BHO

Index: J, K

Pages 620-629

Calendar of State Papers Relating To English Affairs in the Archives of Venice, Volume 12, 1610-1613. Originally published by His Majesty's Stationery Office, London, 1905.

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Citation:

JK

J

Jacob, the President de. See Chabò.

Jacomai, —, of San Malo, deposition by, 872 (p. 562).

James I:

(1610), his relations with Fra Fulgentio, 1, 6,

denied, 46;

his personal interest in matter, 53 and note.

anxious to conciliate Parliament, 3,

which resents his lavishness on Scottish favourites, and demands reduction, and control of Customs, 11;

he abolishes dues levied on ale-houses, coal, and sweet wines, 24;

his negotiations with Parliament, pp. v, vi.

entertains the Prince of Brunswick, 3.

interested in coal consuming furnace, 3.

declines proposals of the Evangelical Union, 4,

subscribes the “capitulations,” 12, 23,

terms withheld, 79,

forwards articles of agreement to the Princes of the Union, at Congress of Cologne, 91;

the Princes reassemble at the Hague, he forwards sufficient authority to his Ambassador with them to conclude a simple defensive alliance, 115;

confederation between, the Union, the Dutch and Denmark on point of conclusion, 174. See p. xxviii.

suspicions of the Queen-Regent of France, 4.

rumours of attempt on, leads to stricter regulation of recusants, 4;

grief in Venice at reported death of, 11, 29.

sends Ambassador Correr a stag of his own killing, 4.

about to start on progress, 4, 29,

sets out, with the Queen and Prince of Wales, 30, 34 and note, 41, 53;

his progress postponed, 250, 271.

legislates by Proclamation;

jealousy of Parliament, 11.

the Jesuit, Charles Baldwin to be delivered to, his anxiety to secure and examine, 12,

banished at his request formerly by the Archdukes, 18,

sends interrogatories to be administered to him, 30 and note, obtains his surrender, 65.

complaint to, by the Archbishop of Canterbury, that his most intimate Councillors do not take the Communion, 23,

he insists on their taking, 205.

angered at the Lady Arabella's marriage, pp. xxv, xxvi, 24,

delays replying to her petition, 64,

orders her to be confined at Durham, 164, 172, 189, 200,

consigns her to her uncle, Lord Cavendish, 202,

requires her removal to Durham, 227;

his anger and alarm at her flight, 254,

his proclamation against, 255;

relief of, at her arrest, 258;

absolves the French Ambassador of complicity, holds enquiry, 266;

discusses affair with Venetian Ambassador and requests Seymour's arrest in Venice, 270;

declines to, release Lady Shrewsbury, 281;

gratified at response to request for Seymour's arrest, 335,

directs his Ambassador in Venice to tender thanks, 339,

his letter of thanks to the Doge, 350,

he thanks Foscarini, 352.

would prorogue Parliament for the longest possible period, 24,

till October, after being voted annual income, 30.

his supposed interest in German affairs, likely to lead to important results, 28.

gives audience to Ambassador Correr at Wanstead, 29,

to the Swedish Ambassadors in London, 30.

regards King Charles IX of Sweden as a usurper, 34,

declines alliance with, 41;

favourable to, from jealousy of the Poles, 79,

and in spite of King's outrage on English regiment, 132, 186.

favours the suit for his daughter of the Prince Palatine, 41, 79, 111, 227.

letter to, from the Venetian Senate, re the “Corsaletta.” 43.

report of his conversation with the Prince de Joinville, 46,

supports the Prince's suit to Venice, 113, 235, 249.

description of, on progress at Woodstock;

his praise of Carleton and Sir Henry Wotton;

hunting and exercise a necessity for;

abstains from all medicine;

grows stouter daily, 53.

disregards claims of his brother-in-law, the Duke of Savoy, to Cleves, 53,

receives the Ambassador of the Margrave of Brandenburg on the question, with honour, 54;

sends Sir James Murray to return the compliment, 91.

replies to his book, and his comment, 61,

his satisfaction at prohibition in Venice of Bellarmin's reply to Barclay, 112;

a reply sent to, 189,

another, 205;

requests prohibition of a reply, 232, 267.

avoids London, on account of the plague, 64.

ill at Greenwich with surfeit of fruit;

joined by Queen, removes to Hampton Court, 68,

continues ill, recruits at Royston, 79,

returns from, 90,

to keep All Saints in London, 91.

present at launch of ship, 68.

opposed to the nomination of the Prince of Orange as custodian of Juliers, 68.

the Prince of Anhalt sent to, by the Evangelical Union, 91,

to advocate the marriage of the Princess Elizabeth to the Elector Palatine, 111,

to exhort him to place himself at the head of the Protestant Princes of Germany;

he wishes them well, but is reluctant to assume so great a burden, 112;

dismisses the Prince with honours, urging him to pursue peaceful policy;

declines the head-ship of the League, 115.

Isaac Casaubon invited by, to England, 92, 153.

two scurrilous replies to his book intercepted by Lord Salisbury, 92.

intervenes in the case of the “Red Camel,” p. xxv, 111, 153, 171, 186.

his speech to Parliament;

requires fulfilment of their promise of yearly income;

requires money for Crown debts and expenses in Germany;

desires that proceedings in Parliament should not be reported, 111;

bargain touching wardship and purveyance falls through;

he will demand ordinary subsidies only, and then dissolve, 115;

he makes overtures in private to thirty members, anger of the House, 125;

communicates with, in writing, adjourns, 132,

approaches individual members, with small success;

“will never summon again,” 151;

attempts to bribe, 153,

dissolves, 164.

discusses case of the “Corsaletta” with Correr, p. xxiv, 111.

urged by the King of Denmark, to oppose the claims of their brother-in-law, the Duke of Saxony, 112,

and to transfer English trade from Hamburg to Krempe, 132.

his repugnance to diminishing the authority of the Emperor, 115,

his desire to curb it, 469.

excludes Catholics from his son's Household, 115.

thanks for Venetian courtesies to Lord Cranborne, 125,

Correr's acknowledgments, 171.

the Duke of Bouillon solicits, for release of Andrew Melville, 125,

the request granted, the Queen-Regent intervenes, 172.

horror expressed by, at massacre of English troops in Sweden;

regards Swedish interests as identical with his own and those of Denmark, 132.

disposed to the inclusion of the Duke of Saxony as a “Possessioner,” 136.

consulted by the King of Denmark upon proposal made to the King to assume leadership of the Evangelical Princes of Germany, 137.

plot to assassinate, detected in Paris, 138, 142.

letter to, from Doge and Senate, in praise of Sir Henry Wotton, 140.

anxiety of, for Queen, on appearance of plague in her household, 151.

Roman Catholics offer him present, to remain unmolested, playing on quarrel between, and Parliament;

the offer declined;

stringent treatment of them continued, 151.

prepares reception for Special Ambassador from France;

his desire to please France, 153, 159, 164,

receives him, will swear Treaty with France in his chapel, 172,

the treaty sworn, 175,

Ambassador departs, 181.

“when Parliament is sitting it is interregnum for him,” a saying of his, 153.

compels judges to favour Scot accused of murder;

anger in city and country, 153.

(1611), inclined to a French match for his son;

overtures by the Duke of Savoy, 161, 169;

the Frenh match opposed by the Queen, 175.

proposes to borrow money on Privy Seals, and summon a packed Parliament to vote subsidies to repay the loan, 164,

as a preliminary, regulates the expenses of his household, purveyance, &c., 186, 227;

loan raised, 416.

the King of Denmark fears to offend, should he assume the leadership of the Evangelical Union, 167.

receives Correr in audience;

is gratified at praise of Wotton and Carleton;

his special attention to the English Legation in Venice;

promises to personally intervene in the case of the “Red Camel,” 171.

his grief for Lord Dunbar's death, 175;

desires to settle his succession, 202.

at urgent request of Dutch, warns the King of Denmark that he will receive no aid from England in war with Sweden, 175, 181, 189, 227, 235, 250, 295.

Sir Dudley Carleton's sketch of his dealings with his Roman Catholic subjects, 178.

attack on, printed in Bologna, prohibited in Venice, 178.

supposed to approve of a Tuscan marriage for son, 181.

appeal to, by the people of Geneva, 183, 192.

profligate grants by, to Courtiers, 186 and note.

receives Sir Henry Wotton at Royston, 189.

affairs of Emben referred to his award, 189.

will accept the Prince of Piedmont for his daughter, but not a Princess of Savoy for his son;

still inclined to the Count Palatine, 192,

requires liberty of conscience for his daughter, 199,

and an Infanta of Spain for his son;

will not engage himself elsewhere for two months, 202, 214, 215, 238, 270;

sends Digby to Spain to request the hand of the Infanta, 269, 283, 296, 306;

comments on absence of reply from Savoy, 309;

resents Spanish insult, in the matter of the Infanta, 334, 341, 352,

accepts French excuses, 353,

hears Spanish Ambassador's defence, 355, 357, 361, 364, 370, 371, 372,

receives Spanish Ambassador in secret audience, 388;

account by Digby of his mission, 390, pp. vii, viii.

keeps Easter in London, 192,

goes to Theobalds, 200,

returns to London, 202, 204.

sermon preached in Royal Palace, praising confession, invocation and fasting;

anger of Puritans;

he may end by introducing, 193.

invites M. de Vitry over, to hunt, 204;

his secret instructions, 216,

he joins King, 217.

his debts;

proposal to create Order of Baronets, to raise money for;

his lavishness continues;

Lord Salisbury surrenders wardships to, 204,

order of Baronets created, 227.

growing arbitrariness of, in government of Scotland;

proposes to supersede Commission and appoint a Council of Nine for, 204 and note.

his infatuation for Rochester, 204,

confers Garter on him, allows him to nominate the Archbishop of Canterbury, and gives him house promised to Queen, 217.

desires to amend defence, by Roman Catholic priest, of the taking of the oath of allegiance;

the author declines, 205.

offers the Queen-Regent to restrain the Huguenots, 216, 231, 252,

French suspicions, 254,

his friendliness to French Government, 270, 275,

his representations on behalf of the Huguenots, 275, 300, 378.

offers to strike the Prince of Wales;

dislike of the Prince to his incessant hunting, 217, p. xi.

gives audience to Foscarini, knights Correr, gives him sword, and patent of augmentation of his arms, 234;

leave for Correr to retain gifts from, 396.

holds Installation of the Garter;

description, 236.

the King of Poland requests, to stop intrigue of English Ambassador in Constantinople, touching Moldavia, 239.

presents Venetian Ambassadors with stag of own killing;

grants Correr leave to take two priests out of kingdom, presents him with plate, 249, 253.

starts on progress, postponed on account of drought, 250, 280,

to Salisbury, 296.

to be informed by French Ambassador of proceedings at Assembly of Huguenots, 254.

letter for, from Savoy, 267.

controls votes for election of King of the Romans;

the Archduke Albert approaches, 267, 284, 404, 416, 446.

unwilling to compound with pirates, or to grant free pardon, p. xx, 271,

prefers to use Dutch navy to destroy them, 276;

fresh outrage by the petitioners, 284, 296, 302, 310, 316, 335, 342, 400;

his pardon declined, 492, 663 and note.

puts Royal barges at Foscarini's disposal, 280.

congratulations to, on the anniversary of the Gowrie plot, 296, 302, 309, 315.

du Plessis' book dedicated to, 300, 336, 341.

objects to receiving Sir Robert Sherley as Persian Ambassador, p. xviii, 302, 324, 352,

receives, 355.

his presents to the Prince Landgrave, 302.

Ambassadors sent to, by the King of Denmark, to beg for aid, 316, 342, 355, 387, 409, 417, 446, 452, 460, 462, 469, 472.

writes to Grand Duke of Tuscany, to request arrest of pirates at Leghorn, not their protection, 335, 342;

the Duke's reply;

the Duke's protection of them leads to issue by, of General Pardon, 428.

his letter of thanks to the Doge for promise to arrest Seymour, and for the release of Castelvetro, 350.

receives Ambassador from the Archduke Albert, 355, 416, 451.

gives promise to the Prince of Wales of reversion of office of Lord High Admiral, intended for the Duke of York, 355.

invited by the Evangelical Union to join them;

he replies, 357,

enters the Confederation as Chief, 361,

requested by the Union to sanction match of his daughter with the Count Palatine, 364, 387,

fixes amount of his contribution to, 400, 416.

opposes appointment of Vorstius to Divinity Chair in Leyden, p. xiv, 357 and note. 404 416, 432, 438;

alarmed at his resort to the Hague, publishes book against, 443 and note, 446, 453, 461, 473, 491, 503, 539, 540.

attacks M. de Villeroy, as a friend of Spain and an enemy of England, to French Ambassador, 358, 539, 547, 604.

his attitude to pensions from abroad for officials in England, 361.

continues angry with Spain, dissatisfied with France;

the suggestion of his daughter's marriage to the King of Spain irritates, 364, 372, 427;

will listen to French proposals, 441;

formal proposal made to, by King Philip for the Princess, Dutch alarm, 448,

requires Flanders in dower, 470.

had indicated no preference for any candidate for his daughter, 365.

keeps the anniversary of the Gunpowder Plot, tilts at ring, &c., 371.

gives audience to the Count of Ruffia, 374, 375,

insists on free exercise of her religion for the Princess, 389, 399,

with the express consent of the Pope, 410.

Duke of Wirtemberg's brother sent to by the Evangelical Union, 387, 408, 416, 419, 439.

his grief at M. de Vitry's death, 387;

de Vitry's influence with, 441.

secret audience by, at Newmarket, of the Spanish Ambassador, 388,

its nature 398, 419, 427.

Digby's sketch of a policy of a Protestant Federation forced upon, by the Franco-Spanish alliance, 390;

actual steps taken by, towards such union, 430,

of small account, 469;

the Catholic Counter League, 473, 474, 475, 494, 502, 524, 547.

decides to dismiss Savoyard Ambassador, with promise to shortly send an Embassy to Turin to give his answer, 403, 408;

entertains him at State banquet;

Ambassador leaves, 415;

consults only with Lord Salisbury and the Archbishop of Canterbury in matter, 442.

the Prince of Wales manages, through his favourites, 404.

(1612), has no definite negotiations with the Elector Palatine, pp. xii, xiii, 408,

favours his suit, 462,

accepts, 503.

his discourse on Venice;

“pays great heed” “to those who are well informed and his ancient servants,” 415.

nominates Lord Hay as Special Ambassador to Savoy, p. ix, 415,

Sir Henry Wotton, 419, 428, 439, 443, 447,

gives him his instructions, 452, 462, 472,

sends presents by, 500, 506 and note, 515, 522, 523, 537, 542, 543, 551.

raises loan in London, 416,

and country, 419,

difficulty encountered, 439, 443.

presses demands on behalf of merchants against Spain;

threatens issue of Letters of Marque, 416, 427,

counter claims of Spain, 427.

protest to, by Spanish Ambassador, against the arrest of English Catholics at his Chapel, p. xvi, 419,

French excuses to, on subject, 433, 451.

Dutch Ambassador in high favour with, 432.

resents slight by Elector of Saxony, 438.

special embassy to, of the Duke of Bouillon, 441, 446, 450, 451, 462, 472, 473, 479, 480, 490, 494, 498, 501, 503, 516, 529, 547.

his demand for repayment of English loans to France, leads to demand by France for repayment of French loans by Dutch, 442, 443, 534, 540, 578;

the affair settled, he takes the credit, 854.

his attitude to Tuscan offer of a sister of the Grand Duke for the Prince of Wales, 442,

tempted by the large dower, p. x, 447, 473;

his negotiations for such a match before his accession, 483;

receives the Tuscan Agent, 492,

attracted by the dower, 499, 537, 549.

alarmed by Vorstius' immunity in Holland, presses for the execution of capital sentence upon Bartholomew Legate for Arianism;

question of jurisdiction involved, 443 and note.

attends to business daily, when out of London;

works less hard than formerly at the chase, 443, 491, 524.

his grief at Lord Salisbury's illness, visits him daily, his anxiety, 446, 451,

fully aware of the value to him of this great Minister, 452, 462, 481, 492, 503,

disturbed by his death, 548.

his views on the religion built up by the Jesuits, p. xiv, 453.

allows Venetian Ambassadors the precedence of those of Crowned Heads, 454, 455, 461, 468, 472, 473, 518, 524, 530, 531, 532, 533, 545, 546, 547, 561, 562.

his love and esteem for his wife, 462.

prejudiced against the Duke of Savoy by his French marriage negotiation, 462.

the hope of the Huguenots, 479.

puts pressure on the King of Denmark to make peace, pp. xxviii, xxix, 480, 514,

sends Agents to Sweden and Denmark, 548, 567, 583, 585, 595.

Spanish special embassy to, to coincide with the Duke of Bouillon's from France;

facilities at his disposal for disturbing both countries, 480, 485, 502;

his continued rancour against Spain;

dislikes the embassy of Zuñiga, as being neither Duke nor Grandee, 524;

Zuñiga's instructions explained to him by Velasco, 529.

appeal to, by Scots in French King's Guard, 490, 560, 588, 602, 604, 625.

sends Winwood to Wesel, to Diet of the Evangelical Union, to “stipulate” confederation under his auspices;

desires that it shall be “offensive”;

a check to the House of Austria, 491;

Dutch assent, 503,

to last six years, 514, 520.

receives the Count of Hanau, 503, 516, 529.

receives the Duke of Bouillon, 516, 529,

exact nature of the Duke's commission to, 539;

he believes in the Duke's good faith, but considers him hoodwinked by Villeroy, 547, 560;

the Duke's correspondence with, 591.

receives the Ambassador of Mantua, 516, 741, 758.

arranges for the discharge of Lord Salisbury's duties in his absence, but continues to consult him on everything by post, 524.

confers Garter on Count Maurice in compliment to the States, 540, 740, 767.

desires alliance with Savoy, independently of marriage, 542, 551, 563,

inclined to marriage, 578,

awaits Wotton's report, 587,

which disposes him more to match, 609, 613.

receives the Prince of Modena, 548, 554, 564.

attends to business;

allots Lord Salisbury's offices, 553, 568, 721.

his Progress in Nottinghamshire, 563, 578,

to York, 578, 584, 585, 590, 594,

at Belvoir, 612.

considers reply to be given to Zuñiga, 570,

receives him, p. xiii, 584, 590, 594,

ill, 602,

Zuñiga's demands to, 604,

his annoyance at his prolonged stay, 612, 614, 629, 657;

prevented him making proposals and requests by cutting short interview, 663.

arrangements to increase his revenue, by raising farm of taxes, 570.

present to, of new kind of roe-deer, from Brandenburg, 578.

Dutch remonstrance with, on allowing Denmark to enlist troops, 583, 672.

his annoyance with Sweden for neglecting to notify accession and coronation, 583.

formerly desired to construct a league against the Turk, 585.

de Caron takes leave of, 591,

to return in six weeks;

his desire to stand well with the Dutch, and to strengthen the Evangelical Union, due to suspicion of Spain, 595, 629.

receives the Ambassador of the Palatine, 609, 612.

warned by the Archduke Albert of a plot against his life;

issues orders against the Jesuits, 610, 614, 630.

Foscarini goes to congratulate, while on Progress, on the anniversary of the Gowrie Plot, 612,

Venetian satisfaction, 643, 644, 654, 655, 656.

decides to restore Episcopacy in Scotland, 613, 765.

makes definite proposal to Duke of Savoy, for the marriage of the Prince of Wales and the Princess Maria, which is accepted, 634, 652,

the claims of Swiss to be submitted to his arbitration, 663;

considers final terms, 667, 671, 672,

question of security for dower, 676;

the Prince implores, to postpone final answer;

the Prince dangerously ill, 686, 687;

the Prince dies, 690.

“naturally loves peace,” 629.

sends Ambassador to the Emperor, to support the “Possessioners” re Mühlheim, 635,

to influence the Elector of Saxony, 659.

Secretary Lotti goes to, 635, 645,

his annoyance with him, 646;

informed of proceedings at Rome, 658;

will send Ambassador to Florence, 671.

his position enhanced, as leader of Protestant party, at expense of France;

jealousy of the Queen-Regent, 662.

receives the Ambassador of Brandenburg, 672,

promises to assist, 684, 693, 698.

refuses Zuñiga's request for liberation of priests, 673.

receives Foscarini, report of his remarks on the House of Austria, France, &c., 678, 679, 821.

his affection for the Palatine, 678, 680, 693,

confers Garter on, 732, 767.

his admiration for Pope Clement VIII, 679, 843.

leaves dying son;

goes to Theobalds, 687,

his grief, 692,

fixes dates for funeral, summoning Parliament, and daughter's marriage, 698;

dismisses Gabaleone, who had negotiated son's marriage with honours;

had decided to marry his son in Savoy, 710, 738, 745,

believed to be accessory to son's murder by poison, 730,

none too fond of him, 733.

his temporary illness at Theobalds, 710,

expected in London, 721,

arrives there, ill with gout, 732.

(1613), declines to hasten on daughter's marriage, 720,

allows Court to go out of mourning in March, 732,

present at ceremony of betrothal, 734.

receives Ambassadors sent to condole;

embraces Foscarini, 741.

alleged plot against, revealed by Gaetano, 743, 746, 747, 750, 751, 753, 754, 755, 776,

devised by the Viceroy of Naples, 783, 786, 810.

approached directly, and through Lords Hay and Rochester, re marriage of the Duke of York to French Princess, 758,

motives of economy will make him postpone the match, 765;

he replies to Villeroy, 793.

his letter to the Princess Maria of Savoy mentioned, 761.

his life threatened, precautions taken, 764,

a Milanese arrested, 786.

keeps government of Scotland in few hands;

bribes nobles out of his patrimony, 765.

refers Sir Thomas Glover to the Privy Council, 767.

notifies Doge of his daughter's betrothal, 769,

Venetian congratulations, 805, 806, 807;

notifies Doge of the marriage, 810;

Venetian congratulations presented, 843, 861.

approves of Savoyard opposition to Papal claims in Vercelli, 796.

welcomes Savoyard Embassy re marriage of the Duke of York, 796,

presents sent to, by the Duke of Savoy, 809, 836;

no longer desires to receive the Embassy, 826,

arranges its reception, 833,

receives the Ambassador, 836, 838, 841, 847.

Dutch embassy to, re the East Indies, 812;

he approves the arguments propounded by, 816;

the Dutch proposals, 822, 833, 838,

accepted by him, 848, 859.

promises to assist Venice against Turk;

Foscarini doubts his resolution, 816;

renews the offer, 843,

by Carleton, 861,

Venetian thanks, 863, 864, 865.

accompanies daughter on her departure, 817, 832.

reckless grants by. e.g., privilege of coining farthings, 817;

his enormous expenditure on daughter's marriage, 832.

receives Foscarini “in his jacket,” 821.

his letter on Dotto's behalf, 824 note.

authorizes the Palatine to settle terms of English and Dutch adhesion to the Evangelical Union, 833, 838, 848, 855.

the Duke of Savoy applies to, for aid against Mantua, 835. 838, 841,

counter representations by Venice, 842, 843, 847, 852, 856, 857, 859, 871.

the Muscovite nobility offer, a Protectorate, 838 and note.

review by Carleton of the uniformly successful results of his peaceful policy abroad, 839;

his praise of Carleton, 843.

report by Foscarini of audiences with;

condemns the action of Savoy;

comments on Spanish embassy to Denmark;

disbelieves suggestion of Dutch alliance with Turk, &c., 843, 852, 857.

repudiates Parkhurst and his negotiations;

lays the blame on Wotton, 860.

demands reinstatement of Cottington, as Consul at Seville, 870.

receives deputation from Irish Parliament, 870.

-, Captain of the Guard to. See Fentoun, Viscount.

James, William, Bishop of Durham, the Lady Arabella to be consigned to his custody, 164, 172, 189, 200,

the order suspended, 202,

to be enforced, 227, 254.

Janina, 757.

Janissaries, 158;

imposition of Capsalick to maintain, 724, 735.

Japan, 383, 492.

Jaubert, Antoine de, Comte de Barraut, M. de Bareau, French Ambassador in Savoy, 217.

Java, English trade with, 324, 383;

“the larger Java,” 492;

Dutch headquarters in Greater Java, 822.

Jeannin, Pierre, President au Parlement de Dijon, Villeroy and Sillery shelter behind, 709.

Jesson, Randolph, prisoner in Tripoli, his plan of escape, p. xix, 103, 113.

Jesuits, the, detestation of, in England, due to their doctrine of regicide, 7;

one, a prisoner in the Tower, 12;

doctrine of regicide preached by, 20,

dislike to, in Spain, ibid.;

death in Prague of one, who defended the murder of Henry IV, 27;

Venetian design to expel, from Turkey, thwarted, 57;

pronouncement of the University of Paris against, 62,

the text, 63;

expelled from Languedoc, their College destroyed, 85;

effect of their doctrines in case of Roman charged with intent to assassinate King James, 138, 142,

in case of the sufferings of the Catholics in England, 160, 178;

Casaubon replies to, 189;

being by their rules debarred from episcopal office, and having all religious affairs in their hands in England, oppose prayer of English priests for appointment of bishops, p. xiv, 193;

attacks by, on the Huguenots, 232, 267;

attacked at Aix, 283, 293;

patrons of the English at Florence, plot hatched by, there, against Venetian resident, 367;

arrét against of the Parliament of Paris, Papal protest, 413;

King James on the religion built up by, 453,

he accuses them of supporting Vorstius, 473;

foment disorders in Cologne, 480;

Dutch proclamation against, 502;

control the magistracy of Flanders, 520;

action against, in Lincolnshire, 610;

arrested in Spanish Ambassador's house, 614 and note, 630 and note;

expelled from Lancashire, 630;

Zuñiga refused leave to convey, out of England, 673;

French advocacy of, at Constantinople, 679;

their reintroduction to Aix-la-Chapelle required by the Emperor, 732;

suspected of design on King James' life, 764;

propose to open seminary in Spain for English Catholics, 808, 812.

- See also Baldwin;

Cotton;

Garnet;

Gontier;

Mariana;

Rose.

Jews, attack on, in Bisitas, 241;

alleged fraudulent trading by, 504;

assist Christian to escape, 757.

Joachim, Ernest, Margrave of Anspach, at Heidelberg, 491, 498.

John I, of Zweibrücken (Deuxponts), his claim to estates in Cleves, 11;

he and his wife appointed guardians of the Prince Palatine;

rival claim of the Duke of Neuburg 68;

his title inferior, but recognized by the Protestant Princes, 91, 112;

to administer the State, and the Duke of Neuburg the Electorate, by way of compromise, 172;

Duke of Neuburg presses claim against, 325,

Imperial decision in favour of, 335;

efforts to reconcile, with the Duke of Neuburg, 372,

who dislikes that he should have vote in Electoral Diet, 387,

an accommodation proposed, 491.

John, brother of the ex-Czar, Basilewski, prisoner of the Poles, 192.

-, Duke of East Gothland, nephew of the King of Sweden, married to his cousin, 192;

disputes succession to throne of Sweden with Gustavus Adolphus, 387, 409, 439;

defeats King Christian, 497.

-, Duke of Holstein, appointed arbiter by the Diet of Hall in matter of Cleves succession, unwilling to act, 11.

John Frederick, Duke of Wirtemberg and Teck, chosen arbiter, touching Cleves succession, at Diet of Hall, reluctant to act, 11;

Ambassador from, in England, on return from Paris, with the “capitulations of Hall,” 12,

“a defensive league,” 23;

King James intends to assist in differences with Archduke Albert, 357;

jointly with the Margrave of Baden proposes accommodation between Neuburg and Deuxponts, 491;

notifies Emperor of the Palatine's betrothal, 667;

his daughter married to Prince John of Nassau, 684.

-, -, his brother. See Lewis Frederick.

John George, Elector of Saxony, succeeds brother, 283,

will be guided by the Prince of Anhalt, 295,

effects of his accession, 302,

well disposed to Bradenburg, ibid;

Brandenburg and Neuburg not willing to admit, as “Possessioner,” 315;

Embassy from, to England, 325, 335;

King James requires his admission as “Possessioner,” 357;

may join the Evangelical Union, 361;

his Electoral vote secured by the House of Austria, 400, 469, 483, 498;

prepares to enforce the ban of the Empire upon Aix-la-Chapelle;

puts slight upon King James, 438;

arrangement between, and the Palatine, during Vicarate, 491;

convokes his States, 491;

Spanish offers to, 498;

his vote;

the Archduke Albert, as Emperor, would have supported, in arms, 568;

offer by Spain to buy his claims in Cleves, 604,

inclines to Austrian alliance, intends to become a Catholic, 609,

to join Catholic League, 610;

English embassy to, 659;

King James' character of;

won over by Pope Clement VIII, 678, 679;

persists in his claims on Cleves, 684,

English opposition, 693, 720;

acts with the Ecclesiastical Electors, 758, 767;

supported by the House of Austria, 767;

persists in his claim, negotiations at an end;

appeals to the Dutch, 833,

negotiations continue, 843.

John Sigismund, Elector of Brandenburg, his claims to Cleves considered by the Evangelical Union, 11;

beseiging Juliers, 34;

will probably secure his position by show of recognizing the Imperial authority, 54;

Envoy from, in England, 54;

his claims to Cleves favoured by the English and Dutch, 64, 68, 79;

rumour of marriage between his sister, and Prince Maurice, 79;

declines to admit the Commissioners of Saxony at the Congress of Cologne;

advised to submit to the Emperor, 84;

continues in joint occupation, with the Duke of Neuburg, of Cleves, but is at variance with him, 91;

special mission to his brother of Sir James Murray, 91 and note;

preferred to the Duke of Neuburg, as occupier of Cleves, by the German Protestant Princes, 112;

his reluctance to admit the Duke of Saxony as a “Possessioner,” 112, 115, 159,

consents, 181, 189, 200;

Lord Salisbury discusses position of, 235;

“deeply obliged” to King James, will be guided by him in election of King of the Romans, 267;

Ambassador from, in England, 284, 295, 301 302, 310;

the new Elector of Saxony well disposed to, 295, 302,

he declines to admit him as a “Possessioner,” 315, 684;

growing power of, by accession of Prussia, and a large part of Cleves and Juliers, 434;

attempt of the Archduke Albert to buy his Electoral vote, 434;

the reply to his letters being prepared in England, 443,

King James writes to, re election of Emperor, 446;

great advances made by, backed by the Evangelical Union, 480;

allied with the Palatine, 483;

negotiates directly with the Duke of Neuburg re Juliers, 491, 498;

will vote by proxy, 524;

claims against, of Flanders, 568;

Cologne hostile to, 578;

Agent from, in England, 578;

Ambassador from, at the Hague, 585;

claim of, re Mühlheim, backed by the Dutch and England, 635, 659;

Ambassador from in France, proceeds to England to negotiate peace in Sweden, 641,

still in France, 653,

to obtain assistance against the Landgrave, 668,

the Queen-Regent's reply, 709;

the only possible bride in Germany for the Prince of Wales, a Princess of Brandenburg, 657;

his Ambassador in England, 671, 672, 684,

leaves, 693, 698;

resists the Imperial ban, 678, 684;

his Ambassador proceeds to Holland, 710,

leaves, 721;

Diet to discuss his claims, 720;

Dutch support for, 721;

closely united with Neuburg against Austria, the Evangelical Union preparing to assist, 732;

supports the reformers in Aix-la-Chapelle, 740;

question of his attendance at Imperial Diet, 758, 767, 802, 843;

Spanish preparations against, dependent on Dutch aid, 765;

stronger than Neuburg, who fears him, 767;

Le Sieur to visit, 802;

efforts of the Evangelical Union to reconcile, with Neuburg, 826;

negotiation between, and the Duke of Saxony, at Berlin, re Cleves, fails, 833, 843.

Joinville, Prince of. See Lorraine, Claude de.

Jones, —, Jesuit, 614 note.

Joyeuse, François de, Cardinal, 142,

outrage on, in Rome, 336 and note.

Juliers, rival claimants to, ill disposed to leave, in neutral hands, 11;

proposed abandonment of French campaign in, p. xxviii, 21;

difficult of finding “neutral” to whom it can be committed, 24,

M. de Bassompierre suggested, 34;

allied forces about to attack, 30,

besieged, 34, 41, 49, 54,

terms of surrender, 55;

the Archdukes begged to succour, by Emperor, 63;

garrison of, distributed in Maastricht and elsewhere, 63;

proposal to entrust, to the Prince of Orange, negatived by the Dutch and English, 68;

pay of English troops in, to be deducted from Dutch debt in England, 79;

forts in, to be held for the Emperor, 84;

mission of the Prince of Anhalt, to thank for English aid in, p. xxviii, 91;

the Emperor's claim with regard to;

the capture of, considered by the Prince of Anhalt, and others, a mistake in policy, 91;

Parliament asked to defray expenses of English force in, 111;

preference of, for Catholic party, 112;

link between Protestant Germany and the Dutch, 112;

fortified under the directions of the Prince of Anhalt, 115;

large part of, secured by Brandenburg, 434,

he negotiates touching, with Neuburg, 491, 498;

Spanish offer to buy the Duke of Saxony's claims in, 604.

- Governor of. See Rochembourg.

Jussuf, of Biserta, 489.

K

Kalmar, Calmar, capital of Gothland, siege of, by Danes, p. xxix, 259, 271, 277, 295, 310, 342, 372;

restoration of, requested by Swedes, 497;

fighting near, 567;

cession of, required by Danes, 672,

restored to Sweden, 789, 848.

Kanisza, Canissa, in Hungary, 33.

Kensington, Sir Walter Cope's house at, 671 note.

Kent, progress through of the Elector Palatine and bride, 817.

Kerseys. See Trade.

Kew, King's children at, 41;

Venetian Ambassadors wait on the Princess Elizabeth at, 236.

King, John, Bishop of London, 503 note. “King David.” See Ships.

King of the Romans. See Romans, King of.

King's Attorney. See Davys, Sir John.

King's Bench, favouritism in, to Scot, upon King's orders, 153.

Knerod, on the borders of Denmark and Sweden, letter dated at, 789.

Knollys, William, Lord Knollys, Masque at his house, 836 note.

Krempe, Crempe, in Danish territory, proposed transference to, from Hamburg, of English trade, 132.

Kronenberg, Johan Schweikard von, Archbishop Elector of Mainz, demands reform in Imperial Chancery, 480;

his vote, 568.