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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La Strega del Pico, licensed at Venice, 617 (p. 337).
Lake, Sir Thomas, knight, 190, 727, 728 notes.
Lambeth, letter dated at, 660.
Landgrave of Hesse. See Maurice.
Lando, Antonio, Captain of Brescia, 840, 842, 848.
Lando, Prince di, brother-in-law of Marquis Spinola, 227.
Lane, —, travelling tutor, arrested by the Inquisition, p. xxxvi note.
Lanfranco, Cardinal. See Margotti.
Languedoc, the Prince of Condé hopes to provoke a rising in, 932.
Lanz, Marchese, Marquis di, accompanies the Duke of Savoy to Bursol, 873;
in attendance at Turin, 883.
Le Fevre de la Boderie, Antoine, French Ambassador in England:—
(1607), present made by, on behalf of King Henry IV, to the Prince of Wales, 18.
urges King James to send Commissioners to Holland, with view to concerted action in support of war, 31 (Cf. 25), 36,
his suspicions of English reluctance, 44,
allayed by farewell visit of the Commissioners, 50.
excuses the passage through France of the Earl of Tyrone, 93, 102, 121.
presents petition on behalf of Dieppe fishermen, 109.
(1608), endeavours to counteract Spanish intrigue in England, 146.
question of his precedence, 149, 154, 155, 176, 404, 413, 439, 443, 446, 856.
sups with the Venetian Ambassador;
presented with King James' “Apology,” 177.
his Secretary leaves, 181,
returns with instructions, 307.
present at Chapter of the Garter;
announces birth of Duke of Anjou, 245;
resents his treatment on the occasion, and delines the like invitation next year, 497, 525.
works on English suspicion of Don Pedro di Toledo's mission to France, 269;
endeavours to dispel distrust excited by, 291;
tries to negotiate a defensive alliance to include the Dutch, 307, 312, 319, 328,
drops matter, 332.
leaves London, for fear of plague, 319.
Venetian Ambassador in England promises Henry IV to work with, 336.
reports King James ready to assist Dutch in event of breach with Spain;
the King subsequently withdraws;
anger of Henry IV, 341.
sounds Lord Salisbury as to King's views on the continuance of the war, 346.
his protests re piracy off England, to King James, 386.
(1609), demands suppression of a book with passages injurious to France, 409, 410.
urges King James not to issue the reply to Bellarmin as his own work, 420.
particular honour shewn to, on the occasion of the Queen's “Masque,” 446,
the reason, 468 (p. 253).
Lord Salisbury discusses the Vangadizza question with, 477.
complains of piracy by English;
claims sugar plundered from French ship and sent for sale in England, 503.
forwards the King's book to France, 509;
presented with it by the Queen, 536,
confident his master will decline it, having urged King James to suppress it, 539.
obtains leave to retire, 511, 513.
has news of capture of English pirate by French ship, 539.
agitated by supposed plot to assassinate Henry IV, 555.
departs, leaving “these two Kings much more united in ideas than when he came”;
besides presents, he receives “three priests who were prisoners,” 564,
nature of presents to, 593 note.
a priest his “second chaplain.” uses the Venetian Embassy house to store copies of “Pruritanus,” 576, 580, 588;
said by Wotton to have lived with the Ambassador of the Archduke, 592,
a statement corrected by Ambassador Correr, 636 (p. 353), 659.
ordered to stay on, obtains leave to proceed, 580.
in Paris, 593;
reports that King James is “very well affected” to France, 611.
to be sent to England again, as Ambassador - Extraordinary, re Cleves, and a French match for the Prince of Wales, 641,
in England (“the Ambassador who has just come from Paris”) awaiting the arrival from Paris of the Counts Solms, 658,
his real business “turns on the marriage,” 678;
“to be sent sooner than was intended,” 693.
(1610), to be sent to England, after the Diet of Hall, to propose a league, 708,
to “negotiate a marriage,” 719;
to inform King James of the Prince of Anhalt's proposals, on behalf of the Evangelical Union, 749, 752,
and to ascertain what aid he will give, 757, 763.
detained by weather at Calais, 763,
much annoyed “in the present state of affairs in Cleves.” 765,
for fourteen days, 770;
received in England by Sir John Digby, 777.
anxious, in the King's absence, to begin negotiations with Lord Salisbury, 778.
received by the King;
obtains no declaration of what aid he will give, 782, 799.
Lord Salisbury sent to confer with;
aid will be given in men and money;
has further commission to propose a defensive alliance, 785, 803.
Lord Salisbury informs, that the King will find “4,000 infantry, paid” for Cleves;
his satisfaction, 794.
State banquet to, 801.
encounters difficulties re the defensive alliance;
in conference with the King and Council, 813;
sends his Secretary home to report, 821, 826, 832.
accompanies the departing Venetian Ambassador down the Thames, 821.
his “negotiations proceeding less warmly,” 821 (p. 444), 826.
his efforts to rescue French vine dressers consigned to Virginia, 821.
on the return of his Secretary, resumes, negotiations on Cleves, and for a defensive alliance, 838,
and sends courier to France, 857,
negotiation suspended, 858.
not invited to joust on account of precedence, 856.
the English and Dutch contingents for Cleves to march with the French;
negotiates on English demand that French debt to Queen Elizabeth shall go in payment of English troops. 857, 875.
attends “Garter” banquet, 894.
“couriers constantly arriving for” after the King's murder, 906.
Lord Hay sent to condole with, 918.
presents himself, on orders from Louis XIII;
has audience again the next day;
confirms all things agreed to in the reign of Henry IV, and announces that the succours for Cleves will be sent, 930.
negotiating about the debt due by France to the English Crown, 955.
informs Lord Salisbury that the Queen Regent has decided to send French troops to Cleves, 957.
Le Sieur, Stephen, sent on mission from King James to the Grand Duke of Tuscany, 276 and note, 280;
unfavourable report received from, 360;
returns without satisfaction, 426 and note, 431 and note;
blamed for the result, 470;
to be sent to the Grand Duke to return the mission announcing his accession;
the appointment opposed by the Grand Duke's Agent, 734, 738,
and cancelled, 794, 803.
League, The, in France;
an old Leaguer, 365;
League, the Catholic, “the Mains League,” “the Catholic League of Mayence,” of the Ecclesiastical Electors and Bavaria, Spanish negotiations with, alarm France and Holland, 752,
their Ambassadors in Rome, 756,
obtain the promise of a sum to be raised from the Clergy of Italy, from the Pope;
the Pope declines to be named head of, for fear of driving Henry IV “into union with England and other heretic Powers,” 767;
“makes slow progress,” 782,
according to Lord Salisbury, “the Electors are not to be feared, even if joined by Bavaria,” 793;
the Archduke Leopold receives every kind of assistance from, 803, 822.
Leather. See Trade.
Leghorn, pirates using, to be arrested, 33;
Agents of Grand Duke of Tuscany dispatch “great ship” to, from England, 53;
export to, from England, of maritime stores, stopped, 155;
English ships detained at, 189;
English ship trading to, from Toulon. 200;
English ship seized and brought into, by the Grand Duke's bertons, 200 202;
threat to withdraw English trade from, 216;
English ship bound for, with sugar, from Lisbon, 313;
English carrying trade between, and Patras, 464;
English ship trading to, taken by Ward, 526;
news from, 537;
ship returns to, from voyage of discovery, with “cargo of parrots, apes, and such things,” 556;
proposal to allow the pirate Ward to settle in, 567;
its growth, as a port, 768.
Legnago, fort of, inspected by Sir Henry Wotton, 334.
Leicester, Robert, Earl of, allusion to his career in the Netherlands, 857 (p. 464).
Leicestershire, rising in. against enclosures, 8 note.
Lello, Henry, late English Ambassador at Constantinople received by Venetian Cabinet;
his discourse, 65;
permission for him to see the Arsenal and the Chamber of the Council of Ten, 70;
King James, on his advice, gives no present to Turkish Ciaus, 122 and note;
calls on Venetian Ambassador in England, thanks for courtesies at Venice, and confesses the attention paid him by successive Bailos at Constantinople, 177.
Lenk, Johann Baptist, Agent for the Confederated Princes and United Provinces assembled in Hall (the “Evangelical Union”) received in audience by the Senate, demands the use of the due Electoral title “Serene,” 846 and note,
proposed concession of, by the Senate, voted upon, 863;
received in audience, 882;
supported by Sir Henry Wotton, 967 (p. 489).
Lennox, Duke of. See Stuart, Ludovic.
Lepanto, currant trade in, 464.
Lerma, Duke of. See Sandoval.
Lesdiguières, Marshal. See Bonne.
Letters of Marque. See Marque.
Levant, piracy in, 7;
Turkish claims for damage done in, by English bertons, 43;
alleged desire of Venice to exclude English trade from, 73, 78;
English losses by piracy in, 161;
terrorized by Ward;
Venetian merchantmen in. to move under convoy only, 172;
damage done by the Grand Duke of Tuscany's bertons to English shipping in, 360;
privateering expedition fitting out for, in France, 365 (p. 191);
repulse in, of the Grand Duke of Tuscany's galleys by the Turk, 369;
trade of, concentrated at Patras instead of Zante, 464;
Spanish designs in, 498;
troops raised in, for the Venetian service called capelletti, 691 and note;
dispatch of six vessels, well armed, to, by the Levant Company, “to go privateering,” with two ships of the Royal Navy, after discharging cargo, 700, 714, 734, 752, 774 (p. 415);
English threat to abandon the Levant trade, 847;
the proposal “to attack the Corsairs” in, on the part of the newly arrived English ships, not acceptable to the Turks, 860;
Englishships bound for, engage pirates, 894 (p. 481).
Levant Company, or Company of Turkey Merchants, in London, (1607), insist that currant tax shall be assigned to them;
outbid the Lord Chamberlain for it, 11;
entertain Turkish Ciaus in London, 43;
their jealousy of the Grand Duke of Tuscany's preparations against the Turk, and his creation of a navy, 53;
deny the right of Venetian Galleys to search English ships for contraband in Turkish waters;
cause Turkish Ciaus to present case, re the “Corsaletta,” to Privy Council, 73;
benefits of remission of Anchorage Tax explained to;
they promise to comply with Anglo-Venetian Convention, re “Vailing,” &c., 92,
complain of Convention, 113;
good treatment at Venice likely to “stop their idea of trading elsewhere,” 92;
dread reprisals by the Turks, owing to action of Grand Duke of Tuscany, 112,
send Agent to him to protest, 117;
convey Turkish Ciaus home, but without present;
if his report should lead to fresh burdens on Levant trade, they are disposed to relinquish it, 122;
(1608), find the salaries of the English Ambassador at Constantinople, and the Consul at Aleppo, 281;
their representations re the currant tax, 323 (p. 168),
history of their farm of it, 379;
their protest against favour shewn to Venice in the affair of the “Soderina,” 364 note;
petition for the suppression of pirates at Algiers, 364 note;
(1609), to send out four ships, with ship of the Royal Navy, 700, 714,
to “go privateering” in the Levant after discharging their cargo, 734, 752.
the merchants decline to risk their ships, 774 (p. 415);
(1610), English merchants in the Levant decline to join the French and Venetian in raising a sum to buy permission from the Turk for the continuance of the port of Alexandretta, 753, 797, 827;
threaten, if refused, to abandon the Levant trade, 847;
on arrival at Constantinople, their ships propose “to attack the Corsairs”;
the proposal arouses no enthusiasm;
the Pasha tells the English Ambassador “they had better attend to their trading,” 860;
ships sent out by, engage pirates, 894 (p. 481).
Lewis Frederick, Duke of Wirtemberg, brings his father's collar of the Garter to England, 332;
leaves with presents, 376;
sent on Embassy to King James, on behalf of the “Possessioners,” 802 and note, 838,
on behalf of the Union, 857, 866,
arrives in England, 875, 890,
entertained at banquets, &c., desires to be off, to attend his sister's wedding, but the King retires to the country to avoid answering, 894, 897;
joins the King, 906;
goes to the Hague, to obtain the ratification by the States, of the Articles of the Diet of Hall, 930;
will await the Ambassador of his brother the Duke of Wirtemberg there, 937.
Lewkenor, Sir Lewis, Knight, Master of of the Ceremonies, receives Ambassador Correr, 344, 362;
his son receives the Envoy of the Grand Duke of Tuscany, 363;
receives Don Fernando Giron, 393;
assures Venetian Ambassador of his invitation to the “Masque,” 443 (p. 234);
his civilities to the Ambassador, 455;
brings present of a stag to the Venetian Ambassador, 513;
not instructed to receive the Ambassador of the Grand Duke, 599,
receives him, 617;
sent with kind message by the King to Ambassador Correr, 636 (p. 353);
sent to invite the Venetian Ambassador to the tourney, 763;
arranges the reception of Ambassador Contarini, 774, 777,
“speaks Italian,” 777:
sent to bid Contarini to audience, 785 (p. 421).
Lezze, Zuanne da, Podestà of Brescia, 840, 841, 848.
Lichfield, Edward, travelling tutor, arrested by the Inquisition, p. xxxvi note.
Liége, the Earl of Tyrone at, 186;
Contarini passes through;
troops being raised in, for the Archduke Leopold, 850;
massacre by the populace, of the Archduke's Walloons, 897.
Lieger, or Ambassador in Ordinary, or Resident, 365, 400, 508.
Lingen, Linghen, mutiny of Germans in garrison at 650;
fortifications of, 880.
Linghen, Prince of, 728.
Lingot, near Turin, 828.
Lio, Roberto, Venetian Resident in Florence, despatch to, in the affair of the “William and Thomas,” 202;
trained by the Doge;
his alleged neglect of the English Envoy, 276;
his excuse, 280;
mentioned, 431 note.
-, despatches from, to Doge and Senate, 280, 289, 296, 401, 405, 414, 433, 440, 441. See also Florence, Venetian Secretary in.
Lion, Domenico, report by. 469.
“Liona.” See Ships.
Lire. See Money.
Lisbon, Persian Ambassador sails from, on the Spanish East Indian fleet 236;
English pirate off, with fifteen sail, 313,
damage done by, 350;
the Admiral Don Fasciardo, summoned from, to Madrid, 406,
sent back to, to watch for English pirate, 472,
leaves, in search of pirates, 544;
Venetian ship bound for, 880.
Lister, Dr. Matthew, attends Lord Cranborne at Padua, 727 note.
Litta, “Famiglie Celebri,” Savoia, cited in note to, 835.
Loans, raised at 10 per cent., on security of Crown revenues, 14, 102, 108, 168, 588;
by bonds under Great Seal, 176;
in City, 190, 229;
on subsidies, 880, 894, (p. 481), 897.
Logiletti, Mario, of Marseilles, deposition by, 197.
Lolbrich, the pirate, with three ships, beaten off by a Frenchman, 727.
Lolin, Marchese di, accompanies the Duke of Savoy to Brusol, 873.
Lombards, large body of, being raised by Spain for the defence of Milan, 867.
London, anxiety occasioned by large number of Roman Catholics in, 14;
King's desire to effect loan in City, 14;
King expected in, 34;
he dines with, and accepts freedom of, City Guild, the Merchant Taylors, p. viii, 37;
Turkish Ciaus in, 43, 45;
plague prevalent in, 53, 71, 74,
Quarter Sessions postponed on account of, 78,
and meeting of Parliament, 82,
death from, at Royal Palace, 86,
King in, 86;
loan raised by Government in City, on security of Crown revenues, 102, 108,
its punctual repayment, 588;
Queen in, 109;
custom for King and Knights of the Garter to keep All Saints Day in, 109, 112;
King leaves, after quarrel with Puritans, 122;
King to come to, for Christmas, 131;
one “Adele,” “a noble” of, accused of piracy, 133;
Queen leaves for Theobalds, 135;
King in, on way to Hampton Court, 141;
excitement in, among merchants, as to decision in case of “the Husband,” 142;
King keeps Christmas in, the river frozen, 146;
intense cold in, 148;
ship arrested at Portsmouth, brought round to, 161;
King absent from, 168,
returns to, for two days, 174;
further loan to be raised in, by Government, 168, 190;
King keeps Accession Day in, 204,
with celebrations, 216;
leading merchants in, affected by the sequestration order on
goods from the “Soderina”: 229;
the “London market” prevails, the order revoked, 226,
as concession to merchants of, in view of proposed increase of the Customs, 269;
Roman Catholic monk, a Recusant, executed at, 237;
expenses of Venetian Consulate in, 252;
Lord Salisbury influences merchants of, to submit to increase of customs tariff, 269;
the Queen at “her private palace” in 278, 285;
Irish rebel consigned to, 285;
French Ambassador leaves for fear of plague, 319;
the Spanish Embassy in, the haunt of Catholics and Clerics, 335;
Venetian Ambassadors conveyed to and from by the royal barges, 344, 373, 821;
the King expected in, 354 (p. 185);
Venetian Ambassador leaves on homeward voyage, 372;
ship arrives in from Syria, with silk and indigo, 393;
owners of the “Corsaletta,” leading merchants of, 407;
Ambassador-Extraordinary of Spain leaves, 439;
dearth and plague in, 439, 445;
Venetian Factory in, regulations of, A.D. 1503,
cited, 468 note;
Cretan wine imported to, 477 (p. 259);
the Vice-Admiral leaves, in quest of pirates, 479;
“Britain's Burse,” at Durham house described, 497 and note;
danger to from plague, 503;
precautions against plague in;
the City declines to pay physicians' salaries;
enquiry as to precautions taken in Venice, 503;
Lord Harrington resides eight miles out from, 513;
ships trading to, from Crete and Venice, and ships trading from, to Leghorn, taken by pirates;
merchants of, petition for protection, 526,
but get no relief, 548 (p. 297);
pirates to be sent to, for trial, 526, 535,588;
translation from the French of a History of Venice published in 532;
officers in, go over to Holland to settle their affairs, 539 (p. 291);
Ambassadors return to, from the Hague, 548;
King on progress one day in, 564;
concealed Jews, Portuguese merchants, expelled from, 588;
Count Anthon Gunther, of Oldenburg, in, 599;
St. Bartholomew's fair opens, in spite of plague, 599;
plague raging in, 617, 650, 658, 678,
one “Thomas, of London,” a galley-slave at Venice, released, 649;
pepper in, to be put up to auction, 665;
Scottish pirate sent prisoner to, 678;
Parliament to meet in, Court and Council return to, 685;
King in, 700 leaves, 719,
returns to, 785 (p. 421);
Chapel of Mercers'
Hall in, assigned for the use of Italian Protestants, 714;
Lord Cranborne's return to, 727 note;
Ambassador Contarini's entry into, 777;
the City undertakes the Plantation of Ulster, 778 and note;
the guard in, increased, owing to robberies by returned soldiers, 778;
trade between, and Seville, prohibited, on pretext of plague, 794 and note, 803;
midnight search in, to discover strangers, 843;
postmaster in, 821 (p. 445), 854 and note;
“the whole government of,” in the hands of merchants who make their market of the King's necessities. 880,
he goes to, for a loan on the security of the subsidies, 894 (p. 481).
the aldermen unable to find, “at the ordinary rate of ten per cent.,” 897;
the King enters surrounded by his bodyguard, 918;
rapid journey from, to Paris, 934;
the King and Queen, and whole Court, return to, together, 936;
the Prince of Wales to be welcomed into, by the Lord Mayor and Livery Companies, &c.; 936,
his reception, 945;
Roman Catholics to be ordered to remove from, and not to reside within ten miles of, 937, 947;
domiciliary visits and arrests in, to secure the King's safety during the festivities, 945 (p. 509);
allusion to report in, of the King's assassination, 949;
goods from the “Corsaletta” sold in, 950;
the “London market” suffering severely from pirates. 954.
-, despatches ond letters dated at, 1, 2, 8, 10, 11, 14, 34, 36, 37, 43, 44, 45, 50, 52, 53, 57, 58, 59, 71, 73, 74, 78, 81, 82, 86, 92, 93, 94, 102, 108, 109, 112, 113, 114, 117, 121, 122, 126, 127, 128, 129, 130, 131, 134 135, 141, 142, 146, 147, 148, 149, 154, 155, 160, 161, 168, 174, 175, 176, 177, 181, 182, 185, 186, 189, 190, 198, 203, 204, 215, 216, 228, 229, 234, 237, 239, 240, 245, 248, 255, 261, 263, 266, 269, 275, 278, 285, 288, 291, 294, 295, 300, 307, 312, 319, 324, 328, 332, 335, 340, 344, 345, 346, 347, 354, 360, 362, 363, 364, 367, 368, 373, 376, 379, 386, 393, 398, 400, 404, 412, 413, 417, 420, 426, 427, 430, 431, 439, 443, 444, 449, 455, 456, 457, 463, 466, 467, 470, 477, 483, 484, 487, 497, 503, 511, 513, 525, 526, 527, 535, 536, 539, 548, 555, 564, 575, 576, 580, 588, 599, 600, 605, 617, 635, 636, 641, 650, 651, 658, 659, 664, 665, 666, 667, 675, 678, 685, 700, 714, 715, 719, 720, 726, 727, 728, 731, 732, 734, 738, 743, 744, 763, 774, 777, 778, 785, 786, 792, 793, 794, 801, 803, 804, 812, 813, 821, 826, 837, 838, 856, 857, 858, 875, 880, 894, 897, 906, 918, 930, 931, 936, 937, 945, 947, 954, 955, 957.
-, mayor of. See Watts, Sir John;
Weld, Sir Humphrey.
-, Tower of, Sir Thomas Sherley sent to, 74;
brother-in-law of the Earl of Tyrone committed to, 228;
warrant to Lieutenant of, to receive Scottish prisoners, 527 note;
Scottish capuchin sent to, 641 (p. 358);
on return of the King and Queen “the Tower saluted during several hours,” 936.
-, Treaty of, 11;
Spanish interpretation of, 251.
Londons, p. xxi and note. See also Trade.
Longcastle, —, pirate, friend of Ward, arrested, 477, 479.
Longueval, Charles Bonaventure de, comte de Bucquoi Bucquoys, pupil of his compiles work on engineering, 667;
sent to avert duel, 728.
Loredan, Francesco, Commander of Venetian Galley, 649.
“Loredana.” See Ships.
Loredano, Pietro, son of Pietro, nephew of Ambassador Correr, 580,
waits on King, 588;
in Paris, 708;
receives Ambassador Contarini, 777;
presented to King James, 837.
Lorraine, Agent of the Grand Duke of Tuscany to be sent to, 289, 296;
Embassy from, to England, 400, 404, 413;
Venetian Ambassador in, 708;
the Prince of Condé goes to Brussels from Milan via, 958.
-, Duke of. See Charles II;
Lorraine, Charles de, Duke of Aumale, receives the Prince of Condé on his arrival at Brussels, 750.
-, Charles de, Duke of Maine, announces King's decision re duelling, 395.
-, Charles de, Prince de Joinville, Duc de Guise, Governor of Provence, cousin of King James, on visit to England;
at Theobalds, as guest of Lord Salisbury, 2;
returns to France, with present of jewels, and the King's pardon for a priest, 8;
to be appointed to suppress the use of French ports by privateers, 38;
his proposed visit to England, 275 his application, backed by King James, for service with Venice, 276, 279, 284, 294, 312, 362, 468;
welcomes Dantziger to Marseilles, 687 and note,
who presents him with Turkish prisoners, 712.
carries him to Paris, 730, 737;
present at Council of War, 788;
King James recommends, as a relation, to the Venetian Republic, if they filled up the Count of Vaudemont's place, 812;
in Paris at the King's assassination, 898;
recommended to the Doge and Senate by Sir Henry Wotton, 907.
-, Christine, daughter of Charles III, Duke of Lorraine, wife of Ferdinand I, Grand Duke of Tuscany, claims kinship with King James, 803.
-, Francois de, Comte de Vaudemont, son of Charles, Duke of Lorraine, General of the Republic of Venice, King James' comments on his conduct, 812.
-, Louis, “the Cardinal of Lorraine the Elder,” a saying of his quoted, 949.
-, Louise Marguerite de, Princesse de Conti, to be proxy for Queen Anne at the baptism of the Duke of Anjou, 263.
matrimonial proposal for, as Dauphin, 271.
Francesco Contarini accredited to, as Dauphin, 654.
to be proclaimed, 899.
approves of Ambassador Foscarini's onslaught on the Spanish Ambassador, 905.
his Ambassador in England confirms all things agreed to by his Father, for the relief of Cleves, 930.
King James welcomes the depression of France likely to result from his minority, 930.
Louvain, the Earl of Tyrone at, 125, 131, 165.
Louvre, the, 244, 784, 898, 926.
Loyola, Ignatius, his beatification procured by the Jesuits;
quarrel for precedence at the first celebration in his honour, 578.
Lübeck, claim over, of the House of Holstein enforced by the King of Denmark, 497, 503.
Lucas, William, spy for Lord Salisbury, 728.
Lucca, Sir Henry Wotton's spies in, 165.
Lungane, Earl of. See Dungannon.
Lusip, Captain, pirate, friend of Ward, 319.
Luxembourg, operations from, of Count Ernest Mansfeldt, 785;
general muster in, of the Archduke Albert's troops ordered, 897;
the route via, from France to Cleves, 947.
Luxembourg, Francois de, Duc de Pinei, his son, Henri, Prince de Tingri, in England, 74.
Lyons, Francesco Contarini at, reports passage through, of the Duke of Guise with Simon Dantziger, 730;
Lusdiguières at, 824.
-, despatch dated at, 730.