Calendar of State Papers, Spain, Volume 4 Part 2, 1531-1533. Originally published by Her Majesty's Stationery Office, London, 1882.
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Jabarino, Javarino, Javarin, town of Hungary, also called Raab, 203.
Jaen, kingdom of, in Andalusia, Int. xvi.
-, bishop of, v. Merino.
Jaime, Diego, v. Haro.
Jale, his "Glossaire Nautique" quoted, ii. 323 note.
James, V., king of Scotland, a marriage between, and the dowager queen of Hungary proposed, 98.
-, with Caterina de' Medici, 757.
-, sends a gentleman of his chamber to Henry to explain the reason of his collecting a force on the borders, 618.
-, -, his secretary (Erskiue?) to Rome (Mar. 1531), ii. 85.
-, -, and proposes a defensive alliance with Charles, ii. 86.
-, and to marry his daughter Margaret or his sister Mary, the dowager queen of Hungary, ibid.
-, letters of, to Clement read in consistory, ii. 93.
-, desirous of accepting a wife from the emperor's hands, a daughter or a niece (Apr. 1531), ii. 102, 115.
-, or the daughter of Christiern of Denmark, ii. 908.
-, sends (Erskine) to Rome for that purpose, ii. 115.
-, orders a general levy throughout his kingdom, and prepares for war, ii. 256.
-, 20,000 men said to have crossed the borders, as well as a number of Irishmen, ibid.
-, Henry wishing to favour the earl of Angus against, ii. 488, 872.
-, ordinance promulgated by, ii. 527.
-, wishing for a short truce that he may in the meantime attend to some marriage alliance abroad, ii. 787.
-, personal qualities of, as represented by the French ambassador (Beauvois?), ii. 752–3,
-, ii. 561, 582, 627, 820.
Janissaries, Turkish, ii. 333.
Janux (?), ii. 346, 992.
Jassa, Jassia, v. Hesse.
Jayme de Haro, Diego, imperial agent at Ostia, 64, 119; v. Haro.
Jayre-d-din, surname of a celebrated Turkish corsair, 321 note.
Jean, v. John.
Jeweller and silversmith to Henry, and to Anne Boleyn also, ii. 688.
Jewels pawned by emperor Maximilian, Charles's grandfather,. 276–7, 301, 312, 370.
-, a lapidary sent from Flanders to inspect the, and principally the "fleur de lis," 452, 461, 465.
-, Katharine's, to be worn by Anne Boleyn at the Calais interview, ii. 254, 524.
Jews in Venice and in Bologna consulted by Stokesley on the divorce case, 61, 552, 869.
-, one in Rome, to be brought over to England, 761; ii. 535.
-, one among the Roman, compelled to marry his brother's widow, 739.
-, Turkish corsair, also called Cachadiablo, q. v.
Joachin, Joaquin, a German captain, sent to Rome for the purpose of watching the ambassador of the vayvod, 599, 603, 733.
Joanna the Crazy, mother of Charles the emperor, 409, 638, 881, 905.
oāo II. king of Portugal, ii. 10.
-, III., of Portugal, son of king Emanuel (1521–57), 41, 401, 544, 869; ii. 957.
-, -, persecutes Lutherans in his dominions, 728; ii. 657.
-, -, to contribute with a sum of money towards the expenses of the Turkish war, ii. 675.
-, -, letters to Charles, 647.
Jocquin, Jean, v. Gioachino.
John, king of Hungary, 859 note.
-, III., duke of Juliers and Clèves, ii. 476 note.
John Frederic, of the Ernestine line, duke of Saxony (1532–48), 305, 452.
-, (Juan) II., of Castille, 883.
-, king of France, 631.
Jorge, Fr. Francisco, a friar of Venice, gives opinion in favour of the divorce, 867 note. See also Zorzi .
Jovenazzo taken by the Venetians, 163, 178.
-, surrendered to the imperialists, 363.
Jovino Micer Giovan Francesco, agent of the marchioness of Monferrato in Spain, 678.
Jovio, Paolo, historian, bishop of Nocera, living in Clement's palace, 43.
-, -, quoted, 321 note, 867; ii. 455 note.
-, -, recommended to the emperor, 870.
Joya, estate called, in the kingdom of Naples, to be granted to Montbardon of Charles's Chamber, ii. 395.
Juan (John), son of Charles V., 387 note.
Jubilee, general, promulgated at Rome (16 June 1532), ii. 460.
Juliers, Julliers, duchy of, in Germany, ii. 322.
Julius II., pope, had no faculty to dispense for the marriage of Katharine to Henry, 53, 57.
-, -, the dispensation brief of, declared by the English ambassadors at Rome to be a forgery, 2, 9, 11, 421 note.
-, -, the Paduan university likely to declare against it, 698, 742.
-, -, alluded, 807, 881; ii. 637.
Karne, Dr., sent to Rome as Heury's excusator, ii. 50, 53, 60.
-, his application rejected, ii. 53, 60, 87, 93, 97, 124, 260, 276, 293, 320, 326–7, 335, 352, 360, 489, 737–40.
-, Clement's excuses respecting its rejection, ii. 97.
-, protests and appeals to Rome, 133.
-, appeal of, to the consistory, not taken into consideration, ii. 703.
Katharine, queen of England, 223–5, 226–9, 291–4, 398, 433, 436–7, 440, 447, 452, 465, 478–9, 484–6, 489, 505, 511, 538, 540, 551, 563, 572, 578–9, 581, 586–7, 598–9, 601, 605, 607, 619, 629, 640, 727, 735, 785, 788, 795–6, 799, 800, 830, 833, 850, 852–3; ii. 16–8, 23–5, 59, 63, 70–4, 82.
-, sends her powers to Santa Croce and Mai to represent her, 181.
-, sends her physician (Victoria) to Chapuys, 220, 234, 236–7.
-, at Grafton with the king, 232, 253.
-, receives Chapuys, ibid.
-, frightened at the announcement that parliament is soon to meet, 235.
-, objects to the advocation brief being executed in Flanders, 252.
-, writes to Madame and to Don Iñigo [de Mendoza] about it, 252.
-, -, to the emperor and to Mai, ibid.
-, her councillors are of opinion that the inhibition brief is not general enough, 257.
-, -, and that another more binding should be procured from Rome, ibid.
-, -, which advice Chapuys does not consider good, ibid.
-, a gentleman of her household brings her a copy of the inhibition brief, 270.
-, almost persuaded to desist, her councillors giving her to understand that she had better wait until the emperor's arrival in Italy, 274.
-, in great perplexity, places herself entirely in the emperor's hands, 274.
-, -, insists upon the advocation of the suit to Rome, ibid.
-, reports conversation with Henry, 275.
-, at Greenwich with Henry, but to be removed to Richmond on account of the plague (Nov. 1529), 327.
-, sends two members of her council to Chapuys with a paper written in her defence, 327.
-, dining with Henry on St. Andrew's day (20 Nov. 1529), 351.
-, -, complains of the manner in which she is treated, ibid.
-, the king's answer to, ibid.
-, forbidden to write or send messages to her husband, 353, 369; ii. 65.
-, thinking and planning how the imperial ambassador Chapuys can go to her apartments without being noticed, 362.
-, in constant communication with Chapuys, who forwards her letters to Clement and Charles, 327, 689; ii. 3, 8, 10, 69, 352, 363, 689, 839–40.
-, said to have agreed to a separation,499, 501.
-, Henry's indifference and neglect of, rapidly increasing in proportion to his passionate attachment to Anne Boleyn (Dec. 1529), 365.
-, loses all hope of gaining his affection, 385.
-, writes to her nephew the emperor, 386.
-, anonymous letter in Spanish addressed to, through her physician, 392.
-, sends for Chapuys and gives him a letter for the emperor, 419.
-, at Greenwich (Jan. 1530), 430.
-, removed to Windsor (Feb. 1530),468.
-, at Richmond with her daughter, the princess, in May, 532.
-, attending Henry's hunting parties (July), 634.
-, applies urgently for the second inhibition brief, which is at last obtained, 673.
-, -,intends intimating it to the king, but refrains out of love and reverence for him, ibid.
-, deeds and papers respecting her former marriage to prince Arthur urgently applied for by Mai, and forwarded to Rome from Spain, list of them, 674.
-, in bad health, and suffering from fever, 707, 710.
-, no one allowed to visit her, 710.
-, terribly frightened at the bill against papal supremacy in England, 736.
-, writes to congratulate queen Eleanor on her marriage and coronation, and at the same time asks for help and assistance, 745.
-, almost on the brink of despair, 760.
-, her yearly allowance to be reduced, 786.
-, much concerned at hearing of the suspension of the proceedings at Rome, and new delay granted by Clement (Nov. 1530), 805.
-, writes to Clement, 818.
-, (Oct. 1530), no change yet made in her yearly allowance, 820.
-, urges for the papal sentence, and the settlement of the main cause, ibid.
-, prompt action recommended by Fisher, 821.
-, applies to Rome for an injunction for Henry not to marry whilst the suit is pending at the rota, 850, 853.
-, writes another urgent letter to the pope on the subject (Dec. 1530), 857.
-, and to the emperor her nephew, ibid.
-, should her case come before parliament at its next sitting, appeals and protests to be made by Chapuys (Jan.1531), ii. 16.
-, her proctor exiled from London that he may not appear before parliament, ii. 16.
-, her councillors to dissuade her from having the inhibition brief executed, ii. 44.
-, disagreeably surprised at hearing of the little progress of her suit at Rome, ii. 69.
-, remissory letters to examine witnesses in Spain applied for, and obtained, ii.87, 90, 115, 117.
-, writes to the pope, and begs him to pronounce sentence, ii. 113.
-, if required, she is ready to go before parliament, and shew the justice of her case, ibid.
-, dining with Henry at Greenwich (Apr. 1531), ii. 114.
-, her conversation with him on the occasion, ii. 153.
-, foolish in rejecting Henry's proposition (said the duke of Norfolk), ii. 200.
-, ordered to remain at Windsor whilst Henry is hunting, ii. 212, 335.
-, applications made for her jewels for Aune to wear at Calais, ii. 254, 524.
-, which she reluctantly lends, and never gets back again, ibid.,
-, her cause at Rome to be proceeded with without further delay, ii. 266.
-, at the More in Hertfordshire (Aug.to Dec. 1531), ii. 228, 273, 277, 332, 348, 353.
-, at Bugden (22 Nov. 1531), ii. 292.
-, at a house 20 miles from London, ii. 343–5.
-, separated from her husband, ii. 344–5.
-, at Ampthill, in Bedfordshire (Apr.1532), ii. 423.
-, living at a house of the bishop of Ely, ii. 497.
-, one of her chaplains (Abel) sent to the Tower for having written a book in her favour (Aug. 1532), ii. 487.
-, at Enfield, in Middlesex (Sept. 1532), ii. 510.
-, at Bishop's Hatfield? (6 Nov. 1532),ii. 545.
-,much afraid of the king marrying Anne Boleyn during the Calais interview, ii. 527.
-, -, but reassured on learning that she will not consent to the marriage unless it takes place in London, ibid.
-, at Hertford Castle in Nov. 1532,ii. 554.
-, rumours of a popular rising in her favour circulated at Rome (Nov. 1532), ii. 562.
-, pain of death to all those who will speak or write in her favour, ii. 632.
-, to be called in future "the old dowager princess," ii. 645.
-, no title yet given to her daughter the princess until Anne's confinement, ibid.
-, signs a protest which Chapuys prepares for her, ii. 647.
-, cited to appear at Dunstable before the archbishop of Canterbury's court, on the 1st of May, 1533, ii. 647.
-, by Chapuys' advice takes no notice whatever of the citation, ii. 666.
-, -, at which the king is glad, as it will afford him an opportunity and an excuse to treat her more harshly,ii. 967.
-, her royal barge appropriated by Anne, ii. 693.
-, requested by her nephew, the emperor, not to leave England on any account, ii. 688.
-, a duplicate of Charles' instructions to his ambassadors at Rome given to, for perusal, ii. 715.
-, her yearly allowance not to be increased beyond what she was entitled to as widow of prince Arthur, ii. 721.
-, Chapuys' protest and letter to Henry discussed in the privy council, ii. 723.
-, about to remove by the king's commands to a house of the bishop of Lincoln, 20 miles from her own residence, the people of the neighbourhood congregate, and fill the air with their acclamations (July 1533), ii. 734.
-, ought to quit England if her life is to be preserved, ii. 736.
-, threatening message sent to, by Henry, ii. 737.
-, unless she complies with his wishes he will punish her as his subject, ibid.
-, -,a deputation from the privy council informs, that Henry's divorce from her has been pronounced, and that she can no longer retain the title of queen, ii. 737.
-, -, her courageous answer on the occasion, ii. 738.
-, -, all officers and servants of her household summoned before Henry for the same purpose, ii. 739.
-, her household to be reconstituted, and 30,000 crs. a year assigned for her maintenance, ii. 777.
-, -, at which arrangement she is highly discontented, ii. 778.
-, -, declaring to Chapuys that she would rather die, or go out begging, than consent to it, ibid.
-, -, advised to submit, and wait rather than proceed to extremities, ibid.
-, so surrounded by spies that she cannot write to the emperor, ii. 785.
-, some talk in Sept. 1533 of again reducing her allowance, ii. 786.
-, -, and of parliament suppressing it altogether, ibid.
-, requested by Chapuys in the emperor's name to give opinion as to the execution of the sentence of excom against munication Henry (5 Oct.1533), ii. 817.
-, answers indirectly that the Pope must needs do justice in her case, as she knows of no other remedy in her situation, ii. 820–1.
-, writes to Rome, urging for the papal sentence, ii. 820, 864.
-, -, and recommending an extraordinary embassy from the emperor to Henry, ii. 820.
-, -, as no preparation for war or gathering of troops against England will then be required, and Henry, she is sure, will listen to reason, ibid.
-, -, an opinion, however, in which Chapuys does not share, knowing the king's obstinacy, ii. 865.
-, the mere offer of an apartment in the palace not likely to satisfy her, ii. 837, 847.
-, threatening message sent to, and to the princess, by Henry, ii. 840.
-, denies all complicity with the Nun of Kent, ii. 857.
-, requested by Chapuys to give opinion on the compromise proposed by Clement, ii. 859.
-, -, refuses, and insists upon a final sentence in the suit, ii. 864.
-, to be removed to a house belonging to the bishop of London, ii. 877.
-, asked by a deputation of privy councillors and others to ratify Cramner' sentence and have that excomrnanication revoked, ii. 882,
-, -, which she refuses, ii. 883.
-, to be taken by the king's order to a house surrounded by marshes, the most unsalubrious and pestilential residence in all England, ii. 892.
-, her household servants dismissed and replaced by men from the northern counties, more trained to war than to the uses of a court, ibid.
-, taken by sheer force to Somersham for greater security, ii. 893.
-, the duke of Suffolk's conduct on the occasion, ii. 894.
-, such are her affection and respect for Henry that she would consider herself doomed to everlasting perdition were she to recommend in her quarrels with him violent measures likely to lead to war, ii. 649.
-, when asked by Chapuys what she intends doing she persistently refuses to answer, ibid.,
-, her council, composed of the bishops of London, Rochester, Bath, and St. Asaph, with Dr. Ridley and others, appointed by her and sanctioned by Henry, 255 ; ii. 272, 657
-, -, discuss the memorandum of doubtful points (dudas ) sent from Spain, 690.
-, -, not one of them, except Fisher, dares give counsel or mix himself up with her affairs, ii. 821.
-, her lawyers and proctors at Rome, 504, 682, 738; ii. 186.
-, -, not paid for several months, ii. 733; v. Mai and Burgo.
-, her chamberlain, v. Mountjoy.
-, her chancellor, v. Vives.
-, secretary and clerk to her council, ii. 863.
-, her physician, ... victoria
-, grand squire, ii. 724.
-, chaplains, v. Abel.
-, almoner, ii. 672–3, 892; ..Ateca.
-, treasurer, ii. 763, 863.
-, apothecary, ii. 724.
-, groom of the stables, ii. 892.
-, ladies in waiting, ibid.
-, letters to the pope, 548, 682.
-, -, to the emperor, 177, 192, 681, 772, 819, 860, 877, 994, 1027.
-, -, to secretary Covos, 1022.
-, -, to Dr. Ortiz, at Rome, 931.
Kechonitz (?), captain general of Croatia, apprehends two of Gritti's spies, ii. 853.
Kendal, a Breton, living near Bordeaux, once in the French service, 54.
Kerrigie (Kerrycurrihy), barony of, in the county of Cork.
Kildare, earl of, v. Fitz Gerald.
Kingston, Sir William, constable of the Tower.
-, Courtney Littleton, 185.
-, -, takes charge of the cardinal's person, 833.
Kirwan (Curwin?), Dr., royal chaplain at Greenwich, ii. 428, 992.
Knight, Dr. William, on a mission to France, 106.
-, -, one of the English commis sioners of a new treaty of commerce with the Low Countries, ii. 931.
Knighthood to be conferred on certain members of Parliament (Oct.1533), ii. 821
Knox, Rev. Father, quoted, ii. 983.