Index: H, I

Calendar of State Papers Relating To English Affairs in the Archives of Venice, Volume 11, 1607-1610. Originally published by His Majesty's Stationery Office, London, 1904.

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'Index: H, I', in Calendar of State Papers Relating To English Affairs in the Archives of Venice, Volume 11, 1607-1610, (London, 1904) pp. 586-600. British History Online [accessed 13 April 2024]


Haddington, Viscount. See Ramsay.

Hague, French Agent at, 10;

Peace Conference to be held at, 121;

English agent at, 150;

Peace Congress meets at, 168, 171, 175;

Spinola quits, 227;

mentioned, 330;

President Jeannin still at, 342;

Spinola leaves;

Peace Congress at, suspended, 345, 398;

English Commissioners remain at, 360;

fresh negotiations at, for a truce, 365;

deputies to leave, for Antwerp, Breda, or Bergen, 373;

Richardot, sent to, 387;

Ambassador Giustinian interviews Count Maurice at, 390, 391;

Dutch deputies meet at, to revise their constitution, 496;

Flemish Commissioners at, 548;

Caron returns from, 555;

States General meet at, 580, 593;

Verreiken leaves, with agreement for meeting at, of joint commission to settle the Antwerp and Rhine navigations, 617,

it sits there, 650;

Moorish Ambassador at, 685;

Flemish Commissioners at, to propose a Peace, 744;

Saxon Ambassador going to, 813;

the Prince of Anhalt coming to, 832, 852;

Count Maurice inactive at, 858;

bills drawn on, for pay of troops, 897;

alleged orders sent to by King James, 927,


the Prince of Wirtemberg goes to, accompanied by the Ambassador of the Duke of Wirtemberg, 930;

rapid journey from, to Paris, 934;

letter from Dutch Ambassador at, mentioned, 949 (p. 512);

Sir Ralph Winwood ordered to leave, for Düsseldorf, 957.

-, despatch dated at, 713.

Hainault, Prince of. See Anhalt.

Halil Effendi, Cadi in Patras, 221.

Hall, proposed Diet at, 708;

the French Agent Boissise, at, arranging for the support of “the two Princes,” 757;

the Prince of Anhalt goes to the Diet at, 763;

the French Agent averts dissensions at Diet at, 781;

the Diet at, dissolved;

the Prince of Anhalt expected in Paris with its resolution, 782;

Henry IV's promises of aid conveyed to, by the Prince of Anhalt, and Boissise, 785;

French designs in Milan hang on the resolution to be taken at, 788;

M. de Boissise reconciles the Electors and Barons at, 788;

Diet at, closes, with resolve to assist the “Possessioners,” 799;

M. de Boissise leaves, to visit the Ecclesiastical Electors, 813;

proceedings at, to be reported to King James by “the second son of Wirtemberg,” as Ambassador from the “Possessioners,” 838, 857, 866, 875, 890;

King James invited “to adhere to the Articles of the Diet of Hall” and to “join the Protestant Union,” 897;

King James and the Dutch notify their adherence to the Articles of, 930.

Hallam, “Constitutional History,” cited, 400 note.

Hamilton, James, of Bothwellhaugh, murderer of the Regent Moray, his heirs reinstated in confiscated property, 555.

-, James, Marquis of Hamilton, presented to the Doge, 761;

order to show the treasury, &c., to, 762.

-, John, “Archpriest” of Scotland, his antecedents in France, his arrest, 527 and note.

Hampton Court, Queen at, 74;

Court at, 78;

King goes to, 141, 324;

Council held at, 328, 335;

Queen leaves for London, 360;

King goes to, 463;

the Queen sends to petition the King at, for Lord Balmerinoch, 466;

the Queen at, 599;

the King at, 605,

joins the Queen at, 617,

leaves, for Theobalds, 641,

receives an Ambassador at, 658,

returns to, from Bagshot, 659,

leaves for Royston, 664,

returns to;

deaths at, of two of the Queen's servants, from plague, 685;

King's letter dated at, 701;

the Queen going to, to escape the plague, 714;

the King returns from, 856.

Harington, Harrington. John, knight, Lord Harington of Exton, Governor of the Princess Elizabeth, 407;

desires his thanks to Venice for his son's reception there, 513.

-, John, knight, son of the above, designed to marry the only daughter of Lord Salisbury, a friend of the Prince of Wales, presented to the Doge, 407;

his speech to King James, ibid.;

letter from, cited, 687 note;

Sir Henry Wotton thanks for Venetian civilities to, in Prague;

hopes to return with Ambassador Contarini to England;

the Doge's and Sir Henry's allusions to his friendship with the Prince of Wales, 716.

-, Lucy, Lady Harington of Exton, daughter of Sir William Sidney, Governess to the Princess Elizabeth, 407 and note.

Harquebusses, supplied to Pope, 132, 165;

wheel harquebusses, 213;

one of the Archduke's guard killed by a harquebus, 665;

exported from England, 860.

Harrington, Lord. See Harington.

Harris, —, pirate at Tunis, 415 note,

sentenced to death, reprieved, 728 and note.

-, Richard, master of the “Corsaletta,” 950.

Hart, Captain, Governor of Fort Culmore, captured by the Irish, 248 and note.

Hasan, the Genoese, 268.

Hatfield, p. xxxvi, 641 note.

Hatton, Sir Christopher, K.B., sells Holdenby to the King, 291 note.

Havre-de-Grace, neglect of the French to arrest the Earl of Tyrone at, 90, 94;

privateering expedition fitting out at, 365 (p. 191);

ship from, takes English pirate, 539.

Hay, costs twice, or three times in England, what it does in Italy, 675.

Hay, Sir Alexander, knight, letter from, cited, 527 note.

-, William, Lord Hay of Yester, commissioned to take the King's book to the Venetian Ambassador, 536;

sent to welcome Ambassador Contarini, 777,

to condole with the French Ambassador;

“the King's prime favourite,” 918.

Hebrews. See Jews.

Hebrun, Captain. See Hepburn.

Heemskerk, Admiral Jacob van, his victory and death, 1 and note.

Heidelberg, proposed Diet at, 708.

- Count Palatine of. See Frederick IV.

Henry II, Duke of Lorraine, sends special mission to England to announce his father's death, 400;

question of the precedence of his Ambassador, 404;

who leaves, with present, 413;

the “Premonition” sent to, 527, 536, 539,

which he accepts, 580.

Henry IV, King of France:—

(1607), negotiations on behalf, with the Dutch, 1.

declines to receive Turkish “Cavass”;

consents to receive, 6.

“incurable suspicion” of, in England;

his designs on the Cautionary Towns suspected, 8, 10.

his mediation sought by the Jesuits for their reconciliation with Venice, 9.

his Envoy negotiating at the Hague, 10, 17.

suppresses pamphlet on Interdict at the request of the Venetian Ambassador, 15.

receives Turkish Cavass in audience, 17;

the Cavass leaves for England, 39.

sends present to the Prince of Wales, 18.

English envoy to be appointed to act with Agent of, in the Netherlands;

desire of, to prolong the war between Spain and the Dutch;

King James' indifference, 25, 31.

English Envoys to be sent to act with his representatives in Flanders, 34, 36.

impossibility of King James' acting with, owing to their different motives, and mutual dislike, 36, 44.

his guarantee to peace terms sought by the Dutch, 36.

representations made to, by Venice, against the use, by privateers, of the ports of Toulon and Marseilles, 38.

English desire that the Dutch should be independent of, 43.

no member of his House would be acceptable to the Dutch as sovereign, 44.

sends money to the Dutch, 52.

his Commissioners in Holland eagerly await their English colleagues, 57,

Spanish devices to prevent their cooperation, 58.

receives John Meyen;

his views on Spanish hesitancy re Dutch independence, 60.

sends pay to England for the Duke of York's Scottish Guard;

the existence of the Guard a bar to the Union, 82.

Dutch appeal to his Commissioners, 82.

protest to be addressed to, by King James, for permitting the Earl of Tyrone to pass through France, 90;

his action prompted by his “natural dislike” of King James, 93, 94,

King James annoyance, 102,

shewn in the matter of the Dieppe fishery petition, 109,

and expressed to the Venetian Ambassador, 113;

his action excused on religious grounds, 121.

informs the Venetian Ambassador of the grounds of Dutch dissatisfaction with the ratification of the truce in its final form, 118.

sends M. de Vitri to England, to condole on the death of Princess Mary, 122, 160.

Dutch overtures to, for an alliance;

England not disposed to admit, 126;

the treaty concluded, 175, 217.

(1608), King James demands repayment by, of late Queen's loans, 140;

he represents them as less than the sum asked, 176.

his concern at Spanish intrigues in England, 146.

request addressed to, by the Archduke, that his Commissioners may intervene in the Peace Conference. 161.

Duke of Savoy expected to declare alliance with, 170,

negotiates with, 183.

President Jeannin's report to, from the Hague, 171.

concludes defensive alliance with Dutch;

subsidy from, to be applied to extinguishing English debt, 175.

his Ambassador in England encourages Scottish devotion towards, 176.

proposal to refer the point of Religion to his arbitration, if the Commissioners at the Hague cannot agree, 216.

the French Ambassador attends the Chapter of the Garter, he being K.G., and announces the birth of his son, the Duke of Anjou, 245;

arrangements for the child's baptism, and of his brother;

Queen Anne to be gossip, 253, 254,

and the Doge, 255, 264, 285, 288, 293, 295.

the Earl of Tyrone requests leave of, to settle in France, 256.

Spanish proposals to, by Don Pedro di Toledo, for a matrimonial alliance, to “lull him to sleep,” and so further Spanish negotiations in Holland, 271, 278;

he receives Don Pedro, 290: profound English distrust of, 291.

President Jeannin reports that peace between Holland and Spain depends on, 272.

his message to the Queen of England, 282.

Don Pedro di Toledo's insult to the Queen, his wife, 290.

Don Pedro requests, to induce the Dutch to forego their claim to “sovereignty”;

Don Pedro's mission inspired by the Pope, 295.

letters of credence to, for Marc' Antonio Correr, 298.

Spanish intrigue with, may compel the Dutch to moderate their claims, 300;

their resolution will depend on, 319.

offended by Don Pedro, 301.

endeavours to negotiate a defensive alliance with England, to include the Dutch in the event of failure of the peace negotiations, 307,

Spanish opposition, 312, 319,

English distrust of, 328.

payment made by, of subsidy to the Dutch, 309.

by means of his Commissioners at the Hague, Spinola opens fresh negotiations, for a twelve years' truce;

an indication of his “mind to an alliance with Spain,” 324, 328.

treats Don Pedro with complete neglect, 327.

offers to negotiate with the Turk for the restoration of Cyprus to Venice, 329, 424.

his Commissioners at the Hague press for twenty years', a seven years', truce accepted, 330, 331, 332.

his advice to the Venetian Ambassador Elect, going to England, 336.

his Commissioners at the Hague permitted by the Dutch to remain for a limited time, 338, 339.

his supposed coolness to the Dutch, as the result of Don Pedro's mission, 340,

and dislike to President Jeannin's zeal for the truce, 365;

“may have been persuaded by Don Pedro,” 367.

informed by his Ambassador in England that King James was prepared to help Dutch, in event of breach with Spain, and, later, that the King had withdrawn;

his anger, and abuse of the King, 341;

calls him a “double-faced man,” 366.

English proposal to assign debt due from, to the Dutch;

the Anglo-Spanish alliance prevents, 345.

his Commissioners at the Hague urge the truce on the Dutch Deputies, 365.

disposed to allow a privateering expedition;

Venetian protests, 365 (p. 191), 366, 424.

he will never abandon the Dutch as long as they remain united among themselves, 366;

desires the truce, so as not to be at the sole charge of supporting them, 367.

informed by Don Pedro of sum sent from Spain for the war, 375.

his Commissioners assure the Dutch that Neyen will return from Spain with full powers, 376.

Spanish application to be made to, to secure Dutch assent to truce on the basis of the Archduke's promises only, 379.

offers his daughter Madlle. de Vendome in marriage to the son of the Due de Sully, if they become Catholics, 383;

“Sully's troubles” ascribed to the Jesuits and the Nuncio, 385, 436.

receives John Neyen in audience, 384.

Don Pedro's instructions and secret designs of Spain betrayed to, by the Nuncio, 385;

finds the Nuncio has tricked him, 387.

his fury at King James' intrigue to induce the Dutch to accept truce, without concession of “sovereignty,” 387, 388, 396, 398, 409.

his instructions to Jeannin (1) to secure truce, (2) to set up stable government in Netherlands, 391.

his decision re duelling, 395.

King James' dread of a reconciliation between, and Spain, 396.

(1609), supposed design of, to conquer England in conjunction with Spain, and to confer the English crown on his brother-in-law, the Grand Duke of Tuscany, 403, 423, 442.

supports his Ambassador's precedence in England, 404, 439.

autograph letter to, from King James, denying any wish to act separately from;

the Spanish mistook, or misinterpreted, his words, 409.

Lord Salisbury's son presented to, 409.

indirect overtures from, to the Venetian Ambassador, to further the Dutch cause in England, 411.

abuses King James as a “fraudulent trickster from his birth,” 424.

further excuses on King James' behalf made to, by the English. Ambassador;

the blame laid on Don Pedro, 425;

his comments, 435; 437, 446.

anxious to dislodge Don Pedro, 435,

who takes his leave, 446.

his amusement at scene between the Venetian Ambassador and Don Pedro di Toledo, 446 and note.

receives Brizuela in audience, 446.

informed of the honour shewn to his Ambassador in England, 446.

satisfied by the departure of Giron from England, 452.

guarantees the India Navigation to the Dutch, 467, 477;

text of the guarantee, 478.

warns the Archduke Albert not to touch the frontier of Cleves;

desires no force may be used by Spain, or the Emperor, 473, 483.

receives the English Ambassador, 473.

the Jesuits lose ground with;

Sully in favour;

Father Cotton not seen at his dinners, 474.

secures exercise of “Catholic religion,” “at certain places belonging to Breda,” to prove his devotion to Pope, 483.

will support 4,000 French infantry in the Dutch service for two years, 485, 744.

the truce of his making;

his objects (1) to save the subsidy he paid the Dutch, which delights him, having “grown very close,” (2) to disband a veteran army on his frontiers, 498.

King James' book forwarded to, by his Ambassador, 509.

terms of the treaty between, and the Dutch, 510.

asserts that Spain “has need of some enterprise in Africa,” 518.

Papal representations to, on behalf of Father Cotton and the Jesuits, 519.

Sully offers to represent to, the misdoings at the French Consulate, in Syria, 532.

his Ambassador advises Dutch to allow “limited exercise of the Catholic rite,” 532.

convention negotiated between, and the Dutch, with the King of Morocco, 532.

his Ambassador in England confident he will decline to accept the “Premonition,” having frequently urged King James to suppress it, 539;

the book presented to, by the English Ambassador, 542;

promises to read it, in French translation;

would like two hours' talk with King James, 548;

the Nuncio complains of his accepting the book;

Cotton, the Jesuit, gets access to, over the book, 554;

further account of his reception of the book, 578;

his Ambassador informs the Pope that it is not for Dukes of Savoy to set an example to (re declining the book), 590;

his remonstrances with King James against issuing the book, 594;

the report denied that on receiving the book he flung it down, 611.

desires to be appointed Arbitrator in the matter of Cleves, 555.

supposed plot to assassinate with poisoned shirt, from England, 555, 564.

the Dutch appoint an “Ambassador” to, 555.

sends express to England, 555.

ill with fever;

receives the English Ambassador, 563.

good service done for, with King James, by M. de la Boderie, 564.

advised by Sully to resort to arms over Juliers, 568;

the English Ambassador received in audience, 571.

pardons Dantziger, 575 and note, 687 and note.

prevents the Archduke Albert interfering in Cleves, 580.

England will act with, in support of the Princes in Düsseldorf, 593.

President Richardot sent to, by the Archdukes on the affair of Cleves, 600, 617.

jealousy of the House of Austria will secure his support for the claims of Brandenburg and Neuburg, 600.

notified by King James that he will “follow his counsel in the affair of Cleves”;

distrusts the King, 611, 656.

M. de la Boderie reports that King James is “very well affected” to, 611.

his Agent to meet Sir Ralph Winwood in Juliers, 617.

the Ambassador of Brandenburg takes leave of, for England, 633, 650.

proposes to send M. de la Boderie to England, as Ambassador-Extraordinary, on the question of Cleves, and to negotiate a marriage between the Prince of Wales and a Princess of France, 641.

credentials to, of Francesco Contarini, 654.

English request to, for repayment of debt, 656.

M. de Jacob sent to, by the Duke of Savoy, to propose the expulsion of the Spanish from Milan, a match between his daughter and the Prince of Savoy, &c., 657;

he accepts, 694.

Ambassador from, in England 658;

M. de la Boderie to be sent on the affair of Cleves, and to negotiate a marriage of the Princess and the Prince of Wales, 678, 693, 719.

terms of his alliance with the Dutch, 658.

Vandermyle to visit, 658.

his Ambassador in Venice invites the Republic to enter into league “with other Princes,” 672;

complaint that no reply has been received, 711.

the Jesuits “unfavourably dispose,” to Fra Fulgentio, 677.

Brandenburg and Neuburg “do not feel safe in receiving a French army” from, 678.

the Ambassador of the Duke of Saxony begs, not to support Brandenburg and Neuburg in Cleves, claiming that the Emperor has sole right to decide;

he replies that the Emperor is an interested party;

and that he “will not fail his allies,” 692.

informs the Archdukes that any movement to give armed assistance to the Archduke Leopold will be a casus belli, 693.

intends “to unite Brandenburg and Neuburg and then bring in the Kings of England and Denmark,” 693.

King James complains that he does not frankly consult him;

he will send M. de la Boderie to England, 693.

will propose an offensive alliance against Spain to the Dutch, 694.

undertakes to assist the Princes at Düsseldorf “with all his might”;

desires them to hold a Diet of their confederates, and then invite France, England, Denmark and the Dutch to join them 708.

sends Bongars to Brandenburg, 708.

after the Diet will send M. de la Boderie to England to propose a league, 708, “to negotiate a marriage,” 719.

acknowledges letters from Brandenburg and Neuburg, 709, 710.

Spanish protest to, for harbouring Danziger, 712,


the Turkish Envoy abstains from the like protest, 759;

Spanish indignation, 780.

Count Maurice invites, to attempt El Arisch, 712.

the Roman Curia, suspects a connexion between Contarini's mission to England and negotiations between, and Savoy, 722.

furious at the abduction, by her husband, of the Princess of Condé, 725, 728 note.

libel issued in Paris attacking King James, Queen Anne, and King Philip of Spain, “printed under the name of master William, buffoon of of his Most Christian Majesty,” its suppression demanded, 734.

sets the example, in the case of Ambassadors sent re Cleves, of making no presents to them, 734.

notified by the Dutch of proposals made to them by the Archduke for a peace, 744.

the Dutch will take action in Cleves when he, and the King of England do, 744.

withdraws contributions to the Dutch, except pay for 4,000 French troops, 744.

licenses Coeffeteau's reply to King James' book, 744;

King James' annoyance, 752.

reported conclusion of a league between, England, Venice, the States and Savoy, 748.

(1610), the Prince of Anhalt with, on behalf of the Evangelical Union;

sends M. de la Boderie to England with the proposals made, 749, 752.

will march with 100,000 foot, to recover the Prince of Condé the Ambassador of the Archduke undertakes to produce the Prince, 750;

his comment on the Princess' conduct at Brussels, 774 (p. 415) note.

sends despatches to England, Brussels and Turin, 751.

his embassy to England concerned with the Catholic League, and the interest taken in it by Spain, 752;

to ascertain what aid King James will give, 757.

his Agent at Hall arranging for support of the “two Princes,” and invitations to England, Denmark and the Dutch, 757, 781.

prepares for war;

calls up all pensioners, 757.

informs the Duke of Savoy that he will support him in Milan;

sends Lesdiguières to Dauphinè;

signs marriage contract between his daughter and the Prince of Savoy, 758.

will furnish aid to Neuburg and Brandenburg equal to their own contribution, 763.

the failure of the Archduke Albert to reconcile him to the Prince of Condé, and the “French match with Savoy,” noted in England;

“the question of a league is in many minds,” 763, 774.

the Flemish Commissioners wish that he, and King James should intervene to settle the question of goods in transit to Antwerp, 763.

the Pope, for fear of driving, “into union with England and other heretic powers,” declines the headship of the Catholic League, 767.

the Saxon Ambassador takes leave of, 775.

annoyed at the prohibition of de Thou's History at Rome, 776.

King James jealous of his playing a bigger part in Cleves than himself, 778.

reply by one of his chaplains to King James' book, 778.

invites Venice to join him, and Savoy, in attacking Spain in Milan;

offers Cremona as her share of the spoil, 781;

annoyed that the Venetians fail to reply, 818, 822.

declares that “at the moment when he ought to act vigorously” King James “is more inclined to withdraw,” 782, 799.

furious at the Prince of Condé's insult to his wife determines she shall be crowned;

informs the Archduke Albert that, if he gives any kind of help to the Prince, he will cease to hold him for a friend, 783.

decides finally to support the “Possessioners,” to attack Milan, and to induce the Dutch to attack the Archdukes, 783.

his Ambassador has a commission to propose a defensive alliance to King James, 785,

proposes it, 803, 813.

holds council of war to determine force to be sent to Savoy for attack on Milan;

orders given for raising Swiss, 788.

the despatch bearer of his Ambassador in Spain arrested and searched, 790.

alarm in Milan at his armaments, 791.

Lord Salisbury remarks that he “has acted and acts like the great Prince he is”;

the mobility of his forces, as a Continental Power, contrasted to England, where “thanks to protection by the sea” troops are not always kept on foot, 793, 794.

the Spanish Ambassador complains to, re Savoy;

“if the King of France began the war, the King of Spain would finish it,” 798.

notified by Baron von Dohna of the Diet of Hall's decision to assist the “Possessioners”;

his levies begun, 799.

sends M. de Boissise to Cleves, 799.

war begins in Savoy;

dispatches force, 800.

King James contrasts action of, to Dantziger, with his own to Ward, 801.

the Archduke refuses to keep the Prince of Condé in defiance of, 808.

his influence in England counteracted by Queen Anne's Spanish proclivities, 811.

sends Agents into Switzerland to intercept the Prince of Condé charges Philip III with violation of the peace of Vervins in inviting the Prince to Spain;

the Duke of Lerma retorts that he had “corrupted” the Duke of Savoy, &c.;

prepares for war, 819.

troops be levied for, in Switzerland, 820.

the Prince of Condé asserts that he is next heir to;

that the Queen is not a lawful wife, or her children legitimate;

the Queen to be crowned forthwith. 823.

his designs on Milan approved in England, as preferable to attempt on Flanders, 826.

will take the field in person;

the Queen's coronation postponed;

studies the concentration of forces for Cleves;

“uses the most honourable terms about” King James, and praises Lord Salisbury; Lord Salisbury “deeply grateful” for the honours showered by, on his son, 832.

Dutch Embassy on way to, 832, 853, 865;

received with exceptional honour, 889.

is already allied to the States and the Protestant Princes;

Lord Salisbury will secure him the English, and, consequently, the Dutch alliances;

and he will control “a confederation directed against Spain and the House of Austria,” 832.

the Dutch expected “to do all they can to push forward an alliance” between, and England, “to please,” 838.

urged by the Pope to remain at peace, 845.

raising 10,000 Swiss. 3,000 to be called the “Adventurers,” 852.

the Union requests, to give command of auxiliary force to the Prince of Anhalt;

he at first declines on the ground that he is taking the field in person, 852.

receives the Spanish Ambassador in audience of hour's duration;

in reply to complaint of armaments, declares that the reception of the Prince of Condé was a hostile act;

resents complaints of his reception of the Prince of Anhalt, as a Protestant and hostile to the Emperor and the House of Austria, replying that “the House of Austria was no affair of his,” and that, if necessary, he would double the forces already collected, 852.

the Nuncio after audience with, declares that if the King spoke to him in such fashion again, he would never ask for another audience, 852.

“serious differences between,” and the Queen;

he consents to her coronation on 5th May next, 853, 865.

King James refuses to believe that the Duke of Savoy “really preferred France to Spain,” and dislikes the marriage of his daughter to the Prince of Savoy, 856, 875 (p. 472).

concedes request that Dutch and English contingents for Cleves shall march with the French, 857.

“capitulations in Elizabeth's reign,” the “old capitulations between Elizabeth and,” will probably be renewed, 857, 897.

demand addressed to, that the debt incurred to Queen Elizabeth shall be repaid in the form of pay to the English force in Cleves, 857,

negotiations touching, 875, 897.

speculations in England as to the scope of Anglo-Dutch negotiations with, 857.

his Doctor permitted to see the Prince of Condé offers the Prince a pardon, payment of his debts, a pension, and the Duchy of Anjou, 876.

asks the Venetian Ambassador whether the Prince of Condé had passed through Venetian territory, 864;

protest by his Ambassador, 877.

the Venetian Ambassador excuses the non-intervention of the republic, in his Italian projects on the ground of fear of the Turk: he adduces reasons to the contrary;

Villeroy advises the Republic to give, a soothing and temporising answer, 864.

the “Possessioners” make urgent application to, for aid;

he holds Council;

had already sent the Marquis de Bonnivet to reconnoitre, 866.

in view of Spanish levies, the Duke of Savoy will require far greater assistance from, 867.

his Ambassador in Spain announces that he will “put out his whole might” to get possession of the Prince of Condé, 869.

credited with desire to be nominated King of the Romans;

the Protestant Princes disinclined to aggrandise, 870.

“the flight of Condé compels,” “to assure the succession by times,” 875 (p. 472).

King James “loathes” anything that may “increase his greatness or prestige,” ibid.

compelled, according to Marshal Lesdiguières. to draw sword by Spanish injuries, particularly in sheltering the Prince of Condé, 879.

writes to Venice on behalf of the Jesuits in Constantinople, 881.

“fully resolved on war with Spain,” 883.

papal Nuncio-Extraordinary to, 884, 909.

wishes all Ambassadors to accompany him on his campaign, 891.

King James “resents his intervention,” 894.

Sir Thomas Edmondes appointed Ambassador to, 894.

the Archduke Albert grants his Swiss passage to Cleves, 897, 905, 929, 930.

Giustinian appointed Ambassador to, from Venice;

Queen Anne observes that it was doing him a great honour to send so distinguished a person, 897.

murdered, 898, 899, 900,

description of the murder, 912.

the Spanish plotting, “if the King of France were to die,” to “put the Kingdom in an uproar,” with the Prince of Condé, 903.

regret in England for his death;

the manner of it described by Lord Salisbury in speech to Parliament, with infinite praise of him, 906;

“his memory grows in splendour among this people,” 918.

on hearing of his murder, the retiring Spanish Ambassador in England doubts whether it would be safe for him to return home through France, 906.

the Agent of the Duke of Savoy informed of his death, 909,

the Duke learns it, 911.

news of his death conveyed by the Doge and Senate to the French Ambassador in Venice, who “burst into tears”;

the news reached Venice via Savoy, 915.

Count Fuentes and the Prince of Condé credited with having procured his murder, 916.

the murder considered by Sir Henry Wotton to be outcome of the teaching of the Jesuits, 917.

the Spanish held in England to be the authors of the plot;

cannot conceal their joy at his murder, 918.

reports of his murder, 923, 924, 925, 926.

the Queen-Regent permits the Marquise de Verneuile to remain in France “as everything he had loved would be held in esteem.” 927.

alleged bond in writing between, and King James, to aid each other's sons in the event of either of their deaths, 927.

terms of the agreement between, and the Duke of Savoy, for the expulsion of the Spanish from Italy, 929.

King James more anxious after death of, to carry through the affair of Cleves, lest it should appear that he was dependent on, 930.

the world holds the Spanish guilty of his death;

they accuse the Prince of Condé and the Huguenots, 932.

Queen Anne's regrets for, 936.

the Prince of Wales' resolve to have served under, in Cleves, 941.

the rumour of his murder, by a servant of the Prince of Condé, reaches Constantinople, via Ragusa, 961.

his heart, by his own desire, taken to be buried in the Jesuits' Church;

received, and kissed, by Father Cotton, 963.

report implicating the Jesuits in his murder;

a Jesuit in Prague defends the act, ibid.

Henry VIII, of England, libel on. 304,

as Anti-Christ, 536, 555, 564,

as the father of Anna Boleyn, 592.

Henry Frederick, Prince of Wales, eldest son of King James I, Venetian Ambassador instructed to thank, for offering to serve the Republic “had he been bigger,” 3, 18, 24;

his excellent promise;

his mother's devotion to;

present to, from Henry IV, 18;

account of his reception of the Venetian Ambassador, 24;

accepts freedom of City Guild, the Merchant Taylors, 37;

compliments to, from Venice, 65;

dines in public, with Father, on anniversary of Gunpowder Plot, 117;

his compliments to Venice, 243 (p. 129);

present at banquet given by Lord Salisbury, 248;

French match for, 253, 641, 693, 719;

letters of credence to, for Marc' Antonio Correr, 298;

the Ambassador to wait on, 305;

godfather to the Earl of Arundel's son, 340;

sets up his household;

turns Lords Southampton and Pembroke out of their quarters, 393;

his delight in horses;

present of two, from the Duke of Lorraine, 400;

his friendship with Lord Harrington's son, 407, 716;

eager to enter on his estates;

Council advises the King's retention of them for two years;

desires to oust Lord Salisbury from the mastership of the Court of Wards;

Lord Salisbury persuades and bribes, into better humour, 430;

resents the demand by Parliament for the abolition of Wardships, to which Lord Salisbury the more readily consents, 837, 880;

puts money into the Venture to Virginia, to have claim to Colony after his accession, 449;

tilting match between, and King;

wins, but loses jewel from cap, 457, 463;

Lord Salisbury's present to, 497;

horse killed under, over-ridden at stag hunt;

sleeps out in cottage;

the King's pleasure in his society;

the Queen caresses, to make sure of her jointure, 511;

toasts the Venetian Republic, 535;

his Master of the Horse in Venice, 546 (p. 295) and note, 803;

to accompany King on progress, 548, 564;

receives the Venetian Ambassador, 564;

Francesco Contarini to present letters to, 643,

his credentials to, 654;

letter to, cited, 687 note;

returns to London, with Father, 700;

present at the reception of the Saxon Ambassador, 714;

gift of horses and clocks to, from the Emperor, 714;

to accompany his father to Royston, 714;

arranging a torney;

to appear in public in the lists;

his father averse to it, 738;

preparations “to confer on him, with all the ancient ceremony, the Principality of Wales”;

special Court being created of Judges, &c.;

proposed creation of Knights and Peers;

he will then enjoy the revenues of the Principality, &c, 738, 856, 918 (p. 496), 936;

description of the ceremony, 945;

training to “run the lists” on Epiphany;

names of his supporters;

forty “Venturers” to oppose: the Privy Council supervises the arrangements, 744 and note;

“practises at the barriers.” 752;

his challenge proclaimed, 763,

acquets himself well, 774;

desire in Florence for a match between, and a daughter of the Grand Duke, 754;

the Duke convinced that only a royal match will be entertained for, 811;

complimentary visit to, by Venetian Secretaries, 777;

dines with the East India Company, 778;

proposal for his marriage to the “Palatine's daughter,” 785;

on the King's right, at the reception of Ambassador Contarini, 792;

his mother determined he shall marry the Infanta, 811;

present at the Lady Arabella's examination before the Council, 813;

application to Parliament, on his birthday, for an establishment for, 813, 837;

affected by “the wild weather,” 826;

the Prince of Brunswick to lodge with, 838, 856, 858, 894;

parliamentary grant to, “on taking possession of the Principality of Wales,” 858;

suggested as “King of the Romans,” 870;

present at reception of Dutch Embassy, 875;

the Doge's compliments to, 907 (p. 488);

his popularity;

wishes to go in procession to Parliament;

to go by water, 918 (p. 496), 945;

“very finished paintings”

presented to, by the Dutch Ambassadors, 930;

“had resolved to serve under” King Henry IV, “whenever he marched on Cleves,” 941;

joins King at Greenwich;

waited on by the Venetian Ambassador;

not yet put in possession of his revenues, or allowed to increase his household;

the King jealous of him, 954;

refuses to admit members to the Order of the Bath on payment;

cancels a name on the list, ibid (Cf. 936).

Hepburn, Hebrun, Captain, in service of Viceroy of Naples, deputed to attend Sir Anthony Sherley, sent by the latter to Venice;

his speech to the Cabinet, 61,

his letter of credence from Sherley, 63.

Herbert, Sir John, Knight, Second Secretary, friendly to Venetian claims, re the “Soderina,” 714, 719;

on his return Commission sits re the “Soderina”;

will consult Ambassador Correr, 732.

-, Philip, Earl of Montgomery, elected Knight of the Garter, 245, 261;

turned out of his lodgings at Court by the Prince of Wales, 393;

the King grants him sum from the properties of recusants, 527;

obtains the Captaincy of Portsmouth, a proof of the King's affection, 728.

-, William, Earl of Pembroke, Lord Chamberlain of the Household, his quarrel with Sir Anthony Ashley as to a perquisite of his office, 650.

Hermansen, Captain Welfart, Dutch Agent in Morocco, 713.

Hertford, Earl of. See Seymour, Edward.

Hesse, Landgrave of. See Maurice.

Highness, as a title, 868.

Histoire General de Venise, 532 note.

Hoboken, Boc, Baron, lieger for the Archdukes in England, 564.

Holdenby, co. Northampton, bought for the Duke of York, 291 and note;

King at, holds Council there, 300.

Holland, i.e. the United Netherlands, mentioned, 332, 333, 367;

inclined for a truce, as opposed to Zealand, inclined for war, 360, 365;

vessel bought in, for privateering, 365 (p. 191);

accused by Zealand of being bought by Spain, 393;

sugar ship for, taken by English pirates, 457;

Scottish regiment in, 497;

disputes in, 513;

Prince of Orange in, 535;

troops returning from, to England, sent on to Ireland, 536;

English and French Ambassadors remain in, 539;

“Hollanders” suffer from piracy, 575;

the Duke of Mantua's visit to, 575;

dislike in, to King Philip's request for the good treatment of Catholics, 580;

the Dutch refuse to allow the title of “Counts of Holland” to the Archdukes, 658.

- See also Netherlands.

Holstein, House of, claims of, over Lübeck, 497.

“Holy Mary Anne”. See Ships.

Home, Sir George, knight, Earl of Dunbar, Lord Treasurer of Scotland, his authority with the King, urges him to work silver mine, 135;

aspires to the Order of the Garter, 239.

appointed, 245;

reasons for his election, 261;

in Scotland, restricting power of chieftains, 300,

preparing way for Union, 328;

bitter enemy of President Elphinstone, to preside at his trial, 373, 463;

publishes decrees against Roman Catholics in Scotland, 463 (p. 246);

arrests priests, 527 note;

his persecution of the Roman Catholics renders his government odious;

wields “absolute authority with singular prudence and modesty,” 575.

“Hope”. See Ships.

Horses imported to England from Italy, 546 (p. 295);

Moorish presented to Count Maurice, 685;

ten, presented to King James, by the Emperor, 714;

brought over as presents to England by the Dutch Embassy, 930.

Hospital, Louis Gallacio de P. Marquis de Vitry. sent to condole on death of Princess Mary;

goes hunting with King James, 122,

returns (“M. d'Alye”) home, 160.

Howard, Charles, Lord Effingham, Earl of Nottingham, Lord High Admiral, recommends case of Englishman, expelled from Venice, to the consideration of the Senate, 3, 18;

to be consulted by Lord Salisbury re the “Corsaletta,” 114;

arrests the “Husband,” of London, at the Venetian Ambassador's request, 128;

reports Ward's preparations to the Ambassador, 129;

assists Ambassador in matter of the “Husband,” 130,

favours the merchants interested in the “Husband”;

resisted by Lord Salisbury, 135;

gives Venetian Ambassador facilities in case similar to the “Husband” 148;

requires “a certain gratuity” before putting Venetians in possession of goods from the “Husband,” 174;

informs Venetian Ambassador that Ward had been joined by another corsair;

his object, possibly, to get Venetian assent to Ward's pardon, 189;

consents to arrest of another ship from Tunis, 198;

recommends Captain John King to the Doge for safe-conduct, 241;

sends to meet the Venetian Ambassador at Calais, 342;

his connivance in Admiralty abuses, 539, 575 note;

his neglect to suppress piracy, 727 note, tries to get pirates reprieved, 728 and note;

warrant by, 732;

in answer to French claims, tells the French Secretary “he did not care a rap for him or his King”;

apologizes, 734;

the Venetian Secretaries visit to thank, for “royal galleon” sent to convey Contarini to England, 777.

-, Henry, Lord Howard of Marnhill, Earl of Northampton, appointed Lord Privy Seal, 245;

given as a reference. 417, 426;

begs the Spanish to burn, rather than to reject, the “Premonition,” 539;

assists the King to unearth abuses in the Admiralty, 539 (p. 290);

complains of the Lord Admiral's neglect in suppressing piracy, 727 note;

holds the most important offices in the state, after Lord Salisbury;

has “made public profession as a Catholic,” but takes the oath of allegiance and dismisses Roman Catholic servants, 955.

-, Henry Frederick, son of the Earl of Arundel, his baptism, Queen Anne, Henry Frederick, Prince of Wales, and Lord Salisbury, sponsors, 340.

-, Theophilus, Lord Howard of Walden, eldest son of the Earl of Suffolk, 362.

-, Thomas, Earl of Arundel, his son's baptism, 340: “the young Lord Arundel” in Venice, 490;

desires the Captaincy of Brill, or Portsmouth, 650 note;

to support the Prince at tourney, 744.

-, Thomas, Lord Howard de Walden, Earl of Suffolk, Lord Chamberlain, outbid by the Levant Company for the “farm” of the currant-tax, 11;

his eldest son conducts Ambassador Giustinian to Court, 362;

precedes Ambassador Contarini with wand of office, 792.

Huguenots, 542;

the murder of Henry IV laid at their door, 932.

Hungary, the Prince de Joinville serves in, 276;

its distance from Venice contrasted with the nearness of Holland, thanks to the sea route, 716.

-, King of. See Matthias.

Hurmuzaki, Hurmusaki, “Documente,” &c., cited in notes to, 352a., 447.

“Husband”. See Ships.

Hutton, Hutten, Daniel, Councillor of the Count Palatine of the Rhine, in Venice, 642;

on special Embassy from the Duke of Neuburg in England, 875, 897,

expresses his thanks for favours shown him in Venice, 918 (p. 495),

goes to the Hague, 937.


Ibrahim, Hadgi, Mutaferika of Cairo, his mission re the Moriscoes, to Venice, 596, 597;

in France, wishes to establish consulate at Marseilles, for the protection of the Moriscoes flying from Spain, 712;

will protest against Turks being sent to the galleys, whom Dantziger had brought to Marseilles, 712;

intended to complain about Dantziger, but abstains, the Spanish Ambassador's protest having failed, 759;

informed that Turks at Marseilles will be exchanged for friends of Dantziger imprisoned at Algiers, 807;

the Jesuits, in Paris, do all they can to gain him over, to write to Constantinople in their favour;

their plans counteracted by the Venetian Ambassador, 866.

“Illustrious, Most, as opposed to “Most Serene,” as a title, 907 (p. 489).

Imperial Law, case under the, 192;

as regulating Letters of Marque, 399.

Indies, East, Jesuit activity in, mentioned, 15;

Island of “Verino” in, occupied by English, 119;

free navigation to, required by Dutch, 121, 166, 177, 184, 186, 190, 198, 228;

Dutch ships returning from, taken by Spanish galleys, 184, 190;

Dutch settlements in, and treaties, with native Princes;

Spanish protest against the like by English, 186;

statistics of Dutch trade with, 190;

Spanish procure suppression in England of pamphlet supporting Dutch claim to the India Navigation, 203:

English dread of growth of Dutch commerce with, 204, 216;

suggested compromise, Dutch to trade for nine years in all places not occupied by Spain, 228,

peace will be concluded if King Philip accept, 234;

text of compromise, 238;

Dutch ships arrive from, in England, English sail for, 234;

Spanish fleet sails for, from Lisbon;

Spanish Ministers likely to refuse the Dutch free navigation to 236,

King Philip's assent to, awaited, 239,

fate of the negotiations hangs on, 240,

assent probable, 245;

John Neyen negotiates Dutch trade to, for fourteen years, omitting places held by Spain;

Spanish reluctance to grant, 246;

question of trade to, to be settled, as by the Treaty of London, 251;

merchants of Antwerp punished by the Archduke for investing in the Dutch India Navigation, 272;

the India Navigration refused to the Dutch by Spain, 314,

their reply, refusing to abandon, 324;

the Archduke pledges Spain to allow Dutch trade to, 330, 331;

mentioned, 334 (p. 176);

“India navigation” a condition of the Dutch in accepting a truce, 340,

to be conceded, 387;

immense profits to Amsterdam from trade with, 391;

northern route to, attempt to discover, neglected, 391;

reluctance in Spain to concede the India Navigation, 406,

Dutch insistence, 413;

further Spanish attempt to persuade King James of the danger to England of granting the Dutch the India Navigation, 422,

Spain concedes, 428,

with reservations, 444;

proposal that the India Navigation should be allowed “in general terms,” as in Spanish treaties with England and France;

Dutch require specific grant, 449;

to be allowed to sail freely as far as the Canaries, and to all places beyond, where Spain had no settlements, 452,

point unsettled, 457,

guaranteed by France and England, 467, 477,

text of the guarantee, 478;

the English trading to, supplying even Portugal with spices from, 466;

the Dutch to trade only to those ports in, which do not belong to Spain, 498;

ship returns from voyage of exploration in, to Leghorn, 556;

Dutch ships return from, with rich cargoes;

bigger ships being built for the trade to, 575;

ships sent to, by the Dutch and the Archdukes conjointly, to notify the truce, 617, 641;

scheme for a joint English and Dutch attack on the Spanish in, 857.

Indies, West, reported bribe by Spain, to Dutch, not to send their fleet to, 7;

English settlements in, 52;

free navigation to, demanded by Dutch, 121, 166, 177, 184, 186, 190, 198, 228;

question of navigation to Virginia discussed, 261;

Spanish sugar ship from, seized by pirates, 373;

English expedition for, 449. See also Brazil;


Indigo. See Trade.

Infanta, the. See Isabella.

Innsbruck, 432;

route via from Brussels to Milan, 813;

the Archduke Maximilian negotiates from, 894.

Inquisition, “Congregation of the Holy Office,” portrait seized by, p. xxxvi;

Pope Paul V formerly Secretary to, 32;

at Venice, order from, required for importation of books, 200;

arrest by, at Florence, 296, 787;

arrest by, of travelling tutors of young Englishmen, p. xxxv, 320 and note;

the Inquisitor in Venice reprimanded by the Doge and Senate, 501;

“the Assessors of the Holy Office” refuse, when desired by the Pope, to protest against King James' book in the Venetian Cabinet, 577;

protest by Sir Henry Wotton against action of, re the King's book, 592;

the Pope confesses his subordination to, 594;

method adopted by, in prohibiting King James' book at Venice, 606, 612,

protest of Sir Henry Wotton, 614,

Venetian defence. 615;

books licensed by, 617 (p. 337);

Sir Henry Wotton's protest. 635 (p. 349),

hoping to secure the recall of the prohibition by, of the King's book, 659;

Fra Fulgenzio consigned “to the most secret prison of,” in Rome, on suspicion of intending to visit England, 796.

- Roman, Cardinal of. See Bellarmine.

Instructio aurea ad filium suum primogenitum, or “Basilikondoron,” forbidden to be sold in Venice, 565, 577, 606, 617 (p. 337).

Interdict, Papal, against Venice, mentioned, 13 note;

pamphlet on, 15.


(1607), flight from the Earls of Tyrone and Tyrconnel, 78, 81, 86, 90.

troops massed in, 86.

discovery in, of the Earl's plots, 102;

gentlemen of, glad to be free of the Earl, “who played the tyrant” there, 106.

English anxiety at events in, 108;

their connexion with Papal hostility, 117, 121.

Sir Henry Wotton's account of his interview with the Earl of Tyrone in, 125.

affairs in, incline England to Dutch alliance, 126;

garrisons in, reinforced, 127.

Lord Salisbury busy with the affairs of;

two gentlemen sent over to England from, as accomplices in the flight of the Earls, 130.

power of the Pope to foment disturbances in;

resort of the Earl of Tyrone to Rome causes anxiety as to Papal designs on, 131, 134.

political suspects in, deported to England, 131.

(1608), reported escape of prisoner, who takes field in, with army, 134.

the Earl of Tyrone to persuade the Pope to invade, 136.

Lord Maxwell's plot to “raise,” 141.

rumours of rebellion in, but English preparations relaxed, 148;

trouble subsiding, 160;

ordinary revenue, in England, exhausted in fitting out expedition for, 168,

loan raised to cover expenses, 176.

Spanish Armada possibly destined for, 182.

alarm in England about, subsiding, in absence of Spanish provocation, 190.

Spaniards play on King James' fears for, thus securing his non-intervention in their negotiations with the Dutch, 203.

English fear of Papal intrigue in, 215;

desire to “hold the Irish by clemency,” ibid.

scheme for the Plantation of, by two colonies, to be settled on the fugitive Earls' estates, and on Crown lands, 215.

King James affects to accept Spanish assurances touching, 228, 239,

but drastic action proposed, 239;

money and troops sent to, 240, 245.

Scots called wood-kerns (selvaggi) disposed to assist the natives of;

ships commissioned to prevent their crossing, 228, 248.

fear of trouble in, postpones measures against Roman Catholics in England, 240.

rebels in, capture Derry, &c.;

troops join, from Flanders and Scotland;

movements against, of English troops, 248;

leader of revolt professes to have acted solely to secure himself against the Governor of Derry, with assurance of loyalty;

the King disposed to leniency, 255.

the Earl of Southampton to be Commander in Chief in, 255.

reported growth of rebellion in;

King and Council reckon to suppress with ease, being assured of Spanish non-intervention, 261;

proposal to supersede the Viceroy, 263.

representations made to the Archduke to prevent the transference to, of the Irish Regiment from Flanders, 263.

satisfaction in Milan, at reported rising of the Earl of Tyrone's kinsmen in, 265.

difficulty of persuading troops to fight in, 266.

English complaisancy to Spain dictated by difficulties in, 269.

rebels retire from Derry;

importation of men and arms against, continues, 269;

rising nearly crushed, but intercepted letters of the Earl of Tyrone to the rebels, excite fresh fear of Papal interference in, 278.

rebels success in;

Irish Regiment in Flanders disbanded and passing over to;

would cause little anxiety, but for the Pope's encouragement of the Earl of Tyrone, 285.

rebels defeated at Kilmacrenan, 291 and note;

the rising crushed, 295, 300, 312, 323, 328, 335, 345.

Baltimore in, the resort of pirates, 319 and note.

infested by pirates;

their possible connexion with rebellion in, 345.

English ships taken by Ward off coast of, 348.

English attempt to recoup the expenses of repressing the rebellion in, out of the rebels' estates, 354 (p. 185).

Lord Danvers sent home prisoner from, for sheltering pirates, 363 note.

Spanish sugar ship, captured by irates, and brought to, 373;

a Commission sent to, at Spanish Ambassador's request to repress piracy, 376.

(1609), the English Plantation of;

King James' scheme;

inhabitants of the seaboard removed inland, 400 and note.

plantation of, progresses;

the conditions, printed, include Calvinistic Colleges, Schools, and Churches, abhorrent to the Irish;

owing to the religious question the natives prefer Spanish, to English allegiance, 444, 599.

collection of orders, &c., for the Plantation of Ulster, 449 and note.

the Plantation delayed by obligation to build a fort, 457.

arrest in, of the pirate Jennings, 477, and note

recruiting in, by King of Sweden, 503.

all quiet in, 525.

the title of “King of Ireland” said to have been conferred on the Earl of Tyrone by the Pope, 536.

troops arriving from Holland sent over to, from England, 536.

the Earl of Tyrone pleads his services in, to King Philip, 560.

reported return to, of the Earl of Tyrone;

scare in England, 599.

plantation of, hangs fire, owing to obligations imposed on the colonists, 599.

Ward bound for, “where he will find both friends and shelter,” 700.

rendezvous of pirates in, 727 and note.

(1610), the City of London undertakes the plantation of, 778 and note, 885.

“two millions of gold” spent in, by the King, 813.

licence granted by the King to the Lady Arabella, and others, to keep taverns in, &c., 838 and note.

Dutch fisheries off, 857 (p. 464).

property in, of Lord Tyrone, and others, assigned for the plantation, &c., 880 and note.

method of native fighting in;

price put on the Earl of Tyrone's head by Colonel Norres in, under Queen Elizabeth, 917 (p. 493).

- See also O'Neil, Hugh, Earl of Tyrone.

-, Lord Deputy of. See Chichester.

Isabella Clara Eugenia, Infanta of Spain, wife of the Archduke Albert, proposal to remove from Flanders to Portugal, 366,

at her request, 415;

receives the Venetian Ambassador in audience, at the same time, but separately, from her husband, 377;

declines to receive the Princess of Orange except “as a subject,” 575;

Francesco Contarini accredited to, 654;

in retirement at pleasure house, 700 and note;

her honourable reception of the Prince and Princess of Condé, 728, 752;

is privy to plot to abduct the Princess;

desires peace before all things, 798;

takes the Princess to stay with her, 813,

as requested by King Philip, 819, 821, 836,

refuses to surrender her to her father 855;

memorials presented to, in favour of a separation between the Prince and Princess, 914.

Iskanderun, Scanderun, or Alexandretta. See Alexandretta.

Islands, The, stolen wine carried off to, 477. See “Gibbons.”

Italy, Spanish surrender to the Dutch, supposed to prelude a policy of aggression in, 7;

Jesuits' attempt to misrepresent history in, 15;

Christian burial refused to a “Calvinist” in, 151, 153, 156;

proposal to negotiate with maritime States in, for transference to, of English trade, from Leghorn, 216;

importation into, of heretical books from Paris, 465;

Italian trade neglected by the English for the East Indian;

few merchants of, in England, and those doing badly, 466;

Italian merchants in London, 636 (p. 353);

Robert Sherley to visit, 517;

review of Spanish policy and position in, 518;

King James' book prohibited in, 536;

horses from, for England, 546 (p. 295);

the pirates Ward and Dantziger desire to settle in, 556;

Dutch open trade with, 575;

Italians in service with the Archdukes discharged, 650;

proposed expulsion of the Spanish from, by France and Savoy;

all acquisitions in, to be divided among Italian Princes;

France seeks no territory in, 657, 694, 929;

invitation to Venice to join, 781;

living in England twice as expensive as in, 675;

the Archduke Leopold will have no Italians in his army, 678;

Italian Protestants in London, 714;

a lump sum to be raised from the clergy of, for the Catholic League, 767;

Sully opposes war in, 784;

English fish exported to, 785;

plague regulations in, 803;

French incursions into, always disastrous, 826,

Venice will not abet, 864;

Ambassadors to be sent by the King of France and the Duke of Savoy to the Princes of, 879;

the Prince of Brunswick desires to visit, 897 (p. 483);

Venice “bound to a strict neutrality” in, 918 (p. 496).

Iviza, Ivica, fortress of, threatened by Danzicker, 500.