Calendar of State Papers, Spain, Volume 5 Part 1, 1534-1535. Originally published by Her Majesty's Stationery Office, London, 1886.
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Jacobacis (card. Christophoro Jaccovazzi), datary, 226, 288.
Jacobite, a, and an Austin friar, made provincials and general visitors of the religious houses throughout England, 131.
Jacques, Jaques, of Bruges, once in Chapuys' employment; notice of, 377–8.
-, enters the service of Haunaert, ibid.
-, writes a letter to Norfolk, offering, if he re-enters Chapuys' service, to act as spy upon him, 378–9.
-, message sent to Flanders to have him arrested, 381.
Jairedin, v. Khairedín.
James V., king of Scotland (1513–42), 21–3, 96, 128, 151, 339, 355, 377, 419–20, 430–1, 500.
-, soliciting the Emp.'s alliance, 20–1.
-, asking Francis for a wife, provided she be not one of his daughters, as Henry would take offence at it, 20.
-, -, dissuaded by Chapuys, who advises him to apply for Mary's hand, 22.
-, -, Henry sure not to give his consent, but, with the Emp.'s influence and power, the thing may be done, 22–3.
-, asks for Mary's hand, and is refused, 97.
-, -, for that of Magdalen, daughter of Francis, 97, 104.
-, -, that of Margaret de Vendôme offered to, by Francis I., 213.
-, -, marriage delayed, owing to various causes, 567.
-, invited to the Calais conferences, 81.
-, -, and to join a league with Henry and Francis to intervene in the affairs of the continent, 124.
-, proposed marriage of, to a daughter of Francis (Magdalen), 133, 201.
-, -, which cannot take place (Henry says to the Scotch amb.) owing to a treaty between him and Francis, 133.
-, -, should it be effected all friendship with France might be at an end, 202.
-, -, the French all the time encouraging his marriage in France, for fear he should apply to the Emp. for a wife, 202.
-, again invited to attend the interview of the two kings at Calais, 202, 377.
-, made knight of the Garter, 431.
-, -, applying for the hand of Sforza's widow, 586.
-, -, or of the princess of Denmark, 613.
-, -, ultimately married to Madeleine of France (1536), 539 note.
-, his sec., v. Erskine.
-, ambs., v. Betoun, Otterburn, &c.
-, -, letters to the Emp., 195.
Jersey island, the government of, given to Sir Arthur Darcy (1535), 422, 610.
Jew, the, Turkish corsair, 142, 189, 242.
Jewel in pawn at a Genoese merchant's, 409.
Jocquin (Jean), v. Gioachino.
John k. of England (1196–1216), alluded, 464.
-, III. (Joaõ), k. of Portugal, (1521–1557).
-, Frederic du., elector of Saxony, 53, 526–7, 612.
-, -, agent of, arrives in London (Oct. 1535), 552.
Juan Luis (Giovan Luigi), Katharine's proctor at Rome, 91; v. Aragonia.
Juana, surnamed "La Beltraneja," supposed daughter of Henry IV. of Castille, 430 note.
-, (Joanna), daughter of Ferdinand and Isabella of Spain; mother of Charles, 222.
Julius II., Pope (1503–13), 246.
Karne (Kerne, Carne), Dr. Edward, chancellor of Salisbury, and King's excusator at Rome, 94.
Khair-ed-Din (the best man of Faith), surname of Barbarossa, the corsair, 238; v. also Barbarossa.
Katharine of Aragon, first q. of Henry VIII. (officially called Madame the Princess Dowager), 27, 175, 297–9, 329, 397, 432, 486–90, 522–3, 529, 533, 545, 547, 553.
-, and her daughter, Mary, in danger of their lives, 2.
-, deputation sent to, at Bugden, 4.
-, confined to her bedroom, and refusing food, 15.
-, her case strongly represented to Clement, 50.
-, to be removed by force to a most pestiferous house (at Fotheringay), 50.
-, her pleasure and joy at hearing of the Papal sentence in her favour, 118.
-, so rigorously treated that she was not allowed at Easter (1534) to serve supper to the poor, 118.
-, consulted by Chapuys about the execution of the sentence, 153.
-, removed to a house belonging to the heirs of Sir Richard Wingfield, the amb., 154.
-, again visited by the King's deputies, 154.
-, -, to whom she reads the sentence given at Rome in her favour, 154, 175.
-, summoned in vain to swear to the statutes, 154, 165.
-, her household servants compelled to do so, 154.
-, threatened with death unless she complies with the King's wishes, 169.
-, prays the Royal commissioners not to put her to death in her own room, but publicly and before the people, 169.
-, her maids in waiting arrested, and four officers of her household sent to prison for refusing to take the oath, 170.
-, permission to see her at Richmond, denied to Chapuys, 219.
-, in frequent communication with that amb., whom she informs of her troubles, 205, 220–3.
-, extremely desirous of seeing him (May 1534), though she has still the means of writing, or sending him verbal messages, 223.
-, (Oct. 1534) worse treated than ever, 223.
-, her property and jewels taken away from her, ibid.
-, -, and a Spanish lady (Willoughby), who has been in attendance all her life, forbidden to serve or see her, ibid.
-, her household consisting only of six ladies in waiting and as many chambermaids, exclusive of the men, whom she considers rather as guards and spies, 224.
-, remits money to Rome to pay for the law expenses of her suit, 225.
-, Cromwell promises Chapuys that her wants shall be attended to, and her arrears paid, 297–9, 533, 573, 585.
-, worse treated than ever, with only five maid-servants, no money, and only two dresses, 298, 343.
-, her old servants from Spain dismissed, 298–9.
-, her jewels taken and given to Anne Boleyn, 299.
-, summoned to renounce her titles, 356.
-, -, stoutly refuses, 356.
-, -, not likely to change her purpose though often threatened with death, ibid.
-, Charles assures her through Chapuys that every care shall be taken of her and of her daughter Mary, 401.
-, her life and that of her daughter, the Princess, can but be short, considering the state of their health (Cromwell says), 419.
-, is aged and infirm, and, should God take her to himself, there would be no more cause of dissension, 454–5.
-, writes to the Emp. from Kimbolton, 24 March 1535, that she is as poor as Job, 435.
-, her life and that of the Princess again considered in danger, ibid.
-, if she and the Lady Mary, her daughter, submit to English law, as laid down by the Universities, they shall be well treated, 460.
-, at a conference with Cromwell concerning her, Chapuys hints that, should she recover through his influence her former rank and state, she would for certain grant anything he wished for, 468.
-, one great objection (Cromwell said) to Henry going back to, is her inability to bear children, being then upwards of 48 years old, 468.
-, that being the principal cause of Henry's second marriage, 468.
-, no symptoms of the relative position of, and Mary, being ameliorated, 469, 479.
-, prayers for her safety to be said in all the churches of Spain, 475.
-, out of gratitude for the Emperor's exertions in her favour, prays for the prosperity of his arms at Tunis, 484.
-, greatly alarmed after Fisher's execution, 493.
-, her arrears to be settled and paid down, 502, 533, 553, 563.
-, begs to have her daughter with her, 517.
-, -, is refused on the plea that she herself will not obey Henry, and is too much of a papist, 517, 549.
-, and her daughter the Princess, deserve death much more than Fisher and More (said Anne to Henry), 518.
-, approves entirely of Chapuys' exertions in her favour, 525.
-, in good health again (Aug. 1535), 529.
-, no improvement at all in her treatment or that of the Princess (Sept. 1535), 540–1.
-, writes to the Pope and to the Emperor, 565.
-, should the execution of the Papal sentence be suspended (says Wallop to Hannaërt), and no innovation attempted respecting the second marriage, Henry will see that the good Queen is well treated, 577.
-, and her daughter doing well, 572.
-, herself in much better health than before, 578.
-, her friends afraid of her being sentenced to death, ibid.
-, -, and suffering martyrdom like Fisher and More, ibid.
-, ill again (Dec. 1535), 585.
-, -, though not dangerously according to the report of her physician, 586.
-, permission to call on, refused to Chapuys, 585.
-, -, though he is allowed to send one of his men to inquire, 585.
-, her physician, v. Lasco.
-, her confessor and almoner, v. Ateca.
-, her apothecary, v. Soto.
-, her chamberlain, v. Mountjoy? and Montagu.
-, her steward, v. Beddingfield.
-, her advocates and proctors at Rome, 80.
-, lets. to pope Paul III., 211.
-, -, to the Emperor, 148, 210, 252.
-, -, to queen Mary of Hungary, 191.
-, -, to Dr. Ortiz at Rome, 237.
-, -, to the Imp. amb. in England (Chapuys), 131, 149.
-, -, to licte. Medona (Medina, Molina?), 140.
-, from Dr. Ortiz to, 30.
Kent, the nun of, v. Barton.
Kildare, earl of, v. Fitzgerald.
-, Katharinë at, 401, 413, 436.
-, letts. dated from, 134, 135, 148, 191, 210–11, 237.
-, Mary allowed to reside in the neighbourhood of, on condition of not seeing her mother, 436.
Kingston (Sir William), capt. of the King's body-guard, constable of the Tower, 11, 156.
-, described by Chapuys as a worthy man professing to be the Emp. servant, 411.
Kinloss (Robert), abbot of, Scotch amb. in England (1534), 54, 96, 109, 126, 128–9, 151–2, 165–6, 202.
-, his restoration attempted, 239, 245, 501, 616, 618.
-, du. of Holstein, 400, 452, 616.
Kristiern III., du. of Holstein, son of Frederic I., k. of Denmark, 1533–59; 400, 501, 524-, Henry trying to make peace between, and the Luebekers, 526.