, 738, 743;
despatches from, in Paris, 749, 750, 751;
detained in France by bad weather, 752;
arrives at Calais, 760, 763,
detained there, 765,
makes a rough passage to Dover, 770, 774,
his reception, 777;
does not use the “royal galleon” sent for, “because it would have wasted time” and “have cost more,” 777;
the King to receive, 785 (p. 421);
account of his reception by the King, 792;
reports his conversation with Lord Salisbury, 793;
describes State Banquet to, and his reception by the Queen, 801;
takes leave of the King, who prefers certain requests, 812;
the Dutch Government offers to convey, to Holland;
will return viâ Flanders, 812 (p. 438);
leaves by the Flanders route, presented with silver gilt goblets, escorted by the royal barges, &c., 821;
reports his reception in Brussels, 836,
his journey to Cologne, 850;
praise of, by Sir Henry Wotton;
description by desired, of his journey to England, 907 and note;
allusion to the representations made to, in England, re the “Corsaletta,” 917.
-, -, despatches from, in Rome, to the Doge and Senate, 13, 21, 32, 35, 51, 136, 231, 243, 256, 262, 292, 320, 445, 450, 459, 465, 475.
-, -, in France, 749, 750, 751.
-, -, in England, 691, 699, 730, 760, 765, 770, 777, 778, 779, 785, 786, 792, 793, 794, 795, 801, 803, 812, 813, 836, 850.
-, -, minutes of despatches to, 16, 22, 27, 41.
Contarini, Simon, Venetian Ambassador in Turkey, imports English dogs, 416;
reports that the Secretary to the English Ambassador is a Papal spy, 453,
reply of the Inquisitors of State, 494;
appeals to, by the French and English
Ambassadors, re the Consulage of the Flemish, 480, 504;
opposes Jesuit designs on the pulpit of San Francesco in Constantinople, 480;
appeals to, by the French and English Ambassadors, touching the closing of the port of Aleppo, 505;
enforces the Cottimo tax, 505;
instructed to be strictly neutral in the dispute between the French and English Ambassadors, 528;
instructed to act with the French and English at Alexandretta, 529;
instructed to assist the son of the Viceroy of Sicily, taken prisoner by pirates, 574;
reports the agreement arrived at between the French and English Ambassadors to share the consulage fees, and its non-conclusion owing to the defective memory of the former, from which he had himself suffered, 644;
works to keep the Jesuits out of the Church of St. Peter in Constantinople, 645,
with success, 671, 689;
reports the picture of the Passion Flower brought to Europe by the Jesuits, and forwards poem thereon, 646, 647 and note;
reports the conclusion of the agreement between the Ambassadors of France and England re the Consulage;
the deed deposited with him for safe custody, 669, 670;
hopes to get the Jesuits out of Constantinople, 689,
his arguments with the Grand Vizier, 706;
prevents the Jesuits occupying the Church of Santa Maria in Constantinople, 723;
endeavours to arrange a joint subscription by the English, French and Venetians to buy the privilege of continuing to trade at Alexandretta;
the English merchants decline, 753, 797, 827,
they consent, but the Grand Vizier absolutely declines, 847;
letter from Henry IV to the Doge and Senate in favour of the Jesuits at Constantinople, “who are being opposed by,” 881;
reports the arrival of English merchants, bound for Persia, to open silk trade;
points out the injury that will accrue to the Venetian monopoly of the Syrian silk trade, 886;
narrates the troubles these merchants find themselves involved in, 921, 940;
reports remark of the Grand Vizier on the Jesuits, 887;
reports alleged designs by the Turks on Crete, 901;
sets the Capudan Pasha against the English, 908;
fears that he will be unable to exclude the Jesuits from Constantinople, 922;
reports rumour viâ Ragusa, of the murder of the King of France, by a servant of the Prince of Condé, 961.
-, -, despatches from, to the Doge and Senate, 416, 447, 453, 454, 480, 492, 493, 504, 505, 514, 515, 534, 591, 609, 631, 644, 645, 646, 647, 669, 670, 671, 686, 688, 689, 704, 705, 706, 723, 735, 753, 797, 815, 827, 847, 860, 886, 887, 940.
Contarini, Tomaso (“Mocenigo”), elected Venetian Ambassador to Holland, 742,
his commission, 814,
a popular welcome awaiting, in Holland, 858;
mentioned, 949 (p. 512).
-, -, Conte del Zaffo, Podestà of Padua, report by, on the, affair of Julius Cæsar, 210;
Sir Henry Wotton requests that he may be authorized to inflict punishment, 218.
“Conte Claudio”, a Scot, cousin of the Earl of Tyrone, resident in Milan, 214.
Conti, Countess of. See Lorraine, Louise Marguerite de.
Contraband, pp. xxx, xxxi;
currants, 49, 73 (p. 39), 367 (p. 192), 379, 412, 464, 469, 641, (p. 358), 731;
sugar, 11, 456, 503. See also Ships, “Corsaletta.”
Conway, James, his plot to poison King James, 728 and note,
discredited, 752 and note.
Corbett, “Successors of Drake,” cited, 391 note.
Cordall, Thomas, merchant of the City of London, chief owner of the “Corsaletta,” his letter to Sir Henry Wotton, 546;
further action by, touching, 639,
“a very bold natured fellow,” 726;
the Lord High Admiral's warrant for the examination of his witnesses, 732,
notice that his witnesses will be examined at the Court in Southwark, 733;
“the summons and sentence in contumacy,” at his suit, annulled;
the Venetian Ambassador receives, at the request of the Privy Council, and dismisses “very much embarrassed,” 738.
Cordeliers, General of. See Neyen, John.
Cordovans. See Trade.
Corfu, Henry Lello handsomely entertained at. 65;
Venetian merchantmen to sail from under convoy only, 172 (p. 123);
report by the Bailey and Captain in, 956.
-, despatches and letters dated at, 193, 194, 196, 211, 956.
Corinth, currant trade established in, by English influence, 464.
Corn harvest good in England, 59;
shipped from England, Toulon and the Archipelago, to Zante, 257;
imported into England from Dantzig, 275, 278.
Cornaro, Francesco, his courteous reception of the Marquis of Hamilton, 761.
Corne, William, master of the “Galant Anne,” 418.
Corner, Geronimo. See Corner.
Cornish, Richard, master of the “Good God,” 418.
Cornwall, Duke of, the Prince of Wales' patent declaring him to be, 945.
Cornwallis, Sir Charles, knight, English Ambassador in Spain, refuses redress for Spanish ship plundered by an English berton, on ground that the privateer sailed without the King's consent, 28;
his servant arrested in Madrid, for wearing arms, 75;
confident that peace will not be concluded, 80;
his complaints re the flight of the Earl of Tyrone, 99,
his answer, 120;
proposal to recall, 239, 287;
directed to complain of the Earl of Tyrone's reception at Milan;
asserts that King James is disgusted with his treatment by Spain, 273;
expresses longing of the English to attack Spain, 333;
lets his Embassy house become “a city of refuge” for criminals, 349;
the Duke of Lerma complains to, of the English treaty with the Dutch, 350;
favours showered on, by Philip III, 437;
disparages the chances of the truce, 461;
Pope asserts that he does his best to spread his master's errors, 475;
obtains leave to retire, without appointment of a successor;
his complaints re piracy neglected;
will “do them all the mischief he can” at home, 569;
endeavours to present King James' book, on taking leave, to the King of Spain;
the Duke of Lerma's efforts to prevent;
gives the King a summary of the contents, and invites criticism, 682 and note;
no successor to, appointed, 780, 894;
a chain sent to, as present from Spain, 906.
Coron. See Koroni.
Coronation Day observances, 470, 838, 856.
Corpus Domini, procession on feast of, 9.
Corradello, Monsignor, Canon of Brescia, aids the Prince of Condé, 848.
Correr, or Corner, Geronimo, ex-Governor of Zante, report by, 464;
decree of the Senate, based on his report, 497a.
-, Corraro, Marc Anonio, Venetian Ambassador in England:—
(1608), account of his interview with the English Ambassador in Venice, 150.
King James notified of his appointment, 174.
his passport, 201.
letters of credence for, 297, 298, 299;
text of commission for, 305.
reports interview with Henry Henry IV, 336.
leaves Paris for Calais, 340;
crosses from Calais, 342, 344;
arrives in London by barge, 344.
instructed to enquire into currant question, 359;
reports contraband trade in, 367, 379;
Venetian annoyance, 380.
presents his letters to the King, 362.
instructed to thank King James in the matter of the “Soderina,” 380.
Sir Henry Wotton admires the “splendour of his Embassy,” 381.
(1609), manœuvers to secure his precedence over the Ambassador of the Archduke, 404, 413, 439, 443, 445, 460, 468 (p. 253), 470, 535, 564.
suggested overtures to, by his colleague in Paris, to influence King James in favour of the Dutch, 411.
personally thanks King James for aid in the matter of the “Soderina,” adding protest against piracy, 412;
good effect of protest, 426.
reports proposals made to, to secure the pirate Ward, 417, 426, 431, 449, 463.
personally informed by de Caron of Dutch determination to accept a ten years' truce, &c.; a mark of confidence deserved by Venice, 426.
waits on Queen Anne, 426.
offers Vice-Admiral John Rander a commission on Venetian goods recovered from pirates, 431;
arrests made by the Admiral, 477, 479.
burglary in the chapel of the Embassy house, 444.
papers relating to the Abbey of Vangadizza forwarded to, from Venice, 451, 455 (p. 241);
reports discussion of the matter, 463, 477, 483, 497, 527;
further papers touching, sent to, 540,
acknowledged by, 564 (p. 308), 685.
defends the special jurisdiction assumed by the Privy Council in the matter of the goods from the “Soderina,” refuses to appear to an appeal in the ordinary courts, 456.
instructed to uphold Venetian precedence, 460;
his acknowledgment, 477, 513.
the Dutch Agent informs, of the acceptance by the Dutch of the truce, 466.
sum voted for, by the Senate, 476.
thanks the Lord Chancellor of Scotland for arresting Gibbons, 477 (p. 259).
Admiralty Judge repudiates his promises to, 477.
his analysis of King James' book, 484.
Sir Henry Wotton requests that he may be instructed to state the Venetian case, as to the “Corsaletta.” viva voce to the King, 490.
instructed to enquire for engineers and officers for the Republic, 506,
his reply, 525,
Lord Salisbury's offer, 600,
further reports by, 667, 668. 880.
entertained, with his son, by the King at Greenwich, 535.
the King's book to be given to;
tells King he had authority as Ambassador, “to read every kind of book,” and “what does not fall in with my views I leave on one side,” 536.
waits on the King, Queen and their children, touches on question of precedence with the King, thanks him re the “Soderina,” and condemns the “Pruritanus,” 564.
instructed to deliver letter of thanks for King James' book, 573,
his reply, 605.
the Judge of the Admiralty, on the King's orders, offers his services to, re the “Soderina,” 575.
reports discovery of copies of “Pruritanus” in the cellars of his Embassy, 576, 580, 588;
Sir Henry Wotton's account of the affair, 592.
proposes to send his nephew, Loredan, and his Secretary, to congratulate the King on the anniversary of the Gowrie plot, 580,
their reception, 588;
intends to make his apologies to the King in person, 605.
instructions to, re Sir Henry Wotton's protest against the prohibition of the King's book and “Pruritanus,” 613, 614, 615, 616, 618.
waits on the Duke of York and Princess Elizabeth, at Richmond and Kew, 617.
instructed to further the suit of Zorzi Silvestri, 626, 627, 685.
his report of his audience with King James, on Sir Henry Wotton's protest re the “Premonition,” resignation, &c., 635.
his report of his discourse with the King on the “Pruritanus”;
the King's satisfaction;
with warm vindication of the accuracy of his report home on the matter, as compared with Sir Henry Wotton's to the Senate, 636.
his civilities to the Tuscan Ambassador, 641.
anxious to live outside the city for fear of plague, 650.
despatch to, from the Doge and Senate, announcing Contarini's appointment, Sir Henry Wotton's withdrawal of his resignation, and the release of the English galley slave, 652,
his acknowledgment, 685.
exchanges courtesies with the Ambassador of Brandenburg and the Count of Neuburg, 658.
reports the arrival of Sir Henry Wotton's despatches on the subject of his protest and resignation, 658, 659.
again vindicates the accuracy of his account of the affair of the discovery of copies of the “Pruritanus” in his house, 659, 660.
reports that it “takes many years to learn this most difficult language,” and that the Embassy needs an Interpreter;
also a Chaplain;
even “bread, wood and hay” cost double as much as in Italy, &c., 675.
the pirate Gibbons delivered into his hands by the King “that he might try him himself or send him to the Doge to be punished on the scene of his crime,” 678, 700, 719, 728, 743, 764, 794.
directed to secure the extradition of certain persons for offences in the Mint, 680.
his conduct re the “Pruritanus” commended by King James, 701, 702, 707.
reports that the case of the “Soderina” is down for heiring, 714.
reports that he has announced the appointment of an Ambassador Extraordinary;
has not been able to discover if the mission is welcome, 715.
reports news from Cleves and Holland, 720.
declines to appear, at the suit of Cordall, in the English Admiralty Court, in the matter of the “Corsaletta”;
a declaration is made against the Republic “in contumacy”;
he appeals to Lord Salisbury, 726;
Lord Salisbury upholds the authority of the Court;
he replies as before, 731;
documents in the case, 732, 733;
“the summons and sentence in contumacy” are annulled;
he has an interview with Thomas Cordall, and explains that “Sovereigns, not even in acts of justice, reimburse for loss of time and expenses,” &c., 738.
recommends Lord Cranborne to the Doge and Senate, 727.
reports on the second case concerning the “Soderina”;
and request, by persons already condemned, for allowance in respect of “dues and freights,” 732 (p. 397),
the Privy Council send the case back to the Admiralty Judge with recommendation to allow “costs of customs, warehousing and hire”;
he protests, but, desirous “to avoid the hatred of this nation,” yields “to the universal wish,” 743;
the “other suit,” comes before the Commissioners;
hopes the sentence may be favourable, ibid.;
reports the decree, 752.
(1610), the King sends the Duke of Lennox to, with assurance of good will, 752;
sends Lewkenor to invite, to the Prince's tourney;
the Queen gives his son a diamond brooch for his hat, 763;
the King's reception of him, at the tourney, 774.
directed to return thanks for Gibbons' delivery, and to “surrender the prisoner to the great wisdom of his Majesty's Government”;
is to assist Tizzoni, to whom the underwriters have made over their interest in anything recovered, 764, 794, 812;
he thanks the King, and presses for the recovery of the wine, 837.
present at Ambassador Contarini's reception by the King;
Contarini reports that the King treated him “with the greatest intimacy,” 792;
present at Contarini's interview with Lord Salisbury, 793,
at his leave-taking, 812.
complains, that without giving him time to instruct Counsel, half the sum awarded re the “Soderina” is deducted by the Court on the plea of expenses, 793.
his bill for postage, 821 (p. 445), 854 and note.
invited to the Coronation jousts;
reports conversation with King, 856.
notified of the arrest of the pirate, Tomkins, 880;
instructed to recover compensation from, 913.
hopes to wind up the affair of the “Soderina” 880.
confined to his house, ill, 897, 906 (p. 486).
puts himself into mourning for King Henry IV to wait on Queen Anne, 930, 936.
applies to be relieved, on the ground of health and domestic affairs, 931;
his successor to be elected at once, but not to leave Venice till Correr's two years are up, 962.
copy of Foscarini's account of his fracas with the Spanish Ambassador forwarded to, by the Senate, 935.
describes the investiture of Prince Henry as Prince of Wales, &c.; describes in detail the recognition of his precedence at the subsequent entertainments, 945.
waits on the Prince of Wales, to congratulate him on his entry on his principality;
the first to do so;
the Prince's pleasure, 954.
-, -, despatches from, to Doge and Senate, 330, 331, 336, 338, 339, 342, 344, 345, 346, 347, 354, 360, 362, 363, 367, 373, 376, 379, 386, 393, 398, 399, 400, 404, 412, 413, 417, 418, 420, 426, 427, 430, 431, 439, 443, 444, 449, p. 238, 455, 456, 457, 463, 466, 467, 470, 471, 477, 478, 479, 483, 484,
484 a., 487, 497, 503, 511, 513, 525, 526, 527, 535, 536, 539, 548, 565, 564, 575, 576, 580, 588, 599, 600, 601, 602, 603, 604, 605, 617, p. 337, 635, 636, 641, 650, 651, 658, 659, 660, 664, 665, 666, 667, 668, 675, 678, 685, 700, 714, 715, 719, 720, 726, 727, 728, 731, 732, 733, 734, 738, 743, 744, 752, 763, 774, 777, 778, 779, 785, 786, 792, 793, 794, 795, 801, 803, 812, 813, 821, 826, 837, 838, 856, 857, 858, 875, 880, 894, 897, 906, 918, 930, 931, 936, 937, 945, 946, 947, 948, 954, 955, 957.
-, Vincenzo, son of Marc Antonio, Queen Anne presents with diamond for his hat, 763;
receives Ambassador Contarini, 777.
“Corsaletta”. See Ships.
Corsi, Signor Bardo, Ambassador designate to England from Tuscany, 516,
unable to serve, 537.
“Cortley”. See Ships, “Corsaletta.”
Costa, Francesco di, ex-Jesuit, 517,
styled the Ambassador of the Pope, 581.
“Costley”. See Ships, “Corsaletta.”
Cottimo Tax, charged on overland caravans, 505 and note.
Cottington, Francis, letters from, cited in notes to, 687, 790.
Cotton, Cotton webs. See Trade.
Cotton, Pierre, “Father Cotton,” Jesuit, Confessor to Henry IV, his book on union of the religions, 385;
out of favour, 474. Papal exertions on his behalf, 519;
reports favourably on King James' book, 543,
gets back into Henry IV's favour in connexion with the book, 554, 578,
sets him against Fra Fulgentio, 677;
receives the King's heart, for burial;
kisses it, 963;
his authority waning, 964.
-, Richard, master of the “Elephant of Bristol,” 418.
Council of Ten, its foundation, 949 and note.
“Council of XII”, defined, 468 (p. 251) and note, 490, 546.
Count Palatine, Elector. See Frederick.
- of the Rhine. See Philip Ludwig.
Covolo, encroachments at, 448.
Cranborne, Lord. See Cecil, William.
Crayford, co. Kent, despatches and letters dated at, 18, 19, 24, 25, 30, 31.
Craz, Henry, son of John, of England, arrested at Mestre, order for his release, 520,
Sir Henry Wotton's thanks, 546.
Crema, Francesco Tencini of, 880, 955.
Cremona, offered to Venice, 781;
the Prince of Condé going to the “Cremonese,” 840, 848, 877.
Créquy, M. de. See Blanchefort, Charles de.
Creswell, Anthony, Jesuit, his support of Sir Anthony Sherley;
his connexion with Gunpowder Plot, 66, 77;
tries to get Dantzigor into Spanish service, 713.
Crete, Candia, Henry Lello visits, 65;
the “Soderina” founders off, 200;
orders of the Doge and Senate, re the “Corsaletta,” to the Commander-in-Chief in Kingdom of, 242, 468, 639;
wine exported from, to England, 323, 373, 443, 477, 678;
currants exported from, in sacks, 379;
the “Corsaletta” taken to, 407;
Suda in, 416: English ship trading from, to Venice, 468 (p. 252), 546;
English ship trading from to London, taken by Ward, 526;
alleged Turkish designs on, 901.
-, Governor-General of. See Sagredo, Nicolo.
Crichton, George, Regius Professor of Greek, forbidden by the Parliament of Paris to defend thesis “Pontifex sit superior Conciliis,” 137, 138, 139.
Crofts, Henry, p. xxxvi note
“Crosomond”, 268 note.
Crown lands, return of, ordered, 837.
Crowns. See Money.
Croy, Charles de, Duke of Æerschot, welcomes the Prince of Condé to Brussels, 750.
Cruta, Captain Vuco, in command of capelletti, 691.
Crystal, from Marseilles, supplied to the Shah, 524,
sold (“a crystal casket”) to the Emperor Rudolf, 773.
Culmore, Fort, on the Foyle, surprised by Irish, 248 and note.
Cumano, Giacomo, of Padua, grace refused him, to have four servants, in the Venetian Senate, 904;
applications on behalf of, by Sir Henry Wotton, 907, 917,
will proceed to England, 949.
Currant Tax, on currants imported into England from the State of Venice, farmed by the Lord Chamberlain, who is out bid by the Levant Company, 11;
desire to abolish, 11;
lowered on revision of the Customs dues, 269,
request for reciprocal concession by Venice, 323, 334;
figures of the reduction, 332 and note;
reduced to please the “farmers,” ibid.;
the Doge and Senate consult their Ambassador in England touching Sir Henry Wotton's request for reduction of the tax in Venice, 359;
his reply, giving history of it, its “farm” to the Levant Company, &c., 379.
Currants, contraband cargo of, on English ship, 49;
ships from Zante and Cephalonia, with contraband, reach London, 367, 379, 412;
history of Venetian interference in trade in, 464, 469,
damaged on the “Corsaletta,” 468, p. 251;
free export of, from Zante allowed, 497 a.; English trade in, 546 (p. 293);
farm of the currant tax at Venice, 552, 553;
contraband, from Zante, 641 (p. 358);
cargo of, from Zante, arrives in England, 700;
prices of, in London, 953.
- See also Trade.
Customs, Lord Salisbury's scheme to increase;
tax to fall more heavily on foreigners than natives;
currant tax to be decreased, 269;
wealth of England so great, the new duties scarcely felt, 275;
Privy Council considering, 288, 335;
duty on currants lowered;
on wine from Crete not raised, 323;
to be collected at Michaelmas;
precise abatement on currants, 332;
the increase, part of a scheme for rendering the Crown independent of Parliament, 345;
amount of increase, and things taxed;
the right of the Crown to impose, challenged;
judgment of the Barons in favour of the King, 379;
right of the Privy Council to enforce the taking out of beer licences denied, 404;
a new duty put on tin for export, 420;
loan raised on the security of, paid off, 588;
proposal to put “all the pepper in London up to auction,” and thereafter “to tax all that comes in, without depriving anyone of his freedom of export,” 665;
the Commons discuss “certain dues imposed by the King” and “the limits of the royal authority,” 906;
the King offers to remove, “as of grace,” they insist on their removal “as of right,” 930.
Cutté, Simon, master of the “Stella,” 951, 952.
Cyprus, alleged designs on, of the Grand Duke of Tuscany, and his defeat there, 38, 57;
renewed designs on, of the Grand Duke, 172;
English ship seized off, by Tuscans, 200, 477;
Venetian fleet to cruise off, p. 122;
post viâ from Constantinople to Aleppo, 281;
the Grand Duke of Tuscany invites Spain to join him in attack on, 283;
Venice urged by France to recover, 329, 424;
Spain incites the Grand Duke of Tuscany to attempt, 401, 405;
news from, 438;
death at, of Morat Rais, 704.