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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Tagliaferro, Bortolameo, charged with procuring murder of young Julius Adelmare, 179, 180, 210;
Sir Henry Wotton ascribes the poisoning of a member of his suit to, 334.
-, Giacomo Filla called. See Filla.
Tallow. See Trade.
Tangri, Prince of. See Tingri.
Tanner MSS., cited, p. xxxvi note.
Tari. See Money.
Taverner, , pirate, friend of Ward, arrested, 477, 479.
Taylor, Dr. acts for the Spanish Ambassador, 600.
Tencini, Tensino, Francesco, of Crema, engineer (lieutenant of artillery) in the service of the Archduke Leopold, 880;
corresponds with Ambassador Correr, 955.
Tent-making for the French army, 853.
Terraile, M. de. See Comboursier.
Thames, the, thick ice on, 146,
the French Ambassador accompanies the departing Venetian down, 821. See Barges, Royal.
Theobalds, ceded to the Queen by the Earl of Salisbury, 2;
Court at, 30;
King at, 74;
Queen joins King at, 109;
preparations at, by Court, for Masque, 135;
Queen at, 198, 278, 285,
Court at, 291, 332,
Ambassador takes leave of King at, 439;
King at, 513 note, 548,
a delightful place, the King at, 641.
Thomas , of London, a galley-slave at Venice, released, 649, 652.
Thomond, Earl of. See O'Brien, Donogh.
Thou, James Augustus de, President of the Parliament, his History put on the Index, 776 and note.
-, Ren de, Seigneur de Bonneuil, visits the Venetian Ambassador in the Queen-Regent's name, 900.
Thumery, Jean de, Seigneur de Boissise, French Agent at the Diet of Hall, 757, 781, 785,
adjusts difficulties at, 789,
sent to the Possessioners, 799;
sent to the Ecclesiastical Electors, to persuade them that religious matters are not in question, 813, 817;
reports growing strength of the Archduke, 822.
Tiepolo, Alvise, surrenders at Venice, 96, 97, 98.
Tiger. See Ships.
Tilting at the ring, 457, 463. See Jousts.
Tin, new duty put on, for export, 420. See Trade.
Tine, Bishop of, 645.
Tingri, Tangri, Prince of. See Luxembourg.
Tizzoni, Giovanni Antonio, imports Cretan wine to England, a cargo stolen, 373, 443, 477, 539, 678;
the underwriters compound with for 66 per cent., he to keep what he can recover;
Ambassador Correr directed to assist, 764, 794, 837.
Tobacco and tobacco pipes of silver, 940.
Toledo, Cardinal of. See Sandoval y Roxas.
Toledo, Don Pedro di, his mission to France, to propose an alliance of the two Crowns;
English jealousy aroused, 269, 278, 285, 288;
to propose a matrimonial alliance with object of lulling the King to sleep, 271;
arrives at Bordeaux, 282,
at Fontainbleau, received by M. de Brise, 290;
declines visit from the Resident of Tuscany, on behalf of Queen of France, as a relation, because great kings have no relations, 290;
requests influence of Henry IV, to induce Dutch to forego claim to sovreignty, 295;
his mission, considered in England, as prompted by the Pope, to separate France from the Dutch, 295, 300;
offends King by speaking of the offer of his daughter to Spain;
quarrels with the English Ambassador, 301;
his mission actually contrived by the Pope and the Jesuits, 302;
anxiety caused by his mission inclines England to come to terms with France, 307;
offended at payments made by Henry IV to Dutch, 309;
importance of his mission, 323 (p. 170),
he confesses its failure, 327;
his mission supposed, in England, to have produced coolness in Henry IV's relations to the Dutch, 340;
the Archduke sends messenger to Spain via England, to avoid, 346;
Secretary Orchina brings orders to, from Spain, 365;
possible effect of his persuasions, to make Henry IV warmer in support of a truce, 367;
informs King of sums sent to Flanders for the war, 375;
his secret instructions betrayed to Henry IV by the Nuncio, 385;
Don Fernando Giron's embassy to England a make weight to his, 393;
denies that Spain had ever consented to concede sovreignty, 409;
declared by the English Ambassador to have been the author of the idea of a simple truce for twenty years between Spain and the Dutch, 425;
efforts of Henry IV to dislodge, 435;
rumour that he had discussed at Paris a league between France, the Pope, Spain and Tuscany, against England;
the Grand Duke to be made King of England, 442;
his quarrels, as to precedence, with the Venetian Ambassador, and others;
takes his final leave, 446;
alluded to, 905.
Tomkins, Captain Thomas, of Southampton, petitions King James;
is recognized as concerned in the capture of the Balbiana;
is put in irons, 880;
Venetian demand for compensation for his action against the Balbiana as captain of the Holy Mary Anne, 913.
Tortura Torti, Bishop Andrews' reply to Bellarmin, 363 and note;
mentioned as being printed, 527,
Tortus, Mathus, pseudonym of Cardinal Bellarmin, 340 note;
the Tortura Torti, or reply to, 363 note;
a creature of the Cardinal, 562,
the Cardinal himself, 617 (p. 337).
Toulon, Toulun, Venetian protest against use of, by privateers, 38;
English ship trading from, to Leghorn, 200;
grain shipped from, to Zante, 257.
Toulouse, heretic burned at, p. xix.
Tourney. See Jousts.
Tower, The. See London, Tower of.
Trade, freedom of, under Treaty of London, asserted by decision in English Courts, 11;
impeded by Anchorage Tax, in Venice, 49,
tax remitted, 72;
Spanish and Venetian regulations requiring sugar and currants to be exported from Braz'l and Zante to England vi Spain and Venice respectively, and not direct;
as contraband in London, brought direct, 73 (pp. 38, 39), 486;
Venetian design to exclude English;
from Levant, 73, 78,
explanations demanded by King James, 106,
Venetian reply, 110, 111, 174, 177;
practice of English merchantmen to turn privateers on occasion explained, 110;
inclination in England to abandon the Levant trade, 122;
rooted belief in minds of English merchants that Venice desired ruin of their trade in the Levant, 129;
with Tunis, depends on decision in case of the Husband, 142;
export of maritime stores from England to Leghorn, 155;
Dutch East India trade grows to detriment of Spanish, 190;
Imperial Law as governing, 191, 192;
threat to withdraw English, from Leghorn, 216;
England bent on the East India trade, 234;
particulars of the usage of merchantmen at sea, 241;
silk manufacture introduced into England, 291;
in currants and wine from Crete, to England, 323;
proposal to divert English, with Turkey, to Venice, 332;
English merchants forbidden by Royal decree to trade with pirate infected ports in Barbary, 364, 367;
contraband, in currants, from Zante to England, 367;
Dutch control of the trade of the port of Antwerp, proposal to remedy by developing Bruges and Dunkirk, 398, 466, 470, 477, 483, 496, 497, 525, 580, 600, 641;
proposal to prohibit, between England and Tuscany, 426,
not feasible, 457;
history of Venetian attempt to divert the currant trade from Zante to Venice, 464, 469;
the English taking to;
they neglect Italian, for the East Indian, 466;
the Council of XII, part of Venetian Consular jurisdiction, explained, 468 and note;
English underwriting, 468 (pp. 251, 252);
relading forbidden at Venice for anyone who has discharged goods at a foreign port, ibid., 481, 482, 490:
rapid passages made by English vessels;
their seamanship is good;
they equip the ships well, and they never hamper themselves, for navigation, or fighting, by too much cargo, 497;
Flemish, feels the benefit of freedom of commerce conferred by the truce, 497;
Venetian restrictions on the Zante currant trade withdrawn, 497a.;
Dutch with Morocco, 532, 685;
English proposal to tax pepper, 665, 678;
tour ships sent out by the Levant Company, to be accompanied by ship of the Royal Navy, 700, 714;
with Muscovy, ruined by the Polish war, 700;
an ancient tithe on imported wine up to forty tons per ship, all above free, sought to be reimposed in England on foreign merchants, 731;
dread of trade rivaly, leads to Spanish prohibition, on pretext of plague, of trade between London and Seville, 794;
English companies, at Constantinople, on their way to Trebizond and Persia, to open up a trade in silk, 886, 921;
English, in salt from the Mediterranean, on French bottom, 951, 952. See also Consulage of Forestiers.
-, in alum, 397;
cloth, 110, 348, 454;
corn, or grain, 257, 275, 278, 406, 415, 434, 464, 469, 500, 546 (p. 295);
cotton, 110, 950;
cotton webs, 497, 546 (p. 293);
currants, 11, 49, 73, 641 (p. 358):
fish, 727, 785;
gall nuts, 497;
harquebusses, 132, 165, 860;
indigo, 94, 393, 497, 719;
kerseys, 348, 464;
leather, 110, 575;
skins for shoe leather, 357, 953;
Londons, 464 and note;
munitions of war, 132, 165;
oil, 464, 641 (p. 358);
pepper, 234, 575, 650, 665, 678;
ships and maritime stores, 155, 234, 391;
silk, 94, 393, 497, 886, 921, 940;
spices, 234, 263, 466, 575;
sugar, 11, 73 (p. 39), 313, 357, 457, 511, 727;
tin, 348, 464, 860;
wine (Malmsey, from Crete), 323, 373, 443, 477, 535, 539, 546 (p. 293), 630, 678, 728, 764,
Trade's Increase. See Ships.
Tramontana. See Ships.
Trapani, Sir Anthony Sherley going to, 809.
Treasure-fleet, reaches Spain, 7.
Treasurer, the Lord High. See Cecil, William, Earl of Salisbury;
Sackville, Thomas, Earl of Dorset.
- of the Archdukes. See Robiano.
Treaty of London, case depending on, 11 note.
Trebizond. English bound for, to open trade in silk, 886, 921, 940.
Trent, Sir Anthony Sherley to pass through, 62:
Ambassador Giustinian on way to, 421,
flight vi of the Prince of Cond, 813, 861, 864, 877.
-, Council of, mentioned, 51 note.
Treviso, Sir Julius Csar a native of, 181;
request that Negro be relegated to, 334;
booksellers of, forbidden to sell the Pruritanus, 622.
Trevor, Dr. Richard, appointed Judge of the Admiralty, his dealings with the Venetian Ambassador, 456, 477;
case of the Soderina before, 564,
ordered by King to give no ground for complaint in matter, apologises for delay to Ambassador Correr, 575,
the case comes before, 714,
gives judgment in the Venetian favour, by the King's orders, 719;
makes an order in the case of the Corsaletta;
Ambassador Correr disputes his competence to decide in cases when a sovereign power is a party, 726, 731;
copy of the citation to appear before, 732, 733;
the Privy Council send the case of the Soderina back to, with recommendation to allow the merchants the costs of customs, warehousing and hire, 743.
Triaca, ointment, 917 (p. 493) and note.
Tripoli, Pasha of, in revolt against Turk, 65;
port of Alexandretta ordered to be transferred to, 493, 505, 515, 529, 530, 534, 688, 797, 827;
news from, 630;
Venetian merchants at, 921, 940.
Trivisan, , the Illustrious, Procurator of Padua, 168 (2) (p. 93), 179, 210.
Trolliouz, M. de, Ambassador in France from the Duke of Savoy, informed by Henry IV that he will support the Duke in Milan;
receives marriage contract, 758;
sent to meet Marshal Lesdiguires, 828;
to be sent to Paris, 883,
arrives, learns the King's death at Nivers, 909;
unable to deny that the expulsion of the Spanish from Italy was contemplated, 929.
Tr, George, of Botzen, order for his release, 520.
Trumbull, Turnbull, William, English Resident at the Court of the Archduke Albert, letters to, cited in notes to, 687, 774, 790, 813.
Tuilleries, Garden of, 611.
Tunis, in Barbary, the buccaneer Ward operates from, 34;
English berton quartered at, 74;
headquarters of Ward, 94, 106, 128, 130;
cargo of the Husband alleged to have been purchased of the Pasha of, 135, 157, 200, 714;
a decision in case of the Husband might lead to transference to, of English trade, 142;
equipment of Ward in, Sir Henry Wotton's estimate of its strength, 150;
Ward operates from, 172, 197;
cargo of ship from, arrested, 198;
Ward's connexion with, 267, 268, 319, 334;
English subjects to be forbidden to trade to, 364, 367;
robbers' nest at, 414;
list of pirates at, 415 note;
capture of pirate fitted out in, manned by English and Turks, 459 (cf. 450);
question of goods from, 511, 539;
Ward's ships burnt by the French in, 586, 587, 595, 628, 630, 644;
mentioned in connection with the Soderina, 738, 752;
the Pasha of, ordered to instruct Ward to join the Turkish fleet, or send forty gunners, 815;
Ward living at, 888;
English ship beats off pirate from, 894 (p. 481).
Turco, Pasqualin, officer of Council of Ten, 98.
Turin, Palazzo di San Marco at, 274;
Barclay leaves, without presenting the King's book, 579, 585;
Ambassador Contarini passes through, 730;
Henry IV writes to, 751;
Marshal Lesdiguires on way to, 828, 834;
Spanish Ambassadors at, 838, 876;
M. de Bullion at, 859, 863, 867.
-, despatches and letters dated at, 570, 579, 755, 824, 828, 831, 835, 849, 859, 862, 872, 873, 879, 883, 911, 912, 963.
Turkey (1607), employment of English shipping against, by Duke of Tuscany, provokes reprisals by, on English merchantmen, 2;
Sir Henry Wotton complains of the Bailo's action in, 3.
A cavass, or ciaus, Mustapha Aga Casnadar, arrives from, at Marseilles, to treat about slaves to proceed to England, 6,
received in audience by Henry IV, 17,
leaves for England, 39,
arrives there, 43,
entertained by Company of Turkey Merchants;
his mission to discuss damage done by English pirates, and to arrange for supply of powder and arms to the Turk, 43,
the King unable to receive, being on progress, 45;
his audience delayed, 50,
an inconsiderable personage;
Levant Company induce him to remonstrate with King James against recruiting in England, 53, 57,
Henry Lello's description of, and of nature of his mission, 65,
received in audience by King, requests provision may be made against English outrages in Turkish waters, a private audience arranged for, 71,
induced to protest to Privy Council against Venetian assertion of right of search in Turkish waters, his arguments on point with Venetian Ambassador, re the Corsaletta, 73,
Sir Thomas Sherley arrested in London to please;
will report that blame for piracy in Levant rests with French, not English, ships, 74,
continues in London, not again received in audience;
states that he is sent to claim compensation for damage to shipping;
apparently solely sent to present letters of congratulation on King's accession, 82,
received in audience by King James;
complains of damage done by English particularly those in service of Tuscany;
requests that merchants may be distinguished from privateers, 93,
leaves England in great disgust, on representation, by Henry Lello, of his small importance;
obtains presents neither from King, nor Levant Company, but is sent home in Company's ship, 122,
part played by, in the arrest of Sir Thomas Sherley, 129,
arrives home, 258; See also Mustapha.
Venetian intervention between English and French Ambassadors in, 12, 18,
touching Consulage of Flemings, 281, 480.
Alleged plot against, of Grand Duke of Tuscany, in Cyprus, foiled by Turks, 38,
his preparations against, 53,
takes Turkish goods out of English ship, but spares ship, English dread of Turkish reprisals, 112, 117, 477, Cf. 189,
his designs on Cyprus. 283,
his galleys beaten by, in Levant, 369,
he intercepts Cairo treasure chest on way to, 424,
proposes to employ Ward against, 567.
Currants procured from. 49;
Moldavian Pretender seeks English intervention with, 50,
is in Turkey, 281,
supported by Glover, 352a., 447,
Polish annoyance, 591, 609, 611, 774;
Sir Anthony Sherley's commission to attack, 66;
Henry Lello describes decay of Turkish Empire;
the Sultan neglects business;
ministers incompetent, Pashas at Damascus, Aleppo and Tripoli, Greece and the Morea, in revolt, Persia threatening, 65;
exercise by Venetian galleys of right of search in Turkish waters, an infringement of the rights of, 73, 468;
Turkish officials enriched by English piracy, 94;
Sir Anthony Sherley's negotiations in Fez, Spain, and Germany, for joint action against, 100;
alleged desire of Venetians to break up English trade in territories of, 106, 110, 111, 129, 177;
Levant Company disposed to abandon
Turkish trade, and indifferent as to what report the Turkish Ciaus may make at home, 122;
(1608), rumoured alliance against, of the Pope, the Emperor, Spain and the Grand Duke of Tuscany, 164, 182, 185;
Ward's ships manned by Turks, 172,
pirates in league with Turk, 313,
who learn seamanship from them, 459,
quarrel between, Turks killed, 514;
explanations to be offered to officials in, of the presence of Venetian convoy in waters of, 172;
Turkish crew of the Soderina abandoned by Ward, 197, 200,
rage of the Turks in Tunis, 268;
Venetian physician, attached to the Venetian Embassy in Constantinople, practises in Sultan's Serraglio, 219;
the Bailo complains to the Lieutenant Grand Vizier of the connivance of officials of, in the Morea, with pirates, and of piracy at Algiers, 258, 429;
outrage by French in service of, on English Embassy House in Constantinople, 270, 281;
the Cha'usch on duty prevents English Ambassador visiting Ambassador of Archduke Matthias;
the Grand Vizier gives no redress, 325,
the matter arranged, 343;
Henry IV offers to negotiate with, the restoration of Cyprus to Venice, for sum down and subsidy, 329, 424;
proposal to divert English commerce with, to Venice, 332;
privateers fitting out against, in France, 365;
projected expedition against the Ottoman, from Spain;
the Duke of Lerma wishes to be invested with the sovereignty of places conquered from, 369, 498;
(1609), Ambassador Glover offers to reinforce the Turkish fleet with English ships, all the booty they take to be theirs, and Englishmen to have liberty to mix freely everywhere with Turks, 447;
the capture, by the knights of Malta, of pirate ship manned by English and Turks, causes Turks to suspect English, 450 and note, 459;
English ship brings tallow for the Arsenal at Constantinople, 454;
Turkish dread of the Prince Doria, 459;
benefit reaped by, from Venetian restriction of English trade with Zante, 464;
appeals to the Grand Vizier re the Consulage of Flemish, claimed by France and England, 480, 504, 528,
suggested settlement of the dispute, 644,
settled, 669, 670;
the Sultan orders the removal of the port of Alexandretta, or Aleppo, to Tripoli, p. xxxix, 493, 505, 515, 529, 530, 534, 688, 753, 797, 827.
Attempt by Jesuits to occupy pulpit of church of San Francesco in Constantinople;
the Franciscans resist, backed by the Bailo, 480;
like attempt on pulpit of St. Peter's, 645, 671, 706,
proposed expulsion of Jesuits from, 706,
their designs on pulpit of Santa Maria, 723,
their intrigues, in Paris, to win over Turk, 866,
intervention of Henry IV on their behalf, 881;
further Jesuit activity, 887, 922.
The Bailo, to induce him to grant justice in the case of goods stolen by pirates, shows the Grand Vizier a judgment in the English Courts, 492;
Persian embassy to Europe, to urge war on, 495, 620, 648, 661;
reported murder, at Alexandretta, of the French Consul, by Girolamo Memmo, 496, 521 and note;
for protecting pirates, 532, 538;
request from, for permission for the Moriscoes to pass through Venice on their way to, 505,
a Cha'usch at Venice to request, 596, 597,
in France, 712, 759;
the Sanjack of the Morea;
burns Venetian ship, 512;
the Bailo instructed to do all he can in, in the interest of the son of the Viceroy of Sicily, in the hands of pirates, 574;
Dutch desire to open free trade with, 575;
goods intended for the Shah arrested by the Pasha at Aleppo, 581,
the bearer stoned to death, 769, 773;
Achmet, sent Ambassador from, to the Emperor, 652a.;
the son of the Viceroy of Sicily, taken to Constantinople, turns Turk, as reported, 682;
Turks killed by Dantziger, on quitting Algiers, 687,
others carried to Marseilles and sent to the galleys;
Turkish protest, 712, 759,
to be exchanged for prisoners at Algiers, 807;
death in, of famous soldier, Morat Rais, 704;
outcry in, against Venice, for the capture of a galleot, with present on board for the Sultan;
the English Ambassador defends action of Republic, 704;
English ships searched at Constantinople, on suspicion of piracy, after picking up return freight at neighbouring ports;
the Grand Vizier insists they shall not go cruizing about, 705;
the Capudan Pasha returns to Constantinople, with five galleons, Christian slaves, and nine knights of Malta, 735;
(1610), Shah Abbas congratulates Sir Anthony Sherley on having obtained, by his intercession, the command of Spanish bertons, to harry the Turk, 773;
buccaneering enterprises, of Sir Anthony Sherley against;
to attack the Turk requires large and genuine forces, 780;
Robert Sherley reports great Persian victories in Spain, and invites King Philip to join the Persian in attacking the Turk, 790;
two galleons belonging to Turks and English take Spanish and Genoese galleons off Algiers, 790;
orders from, for the pirate Ward to join their fleet, 815;
the Turks at Constantinople disapprove of the proposal that, after discharging cargo, the newly arrived English ships shall go privateering after corsairs, 860;
fear of the Turk alleged as an excuse by Venice for not joining in French designs on Milan;
Henry IV in reply asserts that the Persian war is spreading and the Pasha is to go over there, 864;
English merchants arrive at Constantinople, bound for Trebizond and Persia, to inaugurate a silk trade vi;
Venetian jealousy, 886,
their troubles, 908, 921, 939;
comment of the Grand Vizier on the Jesuits in, 887;
reported designs by, on Crete, 901;
Sir Anthony Sherley begins building a fort on Turkish territory at Braccio di Maino, 940;
tobacco smoking prohibited in, 940;
the rumour reaches, vi Ragusa, of the murder of the King of France, by a servant of the Prince of Cond, 961.
- See also Consulage of Forestiers.
Turkey Merchants, Company of. See Levant Company.
Turnbull. See Trumbull.
Turner, Captain William, Jesuit overtures to, re Lord Cranborne, 727 note.
Tuscany, Lord Harington's son visits, 407;
proposal to prohibit English trade with, 426;
the famous pirate Ward, negotiates to be allowed to settle in, 556;
reply to the King's book appears in, 930 (p. 501), Cf. 937. See also Florence;
- Grand Dukes of. See Medici, Cosmo and Ferdinand de'.
Tutors, travelling, English and Scottish;
edict in Scotland that nobleman, wishing to leave kingdom, must take with him a governor or master of the Protestant Religion, 463;
arrests by the Inquisition of tutors of young English noblemen travelling in Italy, p. xxxvi and note, 320 and note.
Twill. See Trade.
Tyrconnel, Earl of. See O'Donnell.
Tyrol, levy of troops in, 432;
refusal of the passes of, by Venice, 930.
Tyrone, Earl of. See O'Neil.