BHO

Index: H, I

Pages 721-732

Calendar of State Papers Foreign: Elizabeth, Volume 18, July 1583-July 1584. Originally published by His Majesty's Stationery Office, London, 1914.

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HI

H

H. or Ha., news received from, 248, 249.

Hackman, William, at Dieppe, 201.

Hadersleben, treaty concluded at, 99.

-, letters dated at, 432, 451, 532.

Hague, the, or Hagar Comitis, States General at, 137, 302;

the Prince of Orange goes to, 207;

Prince of Orange and States of Holland at, 469;

occurrences at, 254;

the Elector Truchsess comes to, 469;

prisoner sent to, 560;

Count Hohenlohe at, 632.

-, letters &c. dated at, 43, 53, 132, 256, 260, 275.

Hainault (Henegow), garrisons of, sent for into Flanders, 253;

the Duke of Aerschot and his son going into, 488, 500.

-, Artois and. See Artois.

Halberstadt, Bishop of. See Brunswick, Duke Henry Julius of.

Halde, M. du, chief valet of the chamber to the French King, 163.

-, -, daughter of, marriage project for, ibid.

Halew, Mr., Vice Chamberlain Hatton's man, 535.

Hall, Hugh, priest, concerned in Somerville's plot, executed, 651.

Hallen, soldiers of, defeat the Brussels cavalry, 148.

Haller, John Leonard, letters sent by, to the Queen, 400.

Hamburg, 8;

travellers to or from, 62, 110, 141;

refuses to join Lubeck against England, 85;

traffic of, into Spain, 497;

Elizabeth's demands concerning, alluded to, 518;

English merchants at, Residence of, 588–591.

-, city of, letter of, to the King of Navarre, 532;

memorandum of, 531.

-, letter dated at, 85.

Hamilton, Lord Claude (Glaude), letters sent to, 4;

desire to entice, into France, 458.

-, -, wife of, Lord Seton's daughter, “to serve as a night crow,” 458.

-, John, Lord Hamilton, in Paris, his religion and loyalty, 4;

is going to England, 15, 29;

attends to dissuade, from making his peace with the Queen, 37;

not yet at Paris, 39;

a letter sent to, 428;

either he or his brother should go into France, 458;

the refugees are treating with, 646.

-, of the Scottish Guard, letter from, alluded to, 428.

-, “another,” lately come to Paris from the Low Countries, 428.

-, [qy. James of Bothwell haugh], brother of the preceding, said to be he “that killed the Regent,” 428.

Hamiltons, the, are not to be trusted, 66, 76.

Hammond, Dr. John, letter to, 73.

Hannan or Hannon, Capt. Philip, governor of Furne, 79;

recommended to Walsingham, 352.

Hanse Towns, affairs of, recommended to the Emperor's commissary, 50;

demand of, for the restoration of their privileges, 85;

hostility of, against the English Merchants Adventurers, 223, 224;

resolution of the Electors concerning, 421;

customs paid by, in England, alluded to, 432;

wish to “divert” the traffic of the Low Countries with England, 508;

demand of, for the banishing of the Merchants Adventurers, not granted by the Emperor, 514, 518;

or steeds, in relation to England and the English Adventurers, 588 ct seq.;

new impositions upon, 590.

-, syndic of. See Sudermann.

Harborne, William, ambassador in Turkey, complaints of, to the Sultan, 536.

-, -, letters from, 40, 85, 179, 308, 327, 329, 355, 438, 442, 501, 570.

-, -, parents of, 309, 329, 441, 572.

-, -, elder brother of, 309.

Harburg (Hanburg), letter dated at, 532.

Harte, John, alderman of London, signature of, 553.

Hartlepool (Hartanspoulle), a French prize taken into, 358.

Harvey, a servant of Sir Edw. Stafford, 428.

-, a servant of Mauvissière, 266, 269.

-, —, one of the mutineers at Alost, 517.

Harwich, harbour of, 15.

Hasbaque, a village near Cologne, troops at, 368.

Hase, John, to be allowed to transport goods to Sweden, 293.

Hassan, viceroy or Beglerbey of Algier, piracies of, 40, 87.

Hastings, officers of the port of, order to, to apprehend suspected persons, 185.

Haten, M., captain of the guard to the Duke of Alva, 524.

Hatton, Sir Christopher, Vice-Chamberlain, called Lord Hatton, letters of, intercepted, 340.

-, -, his island. See Purbeck.

-, -, man of. See Halew.

-, young Mr., studying at Padua, 465.

Haultain (Houtyn), Philippe de Zoete, Sieur de, governor of Zeeland, at Sluys, 27;

interview with, 245, 246;

enterprise of, against Bruges, discovered, 425, 474;

takes victuals to Sluys, 451;

letters intercepted by, 474;

mentioned, 520;

praises Leicester and Walsingham, 641;

fears whether he can long keep Walcheren, 642;

news sent by, 647.

-, letter from, 507;

alluded to, 507.

Haultpenne. See Berlaymont.

Hausman, Hauzman or Auchemant, Nicolas, sentence upon, protested against, 7;

Mendoza writes on behalf of, 27;

case of, 249, 250.

Haussonville, Ossonville, Jean, Baron de, the Duke of Lorraine's right hand, discovers the Duke of Guise's designs to the French King, 351.

Hautemer, Guillaume de, Comté de Grancey, Seigneur de Fervacques, governs Monsieur's affairs, 11;

joins Monsieur's order of Penitentiaries, 71;

the French King said to be searching for, 149;

the Queen Mother tries to “heave out,” 165;

influence of, said to be declining, 166;

reported plot against, 217, 284, 298;

return of, to Chateâu-Thierry, 232;

forsakes his master's body, 562.

-, -, daughter of, proposed marriage of, 165, 217.

Havre de Grace or Newhaven, 58, 358;

ships making ready at, 36, 57, 82, 419.

Havrech, Havre (Havory), Marquis of. See Croy, Charles Philippe de.

Hawkins, Sir John (?), said to have come home with great booty, 246;

(Achinse), is ready to sail, 501.

Hawks, a present of, 198.

Hawley (Hall), Francis, vice-admiral of Dorset and Somerset, 287.

Hayes, a Scottish Jesuit, 356, 357.

Haywarde, Rowland, of the Muscovy Company, signature of, 553.

Hebert, Gilbert, ship of, taken, 287.

Heder, Richard, of Amsterdam, recommendation for, 207.

Heidelberg, resident at, 70;

the Elector Palatine's nuptials at, 111;

letter to be sent to, 206;

preachers of, discontented, 354, 360;

ambassadors of the King of Navarre go to, 385, 410, 428, 632;

demagogues and preachers at, dismissed, 409;

Duke Casimir at. See John Casimir.

-, letter dated at, 313.

Hembyse (Embise, Embysen, Dembyson, Imbize), Jan van, deputies from Ghent sent to fetch, from Germany, 9, 10, 27, 50, 70, 77, 100;

his coming out of Germany, doubtful, 126, 127;

chosen chief burgomaster of Ghent, 68, 69, 70, 77, 149;

goes to the States in Holland, 137;

arrival of, at Ghent, 144, 151, 152;

character of, 149;

great things expected of, 150;

citizens imprisoned by, 174, 175;

preserves Ghent from the enemy, 175, 186, 193, 208;

overtures by, to Bruges, 194;

hopes at his first coming, disappointed, 219;

has hindered the enemy's enterprises in Flanders, 220;

does not approve the proceedings against the English merchants, 225;

governs all according to his will, 253, 270;

musters the horses in Ghent, 271;

government of, complaints against, 278;

has released his prisoners, 310, 319;

government of, praised, 326, 338;

desires an agreement with Artois and Hainault, 361;

persons displaced by, 366;

as commissioner to treat of the peace, 373, 375;

has married a young papist, 381;

a letter sent to, 384;

takes prisoner a son and daughter of Ryhove, 389;

made high bailiff and governor of Ghent, 401;

imprisoned by the burgers, 402–404, 415, 423, 424, 460;

concerned in the plot at Dermonde, 424;

may shortly be set at liberty, 448;

was “deboished” with the enemy before he left Germany, 457;

was persuaded by Champagny to yield to the treaty with Parma, 473;

still a prisoner, 488;

his life feared for, 498;

execution of, expected, 629, 641;

believed to have taken place, 642.

Heneage, Sir Thomas, as Treasurer of the Household, payments not to be required from, 492, 494.

Henricopolis [qy. Wolfenbiittel], letter dated from, 277.

Henry V, valour of, against France, 125.

Henry VIII, valour of, 125;

Elizabeth called “merely his daughter” 317;

his French wars, 400, 407;

his maintenance of foreign horsemen, 409;

time of, alluded to, 591.

Henry III, King of France, sends forces towards Cambray, 2;

said to have ordered seizure of letters, 3;

requests to, from Duke of Deuxponts, 5, 29;

supposed understanding of, with Spain, 6;

Cambray said to be given to, 9;

sends aid to Monsieur, 10, 16;

Monsieur's requests to and complaints against, 15, 16;

going to Bourbon-Lancy, 16, 67;

is coming to Paris, 18;

“assigns” M. de Crevecoeur to serve Monsieur, 20;

builds a chapel for his Repentis, 28;

proposed movements of, 28, 37;

his return from Poland, alluded to, 41, 99, 557;

keeps private and admits nobody, 51;

his good disposition towards Elizabeth, 51, 171;

going to Lyons, 47, 65, 75, 359, 370;

movements of, 53, 54;

vehement dealings of, with the Queen of Navarre, 53, 58;

dismisses her ladies, 53, 58, 59, 67;

solicits for Madame de Longueville, 54;

accusations against, by the Queen of Navarre, 59;

plans of, changed, 66;

league of, with Berne, 68;

reluctant to give his brother high authority, ibid.;

will have the Queen of Navarre's justification published, 71;

promises to hinder preparations for Scotland, 82;

leaves the management of affairs to his mother, 98;

doctors believe he cannot live long, ibid.;

as Hippolito, 97;

why offended with his sister, 99;

urged to “authorise” the Council of Trent, 103;

tries to win Montmorency, 104;

excuses his conduct towards his sister, 104;

movements of, 104, 106;

intends to hold a conference between bishops and Huguenot ministers, 105;

the Queen Mother's endeavours to mediate between Monsieuf and, see Catherine;

Elizabeth said to “stir up debate” between Monsieur and, 109;

matters to be put before, 113, 115;

dissatisfied with the Pope, 114;

has “stayed” preparations for Scotland, 116, 156, 157;

said to have promised to declare against Spain, 125;

is vexed with his mother, 129, 161;

does not wish for war with Spain, 136;

better in body, but weaker in mind, 142;

discourtesies of, to his mother, 143, 160;

is searching for Fervaques and Chamois, 149;

commends Cobham's services, 155;

libel against, alluded to, 158, 168;

in relation to the Princess of Lorraine's marriage, 159, 160;

his jealousy or dislike of the Duke of Guise, 160, 448;

demands money from Brittany, 162;

is prodigal and yet covetous, 163;

demands of the Huguenots to, 165;

requests to, mentioned, 167;

in relation to the libels against Elizabeth, 168, 299, 305, 306, 332, 342, 344, 345, 413, 416;

“prolongs” the restitution of Huguenot towns, 186;

will not meddle in Monsieur's affairs, 196;

fears that Huguenots have taken Montreal, 198;

oration of, to the Assembly, mentioned, 201;

prospect of his declaring war with Spain, discussed, 204;

speeches of, in the Assembly, 204, 205, 215, 216;

statement of his revenue presented, 205;

reduction of officers by, 205, 230, 249, 252, 257, 284;

visits Cardinal Birague on his deathbed, 216;

interferes in a quarrel between Epernon and the Chevalier d'Aumâle, 217;

his suspicions of his brother, 217, 218;

and of the King of Navarre, 218;

measures taken by, to quiet Languedoc, ibid.;

Monsieur's dealings with, 221;

gives Cardinal Birague's benefices to his kinsmen, 222;

answer sent by, to the King of Navarre, 229;

means, this year, to pay no wages or pensions, 230;

not inclined to aid his brother, 233, 234, 388;

will not offend the King of Spain, 234;

at Cardinal Birague's funeral, 239, 257;

angry with Duke of Savoy, 239, 251;

“malcontent” with King of Navarre, 248;

his “new profession” derided, 249;

in relation to affairs in Languedoc, 249, 266;

threats of, against King of Navarre, 250;

sorry for his speeches, 251;

refuses to pardon any condemned by the Grand jours, 252;

request of, to the Pope, ibid.;

fears his sister may brouiller les cartes, 265;

wears the habit of his new order, ibid.;

says the King of Navarre may be King in Béarn but not in France, 266;

bold speeches to, concerning taxation, 267;

“in a marvellous choler,” 268;

suspected to have prompted plot against Monsieur, 274;

at the ceremony of the St. Esprit, 282;

says he has no cause to fear Monsieur, 284;

his preparations for Twelfth Night, ibid.;

moneys paid by, to Monsieur, 288;

former practices against, alluded to, 289;

said to mean to aid Don Antonio, 294;

has stayed the reduction of his officers 298;

is offended with Monsieur, ibid.;

said to have had an attack of mania, 300;

leaves Paris, 305;

urged to give Languedoc to Marshal Joyeuse, 314;

sorry for his action against the Queen of Navarre, 315;

remonstrances to, for allowing the imprisonment of Verstingham, &c., 315;

his answer, 316;

at Bois de Vincennes, with his Jeronomists, 315, 325, 331, 356, 400, 416, 427, 500, 611;

matters against, printed in England, 316, 317;

passport desired from, 318;

sets up a Vaivode in Wallachia, 328, 329;

marriage projects of, for Epernon, 334;

is desired to give up the Queen's rebels, 342, 345;

in relation to Mauvissière, see Castelnau;

his fear of vexing the Parlement, 349;

presses the King of Navarre to take back his wife, ibid.;

warned of Spanish King's designs, 350, 351;

attitude of, towards the Guises, 350;

is believed to intend a strait league with Elizabeth, 351;

his anger against Ségur, 351, 442, 449, 450;

has no great liking for those who deal with Spain, 357;

is said to dislike Mendoza's coming to Paris, 358;

in relation to Montmorency, Mayenne and Monsieur, 359;

intercepted letter sent to, 360;

Stafford's good opinion of, 365;

will give Monsieur aid for Cambray, 366;

Swiss levies made by, 366, 367;

speeches of, concerning Kings of Spain and Scots. 369;

trap laid by, 370;

reasons of, for his warlike preparations, ibid.;

strikes the Chevalier de Sevre in the Council, 371;

his apparent dislike of the Guises, 371, 448, 512, 536, 537;

pilgrimage of, to Chartres, 377, 380;

in relation to Montmorency, 378, 420, 423, 427, 445;

tries to hide quarrels between his mignons, 379;

his special favour or affection to Epernon, 380, 479, 493, 522;

returns from his pilgrimage, 400, 412, 415;

answers of, to points “delivered” by Stafford, 412;

league of, with the Swiss, a clause in, 414;

desires to draw away the Duke of Savoy from Spain, 419;

sends for Swiss troops, 426;

his cold support of his brother, 433, 454;

Elizabeth complains of Mauvissière to, 436;

is making a great emprunte of money, 444;

his “well meaning” or show of affection to the King of Navarre, 448, 463;

said to desire a divorce, 452, 480, 512;

very private at St. Germains, 452, 453;

has no secret dealings with Spain, 454, 455;

desire of, to please Joyeuse, 456;

is asked for a pension for Lord Claude Hamilton, 458;

is in the hands of those who wish to make him a monk, 476;

cannot undertake anything outside his realm, 476, 478;

will give aid for Cambray, 477;

account of his audience to Stafford, 477 et seq.;

will not forbid Mauvissière to deal in the Queen of Scots' matters, 479;

the Jesuits lead him as they list, ibid.;

his reasons for sending Epernon to the King of Navarre, 479, 480, 545;

cares not what becomes of France after his death, 480, 494;

is asked not to protect Elizabeth's traitorous subjects, 483;

is told by the physicians that Monsieur cannot live, 492;

small aid given by, to Don Antonio, 492;

declines to receive the Duke d'Aumâle, 493;

refuses to see his mother, 494;

desires a passport for horses, 499;

in relation to the Scots King, ibid.;

accounts Monsieur “a dead man,” 511;

sends thanks to Elizabeth, 512;

wishes Mauvissière to go to Scotland, 512, 593;

proposed visit of, to Normandy, 517;

insists on Stafford's house being “hanged,” ibid.;

cannot punish any for what they did in England, 521;

said to have interceded for la Noue, 527;

the Spanish King may give the Low Countries to, 528;

means to bury his brother with great pomp, 533;

is “marvelous perplexed” by his death, ibid.,

means to go into Normandy, 636, 537, 549;

rights of, as his brother's heir, 537;

seems disposed to support the King of Navarre's rights as heir to the crown, 548;

sends Retz into Picardy, 550;

has the records of former royal funerals searched, 552;

at his brother's funeral ceremonies, 562, 573;

mistrustful of everybody, 563;

in relation to Monsieur's debts, 566, 637;

is said to have summoned the King of Navarre to court, “to declare him the second personage in France,” 573;

governors changed by, ibid.;

suspicions of, must not be raised against the King of Navarre, 578;

the King of Navarre declares his loyalty to, 583;

agrees to the Assembly of the

churches in Languedoc, 584;

desires Lord Derby to postpone his coming, 585;

is going to Lyons, 585, 611;

forbids provisions to be sent to Flanders, 595;

his friendship for Elizabeth, 610;

puts off Sir Philip Sydney's coming, 611, 612, 613, 646;

would let his State go to wrack “if he had a foolish toy in his head,” 612, 613;

movements of, 618;

to be asked again to forbid victuals to be sent to Flanders, 622;

the Spanish King tries to persuade the King of Navarre to make war on, 632;

goes to Lyons, 634, 641, 644;

his proposal to send to the King of Scots, 638–640;

his suspicions upon Lord Hunsdon's going to Berwick, 639;

delight of, in company of “religiouses,” 641;

“a soft prince,” 645.

-, -, in relation to the Low Countries:—

states of Flanders offer themselves as subjects to, 17;

wishes Monsieur to continue his treaty, 38, 39;

aid of, hoped for, 45;

will declare against Spain if accepted by the States, 62;

gains by the wars, 187–189;

proposed negotiation of, 226;

deputies going to, see La Mouillerie and Asseliers;

proposed joint action of Elizabeth and, see Elizabeth;

his intentions in regard to the States, 177, 478;

no appearance of his entering into treaty with them, 552;

proposals to be made to, by the States, 554;

his large promises, 560;

sends fresh troops into Cambray, ibid.;

no hope of his maintaining the Religion, 569;

suggested grounds of application to, by the States, 576;

appoints to see the deputies at Fontainebleau, 584;

issue of his treaty with, uncertain, 597;

hopes by delay to secure better terms, 628;

his offers to the Prince of Orange, 628;

his promises to M. de la Pré, 633;

may embrace the cause in his Mother's name, 634;

seems to see their need of help more than before, 640.

-, -, be sent into Scotland, 201;

interpreter of, see Pralion;

maitre messenger of his stables, see La Mullet;

secretary of, with the Emperor, 558.

-, -, audiences given by, 29, 142, 154, 222, 249, 267, 365, 369, 562;

to Sir Edw. Stafford, see Stafford;

deferred, 358.

-, -, commissions of, alluded to, 145, 419.

-, -, his Council or Councillors, 28, 290, 427;

meetings of, 17, 537.

-, court of. See French court.

-, -, edict of, in favour of the Huguenots, alluded to, 37.

-, -, his fraternity of penitents or Battus. See Battus.

-, -, the Garter to be sent to, 500, 506, 512, 537, 638;

sending of, to be postponed, 579, 645.

-, -, guard of, a captain of, 17.

-, -, letters from, 264, 460.

-, -, letters to, 450, 451;

alluded to, 486.

-, -, letters of mark-granted or to be granted by, 136, 519.

-, -, memorials to, and reference by, 145, 146, 286;

petition to, alluded to, 4.

-, -, mignons of, his infatuation for, 159, 163, 164;

“heart-burnings” between those of Monsieur and, 298;

desire to keep him from war, 479, 480;

and see Arques, Due de Joyeuse;

Nogaret, Due d' Epernon.

-, -, niece of. See Lorraine, Princess of.

-, -, orders of, 367;

alluded to, 17, 378, 445.

-, -, physicians of, their report of Monsieur, 511;

report of, after post-mortem on Monsieur, 535.

-, -, Scottish Guard of, 166, 231, 499;

archer of, sent to England to buy horses, 457;

a Scottish captain desired for, 517, 536, 562.

Henry, King of Navarre, Monsieur endeavours to separate Montmorency from, 16;

letters sent to, plotting against the French King, 17;

is invited to the Assembly [of the Notables], 47;

has done nothing for Dr. Sturm, 60;

returns in haste to Gascony, 67;

Monsieur's advice to, 98;

his commitment to Bois de Vincennes, alluded to, 109;

Burghley prayed to “deal” on behalf of, 145;

message to, from Elizabeth, 116;

negotiates for the liberation of Turenne, 118;

has performed his agreements with the French King, and desires him to do his part, ibid.;

rumour that he is to be sent to the Low Countries, 195;

the French King's ambiguous answers to, 197, 215;

plot to kill, 198;

Buzenval returns to, 203;

fear of his “stirring” with Monsieur, 218;

the French King's promises to, 229;

his “nearness” to the crown, 230, 463;

goes into Foix, 230;

his negotiations with the princes of Germany, 230, 276, and see Ségur-Pardailhan;

the French King “much malcontent with,” 248;

defends Montmorency, 249;

defence of, by Clervant, 251;

taking of Mont-de-Marsan by, 251, 258, 266;

“sought” by Monsieur, 270;

Montmorency to be drawn out of the hands of, 285;

demands of, to the French King, 298;

influence of Montmorency upon, distrusted, 300;

Clervant returns to, 325;

is at Paris, 337;

his warnings to the French King against Spain, 350, 351, 359, 370;

plots to deprive, of the succession, 399;

Elizabeth suspected of practicing with, against the French King, 412;

is going to meet Montmorency, 445;

fears for his safety, if he comes to court, 448;

the King's apparent affection to, 448, 463;

Ségur's devotion to, 450;

is to be sent to appease troubles in Languedoc, 463;

Elizabeth's relations with, see Elizabeth;

Epernon to go on a mission to, see Nogaret, Due d' Epernon;

supposed intention to persuade, to change his religion, 480, 481, 521, 536, 545;

will not go to appease matters in Languedoc without a commission, 493, 497;

sends aid to Truchsess, 494;

looked upon by the French nobles as heir to the crown, 519;

divers reports of the object of Epernon's mission to, 535;

is to be called Monsieur, as heir-apparent, 535, 537, 548, 577;

the King appears to favour the rights of, 548;

expected at court, 550;

counterfeit letter of, alluded to, 563;

divers speeches of, ibid.;

Epernon sleeps in his chamber, 573;

to be “the second personage in France,” ibid.;

proposal to invite, into the Low Countries, discussed, 576;

his character, prospects of succeeding to the crown &c, discussed, 577;

Elizabeth's reasons for not sending to, after Monsieur's death, 579;

account of his meeting with Epernon, and subsequent proceedings, 581 et seq.;

shows great sorrow for Monsieur's death, 583;

declares his loyalty to the King, ibid.;

summons an assembly at Montauban, 584;

“un fin Béarnois corrompu,” ibid.;

his title to the crown, opposed by the Guises, 585;

discourse before, 592;

the Spanish King's offers to, 632;

is not at the Assembly at St. Germain, 651.

-, -, in relation to his wife, 53, 58, 59, 104;

will only be satisfied by her return to Paris, 136;

demands justice, either on her or her accusers, 163;

she is not yet with him, 231, 250;

will not let Bellievre speak of her, 266;

has been in parley with her, 273;

will take her again, 285, 337, 349, 359, 419;

is pressed to take her again, 298, 315;

said to be with her, 349;

not yet with her, 378;

said to have taken her again, 420;

is gone to Nerac to meet her, 427;

is with her, 445.

-, -, instructions and credentials of, for Ségur-Pardailhan, 5, 450, 530.

-, -, letters from, alluded to, 266, 315.

-, -, letters to, 276, 451 (2);

alluded to, 248;

answers to, from the German princes &c., 630, 531.

-, -, agents or ministers of, in Paris, 166, 419, 494, 535;

opinions of, 300, 350, 351, 359, 360;

Elizabeth's dealings with, 343. And see Clervant;

Chassincourt.

-, -, chamberlain of. See La Roque;

chancellor of, see Ferrier;

counsellors of, 577;

envoys of, to the German princes, see Ségur-Pardailhan and Calignac;

horsemen and gentlemen of, 582;

Master of the Wardrobe to, see Roquelaure;

messengers from or to, 65, 163, 387, 442;

secretary of. See Du Pin.

-, -,a house of. See La Fleche.

Herbert, John, his negotiations at Elbing, 62, 141, 142:

treaty concluded by, with the King of Denmark, 99, 100, 192, 294;

illness of, at Elbing, 141;

a discourse by, concerning Embden, 495.

-, -, letters from, 62, 141;

letter to, 8.

-, William, Earl of Pembroke, 310, 373.

Herentals, 21, 302;

the enemy departs from, 6;

late garrison of, defeat of, 148;

may be abandoned, 153;

forts near, given up to the States, 202;

garrison of, take many of the enemy, 520, 526;

plan for aid of, 528;

to be offered to the French King, 554;

forces sent from, 580;

is abandoned, 606, 608, 629;

the enemy has entered and sacked, 608.

Herle or Herlle, William, instructions for, 547;

letter from, 626;

letter to, 285.

-, one, a debtor, 560, 561.

Hertford, Earl of. See Seymour, Edward.

Hesdin or Hedin in Artois (Edino), the Marquis of Ghent [i.e., Richebourg], retiring to, 137, 149.

Hesnin, Count of, at Arras, 79.

Hesse, William, Landgrave of, proposed as a mediator at Cologne, 50, 63;

will keep quiet, 134;

reported to be appointed tutor of the young Prince Palatine, 178, 203;

visited by Ségur, 278, 441, 449;

advice of, to Ségur, 547.

-, -, answer of, to the King of Navarre, 531, 532;

memorandum of, 531.

-, the Landgraves of [William and his brother Lewis], attitude of, in relation to the Cologne business, 93–96.

Heu, Gaspard de, Sieur de Buie or Buy, Konigswinter held, burnt and abandoned by, 111;

said to be taken prisoner, 178.

-, Seigneur de Malleroy, sent to England, 449, 471, 472.

Heylinck, Liévin, commissioner from Ghent, to treat with the Malcontents, 375

Highlandman, “Hilandman,” a, defined as “half a ScottishIrish,” 201.

Hildesheim, suffragan of the bishop of, captured, 96;

bishopric of, prodigies seen in, 411.

Hohenhollern [qy. Hohenlohe], Count of, has joined Truchsess, 96.

Hohenlohe - Langenburg (Hollock, Hollack), Philip, Count of, sent to the frontiers of Holland, 70;

proposed as lieutenant to the Prince of Orange, 150;

sent to Terneusen, 193196;

fort made by, 207, 220;

goes to Bergen to pay the soldiers, 261;

assembles forces at Utrecht, 355;

at Wesel, 371;

forces under, 372, 429;

has no commission to fight, 430;

takes his troops into the Veluwe, 431;

in Guelderland, 504;

still besieging Zutphen, 570;

will probably be lieut.-general of Holland, Zeeland and Utrecht, 581;

cannot agree with Count of Moeurs, but is reformed in sundry things, 632;

at the camp before Zutphen, 643.

Hohensaxen, John Philip, Baron of, sends troops to Count Neuenaar, 256.

Holla, Ayt de, commander in the new Elector of Cologne's army, 51.

Holland, Harry, Jesuit, alias Thos. Bygons, claims to have converted 200;

persons, 534.

-, -, sister of. See Cox.

-, John, ship of plundered, 145.

Holland, will resist the enemy to the last, but the people cry out for peace, 21;

troops of, distribution of, 21, 27, 143, 186;

people going into, from Flanders, 30;

frontiers of, measures of defence for, 33, 70;

does not wish to accept the Prince of Orange as Earl, 34;

differences between England and, on mercantile affairs, 53;

“the river that goes into,” 80;

negotiations of, with Antwerp, 212;

travellers to or from, 246, 355, 374, 375, 402, 485, 525, 609, 641;

money sent from, to the garrison at Bergen, 261;

the Prince of Orange's court in, news from, 279;

English companies sent for into, 297;

the States General still assembled in, 336;

money to be paid from, stayed, 352;

jealousy between Flanders and Brabant and, 354;

is burdened with the defence of Guelderland, 363;

Elector Truchsess in, see Truchsess;

aid of, desired by Count John of Embden, 497;

prisoners in, 517;

letters sent from, 538;

troops sent into, 615;

the enemy may enter, by Utrecht, 629;

expenses of a journey to, 648.

-, Count or Earl of. See Nassau, William of.

-, Isles of, inquiries concering, 188.

-, lieutenant to the Prince of Orange in. See Hohenlohe.

-, ships of, taken or pillaged, 132, 134;

vessels sunk by, 363.

-, States of, Hembyse goes to confer with, 137;

the Prince of Orange desires the opinion of, 150;

money offered by, to pay the mutineers at Bergen, 248;

offer the Countship to the Prince of Orange, 254;

Monsieur's demands to, 355;

troops to be levied by, 363;

at the Hague, 469;

send envoys to Bruges, ibid.;

the Prince with, 504;

proposals to, from the Queen, 508–510.

-, -, agent of, in England. See Ortell.

-, -, credentials from, 43.

-, -, letters from, 52, 132;

alluded to, 134.

-, -, the towns of. Appoint the Prince of Orange their Count, 261.

Holland and Zeeland, 503, 617, 628;

fear that they will fall away, 57;

persons going over into, from Flanders, 69, 374, 472;

the rest of the provinces must follow, 101;

ships of, to be seized, for interest due to the Queen, 135;

Brabant and Friesland are only bulwarks to, 150;

and may separate from, 169;

ships sent from, to the Scheldt, 176;

danger to, if the Prince of Orange take the sovereignty, 189;

engage to put all into the hands of the Prince of Orange, 203;

will not meddle with the French, 204;

resolutions of, concerning payment of troops, 207;

enter into league with Utrecht and Guelderland, 207, 285;

are asked to pay half the arrears of Bergen, 210;

licence given to, to send provisions to the enemy, 271;

mean to create a Council of State, 286;

a plan to join certain Flemish towns to, has “missed” 296;

contributions from, to maintain the wars, 311;

report that Monsieur demands, 315;

not much involved in the debt to the Queen, 321;

effort to turn the towns of Flanders to, 361;

victuals sent from, to the enemy's ports, 426, 473;

may be driven to treat with Spain, 433;

Sluys has taken oath to, 460;

mariners of, danger of drawing, to the King of Spain, 497;

imports and exports of, annual value of, 509;

plots against, 524;

the Prince of Orange may fail to keep, 527;

danger that the commons of, may make peace with Spain, 527, 528;

provisions sent from, to succour Ghent, 551;

only responsible to the Queen for their quota of her debt, 564;

give Flanders nothing but promises, 568;

state of, after the Prince's death, 600;

will yield absolutely to the Queen, 630;

England will make league with, 642;

troops of, 655;

proposed creation of the Prince of Orange as Count of, see Nassau, William of.

-, States of, the Governor of Sluys comes to treat with, 381;

prohibit the sending of victuals to the enemy, 526;

will avenge the Prince's murder, 592;

express from, 622.

-, towns of, letters to, from the Prince of Chimay, intercepted, 474;

will hold together to the last man, 595.

Hollanders, the, “carouses and caresses” between the Prince of Orange and, 150;

a dearth of wine feared by, 286;

should hold the river of Ems, 497.

Holstein, horsemen from, flocking to Truchsess, 111.

-, Adolf, Duke of, visited by Ségur, 441, 449;

lands belonging to, 496;

will not act against Spain, 497.

-, -, answer of, to the King of Navarre, 532.

Holtz, Dr. Honry van, going to the Emperor, 436, 514.

-, -, letters from, 85, 110, 436;

certified copy by, 514.

-, -, brother of, at the Imperial Court, 85.

Holy League, the, will either help Philip II, or look on, 75.

Holynwaie, a fort in Flanders, 23.

Honfar (sic), a place near Poole, 287.

Honfleur (Homfler), in Basse Normandy, 217;

ships at, 36, 57, 173, 185;

castle of, 173.

Hoogstraete, the enemy at, 629.

-, Baron (Earl) of, suggests a conference with St. Aldegonde, 631.

Hopton, George, at Constantinople, 87.

Home, “States of” entertained by the Prince of Orange, 254.

Home, Robert, [late] Bishop of Winchester, book said to be written by, 316.

-, a gentleman of Monsieur's, is sent to the King, 174.

Horses, suggestions for improving the breed of, 405;

provision i of, in the old times, 406;

to be bought in England, 457;

I hobbies, 535;

hackneys, 545.

Horsey, Mr. [Sir Edward], governor of Southampton, complaint presented to, 146.

Hotton, a merchant [and clerk of the Customs], complaint against, 32.

Houndt ditch, the “river or sea of,” proposal to cut, 193.

Howard, Philip, Earl of Arundel, is discontented, 299;

to remain a prisoner in his own house, 652.

-, Lord William, said to be in Paris in disguise, 282.

-, “Mr.,” letter to be shown to, 623.

Huesden, men and provisions sent to, 629.

Huitfield, James, sent to England by the King of Denmark, 191.

Huitt, Sir William, merchant of London, 292.

Hulst (Oulst), in the land of Waes, summoned by the Count of Hohenlohe, 193;

in the enemy's hands, 202, 208;

overthrow of the enemy at, 235;

hoys captured at, 560.

Hultz (Huls), near Moeurs, a house of Count Neuenaar, 372;

defeat of the Malcontents at, 211;

taken by the Bishop of Liége's forces, 226;

siege of, alluded to, 241.

Hunaudaye:

See La Hunaudaie.

Hungarians, the, are “taken” with the valour of the King of Poland, 97.

“Hungars” leaving the Spanish service, 615, 641.

Hungary ducat, value of, 474.

Hunsdon, Lord. See Carey.

Hunter, Captain, a Scot, with Biron, traitorous speeches by, 173;

plot against Berwick negotiated by, 386, 387.

Huntly, Earl of. See Gordon, George.

Hurault, Philippe, Comté de Chiverny, keeper of the Seals of France, 17;

speech of, in the Assembly, 205, 215;

is made chancellor, 217;

but is not to take the name until Birague is buried, 222;

in relation to the present war, 370;

character of, 621.

Hythe (Hyde), officers of the port of, order to, 185.

I

Idiaques, Juan de, Spanish Secretary of State, his dealings with Waad, 391–399, 446;

in relation to Drake's plunder, 467–469;

secretary of, 391, 392.

Imbror, a favourite of the Sultan, made Aga of the janissaries, 649.

Imperial Abschieds, alluded to, 589.

-, Assemblies, see Prague, Aix, Dinkelsbuhl, Rotenburg.

-, Bann, Friesland threatened with, 225.

-, Chancery, document copied out of, 514.

-, cities, send deputies to Aix, 428.

-, court, 85, 96;

news from, 224;

Waad's visit to, alluded to, 325;

persons going to, 437, 464.

-, Princes, proposal to send agents to, on behalf of Truchsess, 408.

India work, towels of, 99.

Indian mariner, an, 652.

Indies or West Indies, the, 642, 652;

money sent from, to Spain, 151;

money given for, in Spain, 229;

treasures of, 304;

preparations suspected to be meant for, 382;

Spanish ships returning from, 419;

English expedition for, 465, 501;

Spanish ships from, laid in wait for, 634.

Innsbruck (Isbroug), meeting of princes at, 60;

travellers to, 557.

Inquisition, the, cruelties of, 5;

proposed establishment of, in France, ibid.;

said to be introduced into Lorraine, 54;

in Italy, 331.

Intercourse, the, Merchants of, should not let their money “go so high,” 271.

Inurea (?), Giovanni Bendetto, a Genoese, 138.

Ireland, wavering minds in, 103;

a place in, desired, 309, 554;

the Spanish expedition to, alluded to, 338, 503;

traveller to, 524.

-, Lord Deputy of. See Perrot, Sir John.

Irish bishop, has died at Rheims, 108.

-, “rebels,” seminary for, see Eu.

Irishmen, in Paris, 505, 515.

Isenburg, Count Salentin of, Archbishop and Elector of Cologne, in command of the forces of the Chapter, 4;

sends troops into Deutz, 50, 63, 72;

deprived in consequence of his marriage (in 1574), 92;

holds Andernach, 96;

crosses the Rhine, 111, 112;

goes to the Assembly at Frankfort, 128.

-, troops of, at Kaiserswerth, 129.

Isle de France, governor of. See Villequier. And see Angoulême, Henri d', Grand Prior.

Isleland [qy. Danish Isle of Zealand], the strait “between the wardhouse and,” 294.

Italian captain, taken prisoner, 488;

captives in Turkey, rescued, 330;

conspirator, in England, 29;

Knights of Malta, see Malta;

language, a book to be translated into, 333;

merchants, 105, 635, and see Giustiniani, Recenti;

serges and draperies, 3.

-, troops, going to Barbary, 66;

sent to the new Elector of Cologne, 97;

at Eccloo, 183;

going to the Low Countries, 278, 303, 366, 500, 550, 554;

acting against the old Elector of Cologne, 372.

Italians, 16, 267;

at Paris, 114, 318, 566;

in the Prince of Parma's army, 241;

dare not favour those of the Religion, 331;

governments given to, 490;

in or going to England, 605, 636;

at Namur, 561;

returned from Terceira, 650.

Italy, 276, 297;

news from, 3, 19, 60, 244, 354, 494;

those of the Reformed Religion in, 5;

the Duchess of Parma returning to, 6, 50, 69;

harvests in, 55;

the banished men in, proceedings of, 55;

the Turks in, have made great spoils, 62;

factions in, “pestilent and great,” 75;

poisoning in, ibid.;

Dr. Parry's “treaty” in, 143;

the old Spanish garrisons in, replaced by recruits, 251;

cardinals and clergy of, contributions of, 325;

Inquisition in, fear of, 331;

a book to be spread abroad in, 333;

is altogether at King Philip's devotion, 346;

levies in, for the King of Spain, 366;

seeds from, “great rarities,” 400.

-, the Due de Joyeuse in, see Arques, Anne de;

English spy in, see Engleby.

-, princes of, 232;

join with the Catholic princes of Germany, 93;

are far off and “have to do” at home, 95;

depend on the King of Spain, 602.

-, Spanish soldiers going to, in, or going from, 75, 163, 252, 265, 292, 304, 318, 326, 354, 378, 379, 415, 478.

-, -, General of. See Medici, Pedro de';

Urbino, Due d'.

Ivan the Terrible, Czar of Russia, 44;

will condone his ambassador's death, 327;

help of, desired by the Tartars, 439;

death of, 558, 609;

testament of, 558;

said to have been the cause of his son Feodor losing his wits, ibid.

-, eldest son of, death of, 558.

-, second son of. See Feodor.