Index: A-K

A Collection of the State Papers of John Thurloe, Volume 2, 1654. Originally published by Fletcher Gyles, London, 1742.

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ABbeville, disorders committed by the English there, 348.

Abell, John, his letter concerning imposition of hands, 582.

Adams, John, desires the protector's interest to procure him a vacant company in the Holland service, 434. 449.

Adge, bishop of, solicits for the archbishoprick of Narbonne, 436.

Admiralty, courts of, four in the United Provinces, 260.
-, — commissioners of, in England, certify the damage sustained by the wreck of the Antelope frigat, 174. Their representation of the proceed of the goods of a Swedish ship, 301.
-, — colleges of, in Holland, employ'd in drawing up a state of the naval war, 424. Their opinion touching the piracies committed by the French, 605. Concerning the Portuguese prizes, ibid. Against repealing the placart against. English manufactures, ibid. And the orders to be sent to Boreel, ibid.
-, — of Amsterdam, desire a subsidy for sitting out the fleet, 56. 167. Complain of the proceedings of the grand duke of Florence, 376. The commissioners absent themselves, 424. Reason of it, ibid.
-, — of Friesland, their representation of the state of the ships within their jurisdiction, 147.
-, — of Rotterdam, desire a subsidy for fitting out the fleet, 56.

Adolph, prince, married to count Brahe's daughter, 165. His discourse with Whitelocke about the death of king Charles I. 171.

Aire, governor of, imprisoned, for having a design to deliver it to the French king, 45. Surrounded by marshal de la Ferté, 563.

Akehurst, Mr. Alexander, accused of blasphemy, 463.

Albisi, cardinal, a friend to the English nation, 122. Inclin'd to a general peace, 660.

Aldworth, John, his letter to his brother, 726.

Aleppo, the English merchants ill-used there, 138.

Aligré, monsieur, 474. His answer to the protestant deputies, 500.

Allanson, Edmund, examined about a conspiracy to murder the protector, 332.

Allen, adjutant-general, his sentiments on the English government under Cromwell, 214. His letter to cornet Caithness, on his laying down his commission, intercepted, 215.

Alnofini, an Italian, appointed riding-matter to the French king, 25.

Alva, duke of, 428.

Alured, colonel, suspected by the protector Cromwell, 285. Ordered to return to London, 286. Grounds of the suspicion of him, 294. 313. Concerned in a petition reflecting upon the protector, 709. Secured in the Meuse, ibid. Intercession made by Fleetwood for his life, 733.

Amaranta, an order inflituted by the queen of Sweden, 104.

Ambassadors, not exempted from a trial by the laws of England, 428. Several examples of this, ibid. Reasons for it, ibid.

Amboina, amendment proposed to the article in the treaty between England and Holland, relating thereto, 71. 77. Difficulties apprehended in settling that affair, 230. Satisfaction given by the Dutch upon account of it, 592.

Amelandt, lord of, his letter to the states general, justifying his desire of an act of neutrality from England, 92. His conduct disapproved of by the states general, 132. Desired to send the act to the states general, 191. Which is done accordingly, 198.

America, the advantages that would arise to England and Holland from the conquest of it, 126. Easily conquered, ibid.

Amsterdam, great rejoicing there on account of the peace with England, 153. 292. Provision made for employing the poor there, 219. Groundless reports of their having made a private treaty with the protector, 345. Four of their ships arrested by the states general, 390. Two blockhouses there ordered to be pulled down, 390. 451. Disgust the towns of Holland and the states general, 434. Dispute between the magistrates and merchants, about the four new ships, 451. Militia of Amsterdam augmented, and the fortifications repaired, 547. 577. Reason of it, ibid.

Amville, duke of, returns from the duke of Orleans, 26. A marriage talked of between him and the duke of Longueville's daughter, 57.

Anabaptists, admitted into the meeting agreed upon, for settling religion under certain restrictions, 67. Are quiet in Ireland, tho' not contented, 149. 163. Their objections against the government, ibid. Observations upon their behaviour on the change of it, 213.

Andreé, mynheer, receives the thanks of the states of Friesland, 55.

Andrews, Thomas, accused of being accessary to the plot against the protector, 383.

Anhalt, prince of, resolution for including him in the treaty between England and Holland, 167. His congratulatory letter to the protector, 220. His letter to Thurloe, 728.

Anjou, duke of, his commission to the chancellor, 119. Sent to bring the duke of Orleans to court, 246. Receives the order of the Holy Ghost, 349.

Antigua, state of affairs there, 554.

Antrim, earl of, recommended to the protector by general Fleetwood, 343.

Antwerp, the English traffick thither opposed by the Dutch ambassadors, 422. 425. 449. 451, 452, 453, 454. 495.

Apletree, Thomas, his letter to the protector, 164.

Apulia, many there declare for the duke of Guise, 718.

Archangel, propositions relating to the renewal of the English traffick there, delivered to the governor, 558. His answer to those propositions, 562. No stranger allowed to trade further up the country than this place, 598.

Argyle, marquis of, sent by Monck to raise forces, 359. The enemy begin to burn his country, 475. Number of his men, 478. His letter to the protector, 517.

Armentiers, information of a design to deliver it up to the French, found to be false, 70.

Armorer, major, engaged in the design against the protector, 512.

Army of England, commotions among them pacified, 697.

Arpajon, duke of, entertains the vice-chancellor of Poland, 208.

Arragon, don Hierosme, takes shipping for Spain, 358.

Arras besieged by the Spaniards, 397. Particulars of the siege, 400. 405. 417, 418. 427. 436. 439. 457. 460. 473, 474. 484. 489, 490. 494. 498, 499, 500. 514. 524. 526, 527. 533. 536. 539, 540. Some supplies thrown into it, 425. The place of great consequence, 435. 439. 460. The countries contribute with great chearfulness towards the siege, 436. Number of men necessary to defend it, ibid. Occasions a delay in the treaty between England and France, 455, 456. Governor and officers make a league to be true to one another, 460. Attempts made by the French to relieve it, 514. 518. 524, 525. 527. 531. Account of provision and ammunition in the besiegers camp, 526. The French endeavour to cut off their provisions, 539. 541. Force the trenches, and rout the Spanish army, 542. 544. 546. 549. 553. Particulars of this action, 552, 553, 554. 557, 558. A representation of the misery they are reduced to for want of victuals, 681.

Arrowsmith, doctor John. See Seaman.

Ascue, sir George, employ'd in the reduction of Antigua, and other places in the West-Indies, 554.

Ashburnham, colonel William, examinations taken concerning him, 321. Proposal for sequestring some money due to him, 357. Concerned in the plot against the protector, 395. And in returning money to king Charles II. 511.

Aspajon, duke of, 246.

Astalli, cardinal, suspected of giving intelligence to Spain, 349.

Athol, earl of, 3. 27. 100. A reward offered for killing or apprehending him, 261. Said to have routed Monk, 359. Part of his baggage taken, 483.

Avangour, baron of, his ambassy to Sweden delay'd, 57. Exceptions against his credentials, 608. 639. 651. Admitted to audience, and a private conference with the king, 654.

Aubigny, lord, recommended to Thurloe by general Fleetwood, 632. His petition to the protector, desiring letters for raising the subsidy upon draperies, ibid. Ground of his claim to this subsidy, 632, 633.

Audley, Mr. examination taken concerning him, 342.

Audray, major, information given against him, 501.

Averspergh, prince, introduced into the rix-college, 130.

Augier, monsieur, his letter to Thurloe concerning the ambassador Bordeaux, 741.

Aumale, duke of, a marriage between him and mademoiselle de Longueville, proposed, 286. Concluded, 674.

Aumont, marshal, 140.

Austria, arch-duke of, forbids the duke of Lorrain's troops entering into any other service, 90. His reasons for securing the duke, 91. Treats the prince of Condé, 146. Refuses to send the duke of Lorrain's reputed wife from Brussels, 247. Declares that the imprisonment of the duke shall not be to the prejudice of the house of Lorrain, 269. His civility to duke Francis, ibid. Denies prince Condé the necessary troops for relieving Stenay, 377. Arrives at Arras with his army, 417. Saves himself at the raising of the siege, 547. 549. 552. Orders 10,000 of the burghers of Brussels to be in readiness upon a call, 612. Goes to be crowned king of Hungary, 647. Is indisposed, 655.
-, — house of, reflections upon it, 441.
-, — don John of, oppresses those of Barcelona, 552. Leaves that place, 556.

Austrian agent in London. See Romero.

Aylva, lord, receives the thanks of the states of Friesland, 65.


BAAS, monsieur, sent by the French king to congratulate the protector, 113. And assist Bordeaux in his negotiations, 136. 153. Substance of a conference between him and the protector, 160. Boasts of having frequent access to him, 175. His observations upon the great advantages gained by the English fleet, 215. Opposition made to his negotiation, 216. Thought to treat apart from Bordeaux, 268. His reflections upon the policy used by the English in their negotiations, 297, 298. His observations on the treaty between England and Holland, 298. His opinion about the affairs of Bremen, ibid. Informations touching his design to divide the nation and army, 309. 351, 352, 353. Substance of his conversation with doctor Naudin, 412. Dismissed civilly by the protector, 437. His absence from London regretted by France, 459.

Baden, marquis of, marries the queen of Poland's sister, 72.

Baily, major, concerned in the plot against the protector, 384.

Baisemains, monsieur, offends Mazarine by his agreement with Harcourt, 109.

Baker, captain, dies at Copenhagen, 28.

Ballendyne sent by king Charles II. to the queen of Sweden, 109. His incivility to the English ambassador, 111. Begs his pardon, 112.

Baltick sea, commerce thro' it, of greater advantage to the Swedes than the English, 43. Mostly engrossed by the Dutch, 131. Navigation not free there, 157.

Bampfylde makes some discoveries in France, 385, 386. His account of king Charles IId's designs, and of those interested in his affairs, 510.–514. Asserts that king Charles II. had a concern in the plot against the protector, 533. His letters of intelligence, 578. 595. 610, 611.

Bar challenged by the duke of Chaune, 296. Hinder'd in his attempt to enter Arras, 397.

Barbadoes, council of, their petition to the protector, 200.

Barbarina, donna Lucretia, proposed to be married to the duke of Modena, 122. Goes for Modena, 189.

Barberini, cardinal Francisco, his influence at Rome, 642. Difference between him and his brother Antonio, ibid.
-, — Antonio, sends a compliment to the duke of Tuscany, 661. Desires passage through the pope's territories for 3000 French horse, 675. Reconciled with cardinal de Medicis, 680. The magnificence of his visits, ibid. Entertains soldiers against Naples, 739.

Barcelona proposed to be besieged by prince Conti, 311. Inclined to revolt, 552. The castle blown up, 699.

Baringen burnt by the duke of Lorrain's troops, 124.

Barkley, sir John, disobliges king Charles II. 312.

Barnes, Thomas, confesses his being engaged in a plot against the protector, 330.

Barneveldt censured for his apology, 496. Punished by the states general, 683. His design in that book, ibid.

Barriere complains of an abuse offered him in his house, 259, 260. Advises to hasten away the ambassador from Spain, to prevent the conclusion of the peace between England and France, 685. His observations upon the designs of the English parliament, in relation to the protector, 692. 721.

Bassee invested by the Lorrain army, 223. 295.

Bassignie, count of, commissaries sent to examine him, 59. Removed to the castle of Ghent, 235.

Bastide de la Croix, his letter concerning de Baas, 439.

Bavarian ambassador at Ratisbon, stands for the Protestant party, 275.

Bayonne, marquis of, designed to command the Spanish galleys, 661. Takes the provisions which the French king had ordered for his army in Catalonia, 699.

Beaufort, duke of, meets the duke of Vendosme, and others, at Suraisure, 268. Refuses to come to court, ibid.

Beeke, Vander, one of the commissioners of Overyssel, 662.

Befort besieged by marshal de la Ferté, 6. Reported to be surrendered, 46. Vigorously defended, 61. Agreed to be surrendered, if not relieved in a limited time, 85. Account of its surrender confirmed, 90.

Belcarras, lord, arrived at Bologne, to invite king Charles II. to Scotland, 194. Made general-major of the horse to lord Lorne, 574. Proposes to set out for Scotland, 574. 710. His advice to the king, 576.

Belle-isle blocked up by marshal Meilleray, 570. Fortified by the dukes of Retz and Brisac, 640.

Bellieure, marquis du Plessis, proposed to be lieutenant-general to the duke of Guise, 312. Dies, 739.
-, — monsieur, applies to Mazarine in behalf of the rentiers and merchants of Paris, 6. Gives satisfaction to the chamber of inquests, 63. Said to desire one of Mazarine's sisters in marriage, 211.

Bendishe, sir Thomas, ambassador at Constantinople, his letter to the council of state, concerning the state of the English trade in Turky, 138. Desires the Dutch may be compelled to submit to his protection, 716.

Bennet, Mr. 141.

Bentivol, marquis of, set at liberty, 569.

Berestein, mynheer Gysbert Van, 510.

Berkenhead, Mr. his account of some proceedings in favour of king Charles II. 183.

Bernardi, Francis, the Genoese agent in London, desires a pass for a ship to Genoa, 144. Complains of the tyrannical proceedings of the vice-king of Naples against the Genoese subjects in those territories, 371.

Bethune reinforced by the French, 223. A body of troops from thence repulsed, in endeavouring to break thro' the Spanish lines, 405.

Beverning, Dutch deputy, his letter to colonel Sidney, 9. Reported to be drowned, 39. His letter to the states general after his return to England, 54. Most of the provinces refuse to take copies of his letters, 60. Reason of it, ibid. His account of the proceedings in England touching religion, and the military preparations, 67. His several letters to Ruysch, 68. 99. His letter to Nieupoort about some imprudent discourses of Jongestall in London, 68. Objection made to his returning without credentials, 75. 80. Presses the states to remove that objection, ibid. His commission and instructions, 77, 78. Obtains audience of the protector, and congratulates him, 92. Manner of his reception, ibid. Complains of the opening of the packet sent him, 99. His conference with Bordeaux, ibid. Acquaints Thurloe of the arrival of his confraters at Dover, 121. His boasting expressions at the Hague, 137. Substance of two conferences with Thurloe, 153. Proposed to be made treasurer-general of Holland, 237. 245. Several provinces withdraw their votes from him, on account of the seclusion-act, 363. 375. 411. 495. Talk of a marriage between him and the daughter of the lord Radenborgh, 637. Advantage like to arise to him by that match, ibid. Offended at a book called Historia Pacis, &c. ibid. Well esteemed in Holland, 651. Writes favourably in any thing relating to the protector, 667.

Beverweert, lord de, 238.

Beuningen, Dutch ambassador in Sweden, his several letters to the states general, 10. 81. 103. 117. 252. Desires the queen to protect the Holland merchant-ships in the port of Gottenburgh, against the English men of war there, 10. Endeavours to create a jealousy in her against the English, ibid. His several letters to Ruysch, 11. 21. 40. 230. His reflections upon the queen's design to resign her crown, 11. Substance of two conferences between him and the rix-chancellor, 21, 22. 41. Has leave to return home, 252. Visits the English ambassador, 266. His negotiations, and those of Keyser, compared, 318. Returns to the Hague, 451.

Bicker, mynheer John, 666.

Billingsley, Mr. concerned in the plot against the protector; 355. 384.

Bisdommer, his letter to Beverning, 67.

Bishops admitted into the meeting appointed for settling religion, 67.

Blackwell, captain, much commended by general Fleetwood, 357. 390.

Blake, general, his letter to the protector, 9. Demands restitution of the goods seiz'd at St. Malo, belonging to the English, 288. Ordered to put to sea, 638. Imbarks, 653, 654. 731.
-, — colonel, to be sent to the royalists in Scotland, 594; 599. Upon a secret expedition, 677.

Blanet fortified by Meilleraye, 459.

Blays, count of, dies of his wounds, 473.

Blome, monsieur, his conference with Whitelocke, 171. 202.

Blunt, sir Henry, 427.

Boer, captain, desires instructions about permitting the English to search Dutch ships, 356.

Bohemia, protestants there persecuted, 442.
-, — queen of, her letters to the states general, concerning her debts, 33. 676, 677. To president Laurence, about lord Craven, 139. Her creditors resolve to petition the English parliament, 709.

Bon besieged by the French troops, 141. Surrenders, ibid.

Bonneau, count of, his letter to monsieur Datin about the fleet, 663.

Bonnel, the Swedish resident in England, substance of two remonstrances against the seizure and confiscation of Swedish ships and goods, 142. Presses the restitution of them, ibid. Thanks the protector for his order thereon, 299. Demands justice against the captor of the Great Christopher, ibid. & seq. His memorial touching the Charity, 314. His letter to secretary Thurloe, touching the queen's congratulatory letter to the protector, 360.

Bonner, Antony, his information against Pierce Reeve, 415, 416.

Bordeaux, monsieur, the French resident in England, his letter to Brienne, 8. To the same, about the titles to be given the protector, 106. 228. Gives money to be appointed ambassador, 108. Receives his commission, and desires audience, 113. Doubt concerning his reception, 119. Ordered to advise with le Baas, 136. 153. Difficulties attending his negotiations, 168. Ordered to demand a categorical answer, 336. Said to be privy to le Baas's conspiracy, 353.–79. 455. Account of his proceedings in his negotiation, 364. 447. 455. 528. 559. 587. 613. 668. 696. 725. His reflections upon the situation of affairs in England, 364, &c. His letters to count Charost, 406. 455. 491. 664. His opinion of the censure proper to be inflicted upon le Baas, 406.—55. His conference with the protector, 447. Intercedes for the Portugal ambassador's brother, ibid. Complains of delays in his negotiation, 456. 482. 523. 637. 669. 685. 696. 744. Substance of what passed at an audience, about le Baas, 492. Doubtful of the success of his negotiations, 510. His letter to the French ambassador at Stockholm, 538. Communicates the victory gained by the French at Stenay and Arras, 549. Substance of a conference with the Dutch ambassadors, about the mediation of the states general, ibid. &c. Desires the cardinal's farther instructions, 559. His letter to the duke of Elbeuf, ibid. Represents the necessity of coming to some conclusion, 560. Opposes the article about the imposition upon English cloth, 579. His objections to the proposal of referring the points in dispute to the Dutch ambassadors, 587. His account of some proceedings of the parliament, 588. 653. 669. 674. 681. 685. 697. Of an accident happened to the protector and the secretary of state, 653. His answer to reflections upon his conduct, 669. Commends Joogestal's zeal for the interests of the French court, ibid. His letter to cardinal Mazarine; 674. Demands audience of the protector, 696. Justifies his conduct, 697. His account of some commotions in the fleet and army, ibid. Of his proceedings, in order to raise some Scotch forces for the French service, 725. Points in dispute between him and the protector, 729. Desires precise orders about them, ibid. His reflections upon the uncertain state of his negotiations, and the policy of the protector, 744.

Bordeaux, senior, an order for his paying his share of the impositions, 241. 500. 504. 564. 737, 738. 743. Desires his son to write cauticusly about his negotiations, 283. His account of some informations received from monsieur Tellier, 500. Of some proceedings before Arras, 504. Of the reasons of the court's removing to Paris, 564. His advice to his son about his negotiations, 737, & seq. 743.

Boreel, lord, the Dutch ambassador at Paris, his letter to the states general, 39. Difference between him and monsieur Servien, 63. Conjectures about the designs of his ambassy, 98. Has orders to uphold the interest of the reformed churches in France, 140. Substance of a conference between him and Mazarine, relating to the treaty between England and Holland, 160, 161. Of his letter to the states general about the same, 167. Said to be declared an enemy by England, 237. 244. Has orders to intimate the conclusion of the treaty between England and Holland to the French king, 241. Demands restitution of ships taken by the French, 287. 295. Dispute between him and the ambassador of Savoy, about precedency, 288. Ceremonies observed by him at the publication of the peace with England, 296. 303. Objections made to several articles of the projected treaty, sent by him to the states general, 307, &c. His remarkable freedom at an audience, 311. Obtains an arrest for the restoring of some Holland ships taken by the French, ibid. Complains of the piracies and impositions of the French, 433. 475. 481. 559. His letter concerning the lieutenant-governor of Havre-de-grace, 475. His account of a tumult that happened at Nantz, 541. And of the reception of the commissioners of the Hans-towns at the French court, 604. His orders touching the French piracies, and the prosecution of the maritime treaties, 605. Represents the necessity of renewing the alliance with France, 616. Acquaints the states general of the French king's resolution about Bremen, 678. And of an expedient proposed to ruin the Dutch commerce, 693.

Boswell, major, 169. 373.

Boucherat, monsieur de, satisfies the deputies of the reformed churches, 262, 263.

Bougy, marquis of, 268.

Boulion, duke of, a match proposed between him and one of Mazarine's neices, 147.

Bourbon, Little, a magnificent ball opened there for the entertainment of the French court, 211.

Bourdeaux, appearance of new troubles there, 6 Impositions laid upon the inhabitants, 13. Recall their deputies, 26. 32. An insurrection there, 63. 490. Alarmed at the sight of a squadron of English ships, 287. The garrison reinforced by d'Estrades, 657. 702. One of the persons who caused the insurrection taken, 702. His confession, ibid. A design of the Spaniards against that city, discover'd; 704. 712. 718, 719.
-, — parliament of, modell'd by the court, 33. Condemn several persons for being at London, 327.

Bourg taken by the earl of Coningsmark, 229.

Bourges, archbishop of, sent for by the French king, 26. Protestants there molested, 378.

Bourlemont, chevalier, said to be killed, 377.

Bouteville, count of, hanged in effigy, 185. Reinforces Stenay, 388. Mortally wounded, 625.

Bouvray, marquis of, dies of his wounds, 473.

Boux, father, his opinion about the consecration of kings, 311. Is confuted, 349.

Bowres, George, goes into France to be touched for the King's-evil, 353.

Boyon, father, provincial of the Jesuits; dies, 630.

Braband, captain, holds correspondence with king Charles IId's party, 568.

Brabant, states of, assemble, 59. Resolve to raise 4000 men, 457.

Bradshaw, John, excepted from the pardon offered by king Charles, 249.
-, — Richard, English resident in Hamburgh, his several letters to secretary Thurloe, 49. 123. 240. 249. 259. 334. 423. 571. 624. 645. 716. His character of Waites, the disaffected merchant, 180, 181. 209. 740. The method he used to secure him, ibid. Desires orders about him, 249. Expresses his satisfaction with the articles of treaty between England and Holland, 283. His sentiments on the conduct of Sweden, with relation to Bremen, 385. On the encouragement king Charles II. may expect, ibid. His relation of the respect shewn to Whitelocke, ibid. His petition to the protector, complaining of the abuses he had met with from some of the English company, and praying redress, 407.–410. 422. His account of the death of the king of the Romans, and the prodigies that happened about that time, 438. Recommends a person to be employ'd at the Spaw, to have an eye on king Charles Ild's negotiations there, 466. His reflections on the conduct and designs of the queen of Sweden, 466. 469. 487. 510. His letter to the protector about the proceedings of king Charles II. and his followers, 486. Complains of a public affront, 591. Is rechosen annual deputy to the company, 599. 644. The disaffected merchants continue to abuse him, 644. 690. 703.

Bradshom, Antony, impeached for coining false money, 164.

Brahe, count of, his conference with Whitelocke, 156.

Brancachio, John Baptista, congratulates with the vice-roy of Naples, 122.

Brandenburgh, elector of, his letter to the states of Holland about the secret article, 272. Promises to assist the friends of the house of Orange, 387. Has private consultations with the queen of Sweden, 463. Designs to enter into an alliance with the elector of Cologne, 566. 735. Promises king Charles II. men and money, 574. Promised the assistance of the states general, in asserting his right to Juliers, Cleve, &c. 652.

Brasset, lord, the French resident at the Hague, takes his leave of the states general, 219. Some debates about giving him a present, 219, 220. 229, 230. 237, 238. 265.

Brayne, colonel, his representation of the distress of the party sent to Scotland, 405.

Brasil. See States General. Debates in Holland about trying the officers that came from thence, 592.

Breda, an order for introducing a public seal there, 228.

Brederode, lord, causes a work on the Rhine to be demolished, 191. Signed the secret article against the prince of Orange, 264, 265. Excuses himself to the princesses of Orange, 272.

Bremen. See Treaty. Desire assistance from Holland, 229. 304. 492. 516. Said to be included in the treaty between England and Holland, 305. Intend to fight for their liberty, 335. Favour'd by the protector, 345. Threatened by Sweden, 393. 425. 510. 546. 678. Make a vigorous defence, 395. 551. No independent city, 417. Their place among other rix-towns, how obtain'd, ibid. The Imperial order granting it, protested against, ibid. Gave occasion to the Swedes to act against them, 417. 435. Take a fort, 440. Present remonstrances to the emperor against the conduct of Sweden, 464. Ask money of the protector, 481. Have small hopes of relief from Holland, 496. Their commissioner at the Hague threatens to be gone, 547. Hard pressed by the enemy, 585. Denied relief by the emperor, ibid. Additional forces sent against them, 593. Their business, in a fair way of accommodation, 604. An armistice between them and Sweden, 633. Their resolutions, ibid. Make no haste to accommodate their differences, 651. A conference begun by the commissioners, 676. The agent of Bremen addresses the protector for his interposition, 685. Conditions demanded of them by the Swedes, 694. Commissions of their deputies objected against, 704.

Breslau, inhabitants of, allowed the free exercise of the Protestant religion, 291.

Bresse, inhabitants of, fight the troops quartered there, 326.

Bretagne joins with Normandy, 15. Differences between the Catholics and Hugonots there, 436. The regiment of Bretagne almost all slain at Stenay, 458. 460. 473.

Breton, Robert, his information against Audray and Powell, 501.

Brett, sir Edward, 373.

Bridge, major, sent to secure the country after Middleton's defeat, 483.

Bridgman, Richard, holds correspondence with the Royalists, 374. 568.

Brienne, count of, his delays in the affair of St. Malo, 302. Acquaints Bordeaux of the state of the wars in France, 444. His sentiments touching the affair of monsieur le Baas, ibid. Gives Bordeaux some cautions and instructions for managing his negotiation, 488. 634. 672. Pressed to dispatch, 731.

Brisac, duke of, misused by marshal Meilleraye, 571.
-, — invested by marshal de la Ferté, 120. The French army march to block it up, 141. Surrendered by Harcourt, 169. Receives a Spanish garrison, 268.

Brockhold, his letter from the highlands of Scotland, intercepted, 2.

Brodericke, colonel, allowed no lands in Ireland, 291.

Broglio, count of, is of opinion that Arras cannot be taken; 436. Narrowly escapes, 489.

Brun, Antony, his commission to treat with the states general against Portugal, 178.

Brunsole, doctor, accused of plotting against the protector, 121, 122.

Brunswic, duke of, makes war against the duke of Lunenburgh, 211. Promises assistance to king Charles II. 575.

Brussels, great preparations made there for the field, 269. The fortifications repaired, 612.

Bruyn, Henry, one of king Charles IId's party, 374.
-, — John de, 582.

Buc, monsieur le, made counsellor of state by the French king, 386.

Buchan, earl of, said to have routed Monck, 359.

Buchanan, major, 85.

Buckingham, duke of, one of king Charles IId's council, 510.

Budiani, count of, takes several Turks prisoners, 724.

Buller, colonel, his information touching doctor Naudin and monsieur le Baas, 352.

Bunch, alderman, one of king Charles IId's party, 374.

Burall accused of coining false money, 165.

Burnet, a Scotch gentleman, murdered by Straughan, 6.

Bussi, count of, 630.

Bye, lord, the Polish resident at the Hague, 94. Prepares to return with the articles of the projected treaty, 192.


CAcores, a people in India, description of them, 274.

Caithnes, cornet, 215.

Calabria, the nobility and clergy of, desire to have the duke of Anjou for their king, 679.

Calender, earl of, secured by colonel Mason, 95.

Cambray, governor of, stops a gentleman sent to the duke of Lorrain by the duchess, 175.

Canada, said to be taken by the English, 689.

Candale, duke of, to be made grand ecuyer de France, 31. Displeased at the marriage of Martinozzi to the prince of Conti, 62. Prepares for Guienne, 140. To be married to one of the cardinal's neices, 147. 286. To command as lieutenant-general under prince Conti, 303. 310. Ready to set out for Catalonia, 400.

Canete, marquis of, killed by one of his servants, 589.

Canteneiro, conde de, the Portugal ambassador at London, notifies his being appointed ambassador extraordinary, and desires audience, 247. Signs the treaty, 439.

Capelle to be given to prince Condé, 418.

Capello, Venetian ambassador in Turky, not admitted to audience, 122.

Caracena, marquis of, defeated by marshal Granday, 673. Attends the motions of the French in Naples, 723.

Cardenas, Spanish ambassador in London, desires a chest of linen and pictures, for his own use, may be admitted custom-free, 58. Courts the protector, 113. Very affiduous in endeavouring to promote his master's interest, 136. His remonstrance touching some wool belonging to the king of Spain, claimed by messieurs Richaut, 188. Makes large offers to the protector to break the treaty with Holland, 230. 235. Representation to the council of state, about a debt due from him for rent, 267. Desires that the wool may be transported custom-free, 323. His letter to the protector concerning the debt claimed by messieurs Richaut, 461. Desires a new trial in a cause between his secretary and Edmund Maynell, 729, & seq.

Cardinals, a new creation of them expected at Rome, 87. Names of those in the French interest, 623. Cardinals nominated to succeed the pope, 629. Begin their assembly for the election of one in the other's life-time, 647.

Carlisle, mayor and burgesses of, their letter to the protector, concerning the election of a member of parliament, 534.

Carmelites visited by king Charles II. 662.

Carmignano, don Balthafar, killed at Naples by some Spaniards, 122.

Carolina, South, description of it, 273. Manner how it was discovered, ibid.

Castelmare taken by Guise, 743.

Castelnau, monsieur, wounded at the siege of Bon, 141. Agrees with Harcourt, 326, 327.

Castlehaven, earl of, made commander in chief of the Irish under Condé, 235. Leaves his service, 711.

Cevennes, to be invited to the Protestant assembly at Nismes, 474.

Cezi, monsieur, an order for the payment of his debt, 73. Deferr'd till the conclusion of the treaty between England and France, 176. Answer of the French ambassador about it, 447.

Chabot, the French ambassador at Rome, 625.

Chaia, prince of, set at liberty at Naples, 329.

Chalons, garrison of, revolts for want of pay, 312

Chamase, castle of, blocked up by monsieur Grandpré, 310. Taken, 337.

Chamilli, commander of the citadel of Stenay, 377. 387. 437. Resolves to defend it, 443. Sends to the enemy for a surgeon, 473.

Chapman, sent agent from London to Constantinople, 139. Not accepted of, ibid.

Chanut, the French ambassador at the Hague, communicates to the states general the advice he had from London about their treaty, 20. His account misrepresented, ibid. Proposes that his master be included in the treaty, 30. 36. Dissatisfied with the resolution of the states relating to his inclusion, 87, 88. 113. Desires them not to insist upon this point in their treaty, 88. 98. His letters to Bordeaux the French ambassador in England, 132. 538. 604. 616. 651. Dissuades the queen of Sweden from quitting the government, 134. Has bad success in Holland, 140. Takes notice to Bordeaux of Beverning's displeasure against him, 411. His opinion of the affair of monsieur le Baas, 435. 452. 485. Gives some account of the divisions among the provinces, 435. 492. 635. 664. Shews the charge of an ambassador to be of singular importance, 452, 453. Cannot believe that Bordeaux had any hand in le Baas's disgrace, 485. 491. His observations on the letter of the states of Zeland to the protector, 522. On the manifesto of Holland, ibid. Designs to visit the queen of Sweden, 604. His sentiments on the conduct of that princess, 635. 651. His character of pensionary de Wit, 651. Of the princess of Holstein, ibid. Wonders the king of Sweden would not give audience to the French ambassador, 664. Cannot believe that the designs of the English are against the French fleet, 705. Is surprised that the English would dispute the protector's succession during life, 716.

Charanton, the miserable condition of the protestants there, 49.

Charisius, the Danish resident at the Hague, declares his satisfaction in the article relating to the king of Denmark, in the treaty with England, 28. Demands his subsidy from the states general, 54. 65. 98. Desires leave to send ships to bring corn from the king's store-houses, 55. His congratulatory memorial upon the peace, 380.

Charles II. king, intends for Scotland, 5. 31. 268. 477. 478. 574, 585. 599. Asks assistance of the queen of Sweden, 33. His expectations from the diet of Ratisbon but slowly answered, 53. Is seemingly much slighted in France, 85. 109. 113. 120. The design of restoring him to his kingdoms discovered, 114. Prepares to leave Paris, 119. Falls sick, 120. His stay in France, how occasion'd, 146, 147. 176. 194. Sends an express to Rome, 207. Promised money by the emperor, ibid. And princes of the empire, 207. 225. 358, 405. 437. Offers a reward to any that would kill Cromwell, and a pardon to such as would submit to his mercy, 248. Prepares to set out for Germany, 310. 325. Will not be governed by persons of violent humours, 312. Expected with other persons of distinction at the Spaw, 358. 385. 387. His hopes, whereon built, 387. 469. His designs betray'd, 392. 415. Denies his having a hand in the conspiracy against the protector, 398. Governed by Ormond and Hyde, ibid. Receives the money promised by France, 399. Expects a supply out of England, 415. 437. 511. Arrives at the Spaw, 448. Talk of a match between him and the queen of Sweden, 466. 468. His orders to his agents, 467, 468. Is much employ'd in dancing, 502. The names of his council, and the principal persons attending him, 510. 556. 567. 602. 614. Their advice to him, 510, 511. 574. 576. 594. Concerned in the plot against the protector, 533. Supported by his sister, 544. 576. Removes to Aken, 547. His reception at the cathedral, 567. Kisses Charlemagne's sword, ibid. Importuned to renew his promise of maintaining the privileges of Scotland, 576. Receives information of the bad situation of his affairs in that kingdom, 614. Sends lord Taas to salute the queen of Sweden, ibid. Desires his party in Scotland to continue in arms, 619. Carries on his affairs with great secrecy, 626. A groundless report of his going to Vienna, 644. Removes to Cologne, 646. His reception and entertainment there, 661. 681. Views the curiosities and reliques of that place, 662. A remarkable piece of respect done him at the college of the Jesuits, ibid. Invited to Desseldorp, 684. Elegantly entertained there, 694. 701, 702. Parts with his sister, ibid. Troubled at his brother's turning Roman-catholic, 701. 718. Spends his winter at Cologne, 706. Further account of his situation, 714. In hopes of new troubles in England, 732.

Charles, prince of Sweden, accepts of the queen's proposal of resigning the crown to him, 134. Approves of the articles of treaty with England, 255. A pompous reception prepared for him at Upsal, 278. Marriage talked of between him and the princess royal of Orange, 318. See Sweden.

Charlerois, made a marshal by the French king, 32. 45. Officers and soldiers at Brisac under his command, 50. Is master only of the castle, 268.

Charleville, governor of, refuses to put his government into the hands of the king, 678. And to acknowledge the prince of Condé, 702.

Charost, earl of, governor of Calais, desires money to repair the fortifications, 223. A reinforcement sent to his lieutenant, 233. Surprises fort Royal-Philip, 460. His several letters to Bordeaux, 527. 541. 554. 581. 665. 722. Merry upon the accident like to have befallen the protector by driving a coach, 656.

Chatelet well provided against a siege, 655.

Chaulnes, duke of, arrives at the French army, 436.

Chaune, duke of, challenges monsieur de Bar, 296. Taken prisoner at Arras, 563.

Chemerault, monsieur de, condemned for forcing monsieur de Bagioure's sister, 296. Pardoned at the intercession of prince Conti, ibid.

Chevallier, monsieur, ordered to retire from Paris, 175. An arrest against him for not obeying the said order, 185.
-, — a captain of the banditti, broken alive at la Greve, 688. Confesses his being concerned in a design to murder Mazarine, ibid. Accuses one of Mazarine's own domestics, ibid.

Chigi, cardinal, secretary of state to the pope, 642.

Christian Louis, duke, deputed to confer with Coningsmark, 464.

Christina. See Sweden, queen of.

Christopher, a Swedish ship, taken by an English man of war, proceedings at London about her, 301, 302.

Ciconie, Alexander, 14.

Circles in Germany, the emperor's orders to them, 291.

Clarembault, marquis de, both his sons drowned, 15. Designed to be sent ambassador into England, in case of the protector's refusal of Bordeaux, 62. 108. Married to Mademoiselle de Chavigny, 233.

Clarke, Mr. William, his account of the dispersion of Middleton's forces in Scotland, 465. 475. 483.

Clavering, Mr. 82.

Clauson, Jacob, his examination concerning the goods of the ship St. John of Amsterdam, 529.

Claypole, lord, sent to receive the Dutch ambassadors on their return to London, 132, 133.

Clerk, John, his examination, 821.

Clermont, skirmishes between the soldiers of this garrison and that of St. Menehould, 13. Many of them desert, ibid. A conspiracy discovered there, 303. Some friers imprisoned upon that account, 312. Beset with 800 horse, 556. Well furnished with provisions and other necessaries, 625. 627. Orders given to keep it blocked up, 700. Surrenders, 736.

Cleves, duchy of, desires the states general to intercede for the release of the baron of Wylich, 547. 577.

Cobbet, colonel, defeats Montrose and others, 250.

Cochet, his letter to monsieur de Villeré, 629.

Coin in Ireland, debased, 94.

Collett, captain John, 419.

Collison, Thomas, confesses a conspiracy against the protector, 331, 332.

Cologne, elector of, demands assistance from France against Spain, 13. Succours ordered him, ibid. A treaty between him and the archduke of Austria concluded, 160. Obliged to send the French troops out of all his countries, 177. Cannot agree with his senate, 225. Is to enter into alliance with the elector of Brandenburgh, 566. 735. Congratulates king Charles on his coming to Cologne, 662.

Colnbrand, colonel, defends the town of Stenay, 437.

Commissioners for sequestration in Scotland, report their proceedings, 224.
-, — for victualling the fleet, desire such papers as concern it, 559. Give in a list of provisions and other necessaries, 571.—574.

Compton, lord, goes to Hamburgh, 469.

Condé, prince of, proposes an alliance with the protector, 2. Report of a marriage between his son and the protector's daughter, 5. 31. His arrest pronounced, 15. And affix'd on a post on the frontiers of Picardy, 25. His troops in the territory of Liege, 59. Concerned in the plot at St. Omer, 62, 63. Revengeful and adventurous, ibid. Expects assistance from the English, ibid. Reflections upon his brother, prince Conti, 72. His process delay'd, ibid. His army ready to march into the field, 108. Title he assumes, 109. Well received at Brussels, 146. His business effected at London, ibid. Some letters to him out of England intercepted, 159. Sentence pronounced against him, 159. 175. 184. 185. Opposition made against the confiscation of his goods, 175. Goes to attack the French troops, 177. His adherents hanged in effigy, 182. 185. Pawns his jewels, 201. 220. Ravages the country, 223. Said to have a design against Calais, ibid. Some of his troops taken, 233. Said to be included in a truce between France and Spain, 240. Assists in a council of war at Brussels, 247. Supposed to hinder the coronation of the French king, 288. 295. Difference between him and duke Francis of Lorrain, 296. 306. Number of his army, 306. 348. Receives money from Spain, 306. Disappointed of a regiment raised for him in Mecklemburgh, 310. Substance of his letter to the marquis of Roquelaure, 327. Substance of his letter to the French king, 348, 349. Goes to the relief of Stenay, 358. 397. Had not forces sufficient to succeed, 377. Is betray'd by a messenger he sent to Paris, ibid. Designs to besiege Thionville, 386. To be indemnified in case of the loss of Stenay, 418. Exposes himself at the siege of Arras, 458. His civility to monsieur de Cumont's son, 473, 474. His valour applauded, 484, 485. 490. 499. 526. 553. 557. Defeats Broglio, 489. Routs a party of the French, 494. 539. Takes some provisions going to the French, 526. Gains all the out-works in his quarters, 536. Entertains count de Maure and Grandmont, 540. Forced to raise the siege, 542. 544. 546. Saves himself at Cambray, 547. 549. Manner of his retreat, 552. 554. 563. Kills some of the Irish and Lorrain officers for disobeying his orders, 555. Wounds Turenne, 563. Takes several officers of the guard prisoners, ibid. Reinforced, 593. Retires to Mons, 595. Dismisses, upon parole, all the captains of the guard, 600. Takes care of his wounded prisoners, ibid. Draws his army into a body, 612. Attacks the rear of the French army, 612. 628. Routs some of the French horse, 615. Has the absolute command of the Spanish army, 620. 625. 647. Masters his forces, 621. His letters to Barriere, 624. 690. 704. His vigilance in the pursuit of Turenne, 625. His goods seized, 647. Routs a French convoy, 655. 657. 665. Receives a letter of thanks from the king of Spain, 671. 673. 678. Promises to recover the places taken by Turenne in Flanders, 672. Removes with his army, 673. Is near Landreci, 680. Called the protectorgeneral of the Low-countries by the Flemings, 681. Removes all the Irish officers, ibid. Part of his troops approach to Quesnoy, 718. Cannot relieve Clermont, ibid. Much beloved by the Flemings, ibid. & seq. Reported to be making his peace, 719. Puts his army in winter-quarters, 736. Presents made him by the king of Spain, ibid.
-, — princess of, her request to the French king, 348.

Coning smark, earl of, takes the house called Bourg, 229. Attempts nothing farther against Bremen, 335. Near being taken, 395. Complains of the Bremers, 435. Congratulates the queen of Sweden at Hamburgh, 440. Returns homewards, ibid. Bombards Bremen, 551. Particulars of an action before it, 584, 585.

Connecticut, general court of, send commissioners to consult with Sedgwicke and Leverett, 419. 425.

Constable, sir William, part of his regiment sent into Scotland, 413.

Conti, prince of, ordered to come to Fontainbleau, 57. Designed to marry one of the cardinal's neices, 62. Preparations for it, 69. Concluded, 72. Receives part of her fortune, 90. Allowed a pension out of his church revenues, ibid. A distrust between him and the cardinal, ibid. To be made constable of France, 109. Takes the prince of Condé's place, 110. Desires a delay in his brother's trial, 119. Is to command in Catalonia, 140. 211. 223. 263. 400. Goes thither, 296. 303. 310. Is to besiege Barcelona or Lerida, 311. Arrives at Ville-Franche, 436. Has an annual allowance out of his brother's estate, 609. Desires leave to return, 614. Is to preside in the states general in Languedoc, 630. 657. 711, 712. Besieges Puicerda, 640. Winters in Dauphiné, 660. His message to the duke of Orleans, 673. Put in possession of the land of St. Maur, &c. 688. Writes about the surrender of Puicerda, 699. Persons sent to assist him in the assembly of the states of Languedoc, 711.

Cooper, William, recommends a Dutch book, describing the gulph of Mexico, 250. His advice touching the choice of officers for that voyage, ibid.

Copenhagen, a great fire there, 3. Infected with the plague, 347.

Corasen, marquis de, defeated by marshal de Grande, 674.

Cornelison, Gerbrant, his remonstrance against captain Tresorr, for plundering his ship, &c. 182. 300.

Corsairs of Algier, preparations in England thought to be made against them, 699.

Cortes, in Spain, what, 670.

Cossacks make peace with the Tartars, 3. And Polanders, 53. Agree with the Muscovites, 120. March towards Poland, 170.

Cotes, Roger, his examination, 95, 96. His letter to colonel Sydenham, 105.

Coupar, Mr. his letter to the protector, complaining of the over-valuing of his estate, 717.

Courland, duke of, desires to be included in the peace with England, 374. Complains of the confiscation of one of his ships at Amsterdam, 535.

Courtney, Hugh. See Allen.

Coyet prepares for an ambassy from Sweden to England, 622. 722.

Craick, Otto, made one of the privy-council of Denmark, 28.

Crane, Gilbert, appointed with Edward West to survey the ships detained in Denmark, 402.

Craven, lord, letter from the queen of Bohemia in his favour, 139. Representation made of his business by the Dutch ambassadors, 449.

Crequi, monsieur de, sent into Normandy to raise forces, 13. Is wounded, 460.

Croisi, monsieur de, unwilling to go ambassador from France to Venice, 119.

Crompton, colonel George, seizes some letters designed for Breda, 350.

Cromwell, Oliver, his answer to the address from Rhodeisland, 1. His daughter proposed as a match for prince Condé's son, 5. 12. 31. His safety said to depend on a peace with Holland, 7. His annual allowance, 8. Much respected by the queen of Sweden, 23. Congratulated by an ambassador from Denmark, 40. Issues an order about treason, 44. Congratulated by several states, 50. His order for raising a regiment of Irish for foreign service, 63. His protectorship judged inconsistent with the laws, 64. Report of a design to make him king, 64. 70. 117. 159. 287. Endeavours to reconcile the differences in the church, 67. His civility to Beverning, the Dutch ambassador, 92, 93. Desirous of being called brother by foreign princes, 106. 143. 159. His reception of the Dutch ambassadors, 154. His government makes England formidable to all nations, 160. A conference between him and de Baas, ibid. Said to demand a reimbursement of the charge of his naval preparations, since the return of the Dutch ambassadors to Holland, 161. Proclaimed at Dublin, 163. Not well affected to France, 168. Threatened by the Jesuits, 178. Continues the excise and customs upon goods, 193. Makes no scruple in the proviso concerning the prince of Orange, 219. Makes general Monck commander in chief in Scotland, 222. Refuses the title of cousin from the French king, 228. Purges the army by degrees of the Anabaptists, 238. His demand from Holland, touching the prince of Orange, 238, 239. Gives a splendid entertainment to the Dutch ambassadors, 257. A conspiracy formed to assassinate him, 257, 258. 330, 331.–336. 350.—355. His instructions to the captains in New England, 259. Provokes colonel Alured, 285. Orders him to repair to London, 286. Claims the title of emperor of the seas occidentales, 287. Urged by the Dutch ambassadors to agree with France, 293. Groundless reports of his having offered money to Sweden to engage in a war with the emperor, 319. And of having granted letters of reprisal against the Spaniards, ibid. Dreaded by the Hollanders, 320. Demands justice against monsieur de Baas, 406. His expences at his first going to Scotland, 414. Names of the persons concerned in a conspiracy against him, 416. Particulars of it, ibid. 511, & seq. Substance of his letter to Zeland and Friesland, about the secret article, 421. Several constructions put upon it, 434: Increases his army, 446. Proceedings against some of the conspirators against him, 447. 481. Caution given him about the queen of Sweden, 466. Informed of designs carrying on against him at king Charles's court, 467. 477. Obliges Holland, in dropping the design of trading to Antwerp through the Scheld, 480. His instructions about the government of Ireland, 506.–509. Gets farther information of king Charles's designs against him, 510.–514. 578. 585. 594. The substance of his speech to his parliament, 588. Threatens to hinder their meeting, and why, 606. Declared to have the sole power of the armies by sea and land, ibid. Reported abroad to have received the title of emperor, 614. Encomium upon his valour and prudence, 627. His authority more and more established, 638. Dangerously hurt by a fall from his coach-box, 652, 653. Reflections upon that accident, 674. Performs all the offices of a king, 656. Addressed in behalf of the French Protestants, 657. His demands from France reckoned high, 660. Dissatisfied with the parliament for voting the protectorship elective, 668. 681. 684. Writes to the king of Sweden in favour of Bremen, 707. 709. Character given of him by Bordeaux, 744.

Cromwell, Henry, acquaints Thurloe of the state of affairs in Ireland, 149. Complains of the management of some in authority there, ibid. His opinion of his brother, 149, 150. Honourable reception in Dublin, 162, 163. 193. Receives information of some designs against the protector and himself, 381.

Crowder, Mr. a chaplain to king Charles II. 84.

Cugnac, marquis of, occasions a jealousy in the French court, by his correspondence with Stouppe, 246.

Culpepper, lord, composes a difference between the queen of England and Webster, 169. Takes an oath to murder the protector, 344. Is sent to Holland, 646.
-, — sir John, goes from the Hague to France, 373.

Cumont, monsieur de, his son civilly used by the prince of Condé, 473, 474.

Curtius, sir William, appointed to collect money for king Charles II. 469.


DAllemme, monsieur, governor of Cortray, fined, 59.

Dambrownuna, besieged by the Muscovites, 663.

Dantzic, the plague there decreases, 16.

Darcy, colonel Marmaduke, one of king Charles IId's agents, 585.

Dardanelles, a battle there between the Turks and Venetians, 399. 405. 459.

Dasie, John, letters directed to him ordered to be stopped, 468.

Davidon, sent to Paris by the prince of Condé, 377. Betray'd, 377. 387. Throws himself out of a window, 378.

Davidson, William, assists Middleton, 260. 374. Sends ammunition for Scotland, 319.

Dayel, major-general, a reward offered for killing or apprehending him, 261.

Dayles, Robert, confesses his being engaged in the plot against the protector, 354.

Dean, colonel, concerned in a conspiracy against the protector, 355.

Delst, a powder-magazine, blown up there, 622. Particular description of this terrible accident, 650. Reflections upon it, ibid.

Denis, St. abbacy of, proposed to be given to the cardinal de Retz, 62.

Denmark, king of, differences between him and England settled, 5. Visits the garrison of Gluckstedt, 16. Expedient for including him in the treaty between England and Holland, 20. Sends a commissioner to congratulate the protector, 40. Demands his subsidy from Holland, 61. 65. 98, 99. Is present at some philosophical disputations, 70. Insists upon being kept harmless against all pretences of the English, 80. Sends Rosenwinge to congratulate with the states general, upon the prospect of the conclusion of the treaty, and to recommend the further care of his interests, 96, 97. Declares his willingness to give all manner of accommodation to the ships and subjects of the states general, 120. Is alarmed with a report of an invasion from England, 155. 168, 169. 216. 276. Claims satisfaction for damages sustained by his subjects during the war, 304. 319. Demand made by the English commissioners of the ships and goods detained by him, 343, 344. Desires the commissioners to get satisfaction from Holland for those that were disposed of, 372. Is to answer for no more but the twentytwo ships detained by him, 463. Has private consultations with the queen of Sweden, 466. Disobliges Holland in the business of the English ships, 536. 605. Substance of his letter to them about the same, 605.

Denmark, resident of, in Holland. See Charisius, and Rosenwinge.
-, — commissioners of, in England, desire the assistance of the Dutch ambassadors, 456.

Derrickson, Jacob, his examination concerning the ship St. John of Amsterdam, 529.

Derry, bishop of, abroad with king Charles II. 601.

Despes, don Gusman, confined to his house, for sending scandalous letters to the duke of Alva, 428.

Deventer. See Overyssel.

Devereux, Robert, his examination, 338.

Dicop, viscount of, said to have routed Monck, 359.

Dietrichstein, prince, introduced into the rix-college, 130.

Digby, colonel, engaged in behalf of king Charles II. 512.

Diggs, John, a malicious enemy to the protector, 373.

Dijon, parliament of, substance of their address to the king, 45.

Disbrowe, general, his letter to the protector, 9. Recommended by the protector's son to Thurloe, 150. Gets information of several persons who had undertaken to kill the protector, 336. Goes to Portsmouth to compose a disturbance among the sailors, 709. His account of the condition of the fleet there, 740.

Dolman, his proposal to the Dutch deputies, touching the king of Denmark, 5.

Dolonne, bishop of, his behaviour upon cardinal de Retz's escape, 532. Ordered to retire to Clermont, 552.

Dombes, inhabitants of, fight the troops quartered there, 326. Parliament condemns some officers to death, 387.

Dort, inhabitants of, set up the prince of Orange's colours, 297. Turn out a company of count William's regiment, in garrison there above fifty years, 548. 578.

Douglas, general, visits the ambassador Whitelocke, 203. Acquaints him of some customs in Sweden, 232.

Drummond, colonel, 95. His letter to the earl of Glencairne, 100. Routed by colonel Morgan, 388.

Dublin, objections made to the proclaiming of the protector there, 163.

Dudop, lord, his letter to general Dayel, 726.

Dunkirk, offered by Spain to the protector, if he would break off the treaty with Holland, 229. 235.

Dunloppe, lord, routed by colonel Cobbet, 250.

Duras, earl of, takes the earl of Grandpré prisoner, 624. 640. Supplies Clermont with provisions, &c. 625. 627. Passes the river Meuse, 688.

Dureteste, apprehended near Bourdeaux, 26. 50. Accuses two persons before his Death, 90.

Dury. See Traquair.

Dutch, said to be more in favour in Sweden than the English, 13. Send an agent to Hamburgh to obstruct the trade of the English, 40. Jealous of the negotiations of Whitelocke in Sweden, 131. Endeavour to hinder Sweden in their designs of increasing their trade with the English, 132. Unable to maintain longer a war against England, 160. Alarmed with the news of England's design to invade Denmark, 167.–169. 190. Design to clear the seas of pirates, 228. Labour to redress the company of the WestIndies in Brasil, ibid. Are kept in ignorance concerning the articles of the treaty, 230. Over-joyed at the conclusion of it, 245. A general discontent among them about the secret article relating to the house of Orange, 251. 263, 264, 265. 269. 272. 290. 346. 358. 361, 362, 363. 374, 375. 462. 577. Proceedings of their commissioners in England for settling damages, 411. Said to favour the interests of king Charles, 477. 601. Talk of recalling several of their commissioners, 480. Reason of it, ibid. Inhibit all commodities that do not grow in their own country, 634. Populace fond of the prince of Orange, 650. Prepare a squadron for the Straits to preserve trade, 675. At Constantinople refuse to put themselves under the English protection, 716.
-, — deputies in England, offend the states general by not giving an account of their negotiations, 7. Obtain the release of several prisoners, 8. Prepare to return, 9. Arrive at the Hague, and make report, 19. Remark upon their conduct with regard to Sweden, 21. Communicate their proceedings, with regard to Denmark, to the Danish resident, 28. Receive the thanks of the states, 29 35. 46. 58. 227. Authorized to congratulate the protector, 35. Invested with the character of ambassadors, 35, 36. 58. Their powers, 75. Depart for England, 107. Notify their arrival to Thurloe, 123. Brought to London in the protector's barges, 137. Desire him to appoint commissioners to put an end to the treaty, 143. Their first audience, and the manner of their reception, 154. Their conjecture about the design of the English preparations, and caution to the states thereupon, 155. Their letter to Thurloe about one of the articles of the treaty, 166. Offend the English commissioners by the manner of penning a memorandum, 195. Substance of two conferences with Thurloe thereupon, ibid. Present another memorandum, ibid. Difficulties attending their negotiations, ibid. Are necessitated to acquiesce in the answer of the English commissioners, 197. Advise the states to inform themselves of the constitution of the English ships detained in Denmark, 197. 212. Their apology for their condescension to the demands of the English, ibid. Desire Thurloe to put an end to their negotiation, 210. Send the articles of the treaty to the states general, 211. Desire their directions concerning any publick solemnities to be observed at the ratification of the treaty, 212. Their letter to the states general upon receipt of the ratification, 240. 245. Entertained by the protector at the proclamation of the peace, 257. Blamed and threatened by some of the provinces for consenting to the secret article, 263. 264. Desire instructions about signing an act for the use of the East-India company, 282. Represent the inconveniencies likely to attend the king of Denmark's refusal of restitution, 293. Offer the states mediation to the protector, for reconciling his differences with France, 293. 305. Ordered to send over a copy of the act of seclusion sent them by the states of Holland, and an account of the negotiations thereon, 321. Debates in the provinces about recalling them, 363. Copies of their separate negotiations sent to the states general, ibid. Their endeavours to procure a repeal of the act of navigation, unsuccessful, 374. Advice to the states thereupon, ibid. Oppose the English merchants sending ships to Antwerp, 422. 449. Substance of several letters containing an account of their proceedings with the English commissioners, 449. Press the states to make provision for payment of the money demanded of the king of Denmark, 454. 497. 538. Complain of exorbitant demands made by the English merchants for their losses, 454. Their letter to secretary Thurloe, about the satisfaction demanded of the king of Denmark, 463. Their letter to the secretary of the states general, 497. Their opinion of the English parliament, 538. Demand the restitution of two Dutch ships, 550. Desire instructions concerning a treaty of navigation, 561. Substance of several other letters to the states general, 592. Their account of some proceedings in the English parliament, 606. 708. Are desired to keep the copy of the treaty with Portugal, given to them, secret, 620. Solicit the release of two ships laden with salt for France, 638. Reasons of the delay in their business, ibid. Their answer to the order of the states general, about the placart published in England, ibid. Endeavour to procure the release of some ships taken about Havre de Grace, ibid. Further proceedings in that affair, 709. Their objection to the letters in favour of the queen of Bohemia's creditors, 709, 710. Desire credentials to the parliament in general terms, ibid.

Dutch fleet, state and condition of it, 78, 79. 130. 152. 168, 169. Number of ships to be kept for convoys, 190. 198. 319. 373. A further account of it, 319. 373.
-, — East-India fleet arrives, 130.
-, — resident in Denmark. See Uries.
-, —ambassador at Paris. See Boreel.
-, — —in Sweden. See Beuningen.


EARLE, doctor, chaplain to king Charles II. 427.

East-India company of England desire an attestation of the conclusion of the peace between England and Holland, 282.

Eastwick, Stephen, said to be accessary to the plot against the protector, 383.

Edwards, John, one of the commissioners appointed to demand the English ships detained in Denmark, 343, 344. His account of their condition, 364. See Evans.

Eguiers, protestants of, their deputy at Paris in no hope of relies, 379.

Elbeuf, duke of, 559.

Elsynge, Mr. Henry, his representation and memorial, touching the losses sustained by sir Lewis Kirke and his brothers, 471, 472.

Ely, isle of, designed by king Charles II. as a seat of war, 468.

Elzeviroffends Beverning by printing the book called Historia Pacis, &c. 637.

Embden, commissioners of, complain of the earl of EastFriesland, 167. 192. 229, 230. 451. Their business delay'd, 238. 245. 424. 636.

Emperor. See Germany.

Enchuysen, number of ships of war there, 79. Threatened by Holland for adhering to the prince of Orange, 375. 450. Companies to be quartered there, 535.

Engesheime surrenders to the French, 11. 141.

England, parliament of, of whom it is said to consist, 414. Some members reckoned enemies to the protector, 415. Differences among them about the government of the commonwealth, 606. Method taken for composing them, ibid. Most of them sign the act for securing the protector's government, 613. Their further proceedings upon the articles of government, 653. 668, 669. Act nothing against the protector, 675. Resolve to make the protectorship elective, 681. 684. 711. Debate to whom the election shall belong, 685. Appoint a committee to revise the confession of faith, 708. Make some regulations concerning the free exportation of Wheat, Rye, &c. 709. Some members said to keep fair with cardinal Mazarine, 712. Number said to have signed the act of recognizance, 715.

English claim the sovereignty of the sea, 20. Their demands of the French, to include them in the treaty with Holland, 36. Alliance offensive and defensive offered them by Spain, 50. An engagement between them and the Scots by land, 59. Characterized by the vice-chancellor of Poland, 62. Might have obtained a greater sum of money from Holland, had they insisted upon it, 74, 75. 137. Said to have an aversion to the house of Stuarts, 84. Privateers take several French and other prizes, 122. 167. 246. 259. Thought to have a design against Denmark, 169. Their commissioners demand the ships and goods detained there, 343, 344. 347. Account of the forces in England, and of their revenues and expences, 413. Their demands from the Dutch for damages, 453. Their demands of the French, 566. English frigates carry away a Dutch vessel richly laden from the French, 657.
-, — ambassador at Sweden. See Whitelocke.
-, — fleet goes to the coast of St. Helen's, 50. Cruises on the French coast, ibid. An account of the fleet sitting out at Tilbury-Hope, ibid. A large fleet at sea, 66. 161. 169. 381. Number of ships sent towards the North, 67. Reinforced, 68. Furnished with land soldiers, 154. 169. Various opinions about their intention, 154, 155. Ready to sail, 539. Account of stores, provisions, &c. necessary for fitting it out, 571.–574.
-, — man broke alive at Paris for killing a German, 15.

Enguien, duke de, report of a marriage between him and the protector's daughter, 5. 12. 31. Promises to marry the duke of Orleans's daughter, 15. The contract signed by the king's consent, 175. See Orleans.

Entraigues, count of, his resolution for redressing the protestants of Nismes, 458.

Espernon, duke of, entertains king Charles II. and his brothers, 6.

Espres, de, colonel, beats a party of the Spaniards, 679.

Este, de, cardinal, contrives a passage for the earl of Quinze's troops to join Guise, 718.

Estrades, number of his forces in Guienne, 295. 303. Is to join the prince of Conti, 311. Much upon his guard, 378. Imprisons many of the Bourdelois, 719.

Evans, Michael, one of the commissioners appointed to demand the English ships detained in Denmark, 343, 344. His account of them, 347. Acknowledges the receipt of 20,000 rix-dollars from the Dutch resident, 372. His account of the bad condition of the ships and goods, ibid. Has but small hopes of receiving satisfaction from Denmark, ibid. Desired to get satisfaction from Holland, ibid. Gives a list of the ships to the protector, 401, & seq.

Eunuchs, singers to the queen of Sweden, 83.

Excise continued by the protector and his council, 193. Raised, 208.

Eyres, sir John, ambassador at Constantinople, till the arrival of sir Thomas Roe, 139.


FAber, monsieur, governor of Sedan, sent with 5000 men to join the troops of Liege, 50. Is about Rheims in Champagne, 61. Said to have had an engagement with the Lorrainers, 109. Endeavours to draw them into the service of France, 124. Marches homewards, 160. Continues inactive, 169, 170. In danger of being circumvented by the Spanish troops, 176. Skilful in sieges, 388. His works at Stenay set on fire, 473. Expects the baton du mareschal, ibid. Sent to execute some high enterprize, 625.

Farrar, John. See Yardley.

Farrel, lieutenant-general, to be commander in chief of the Irish in Flanders, 630.

Fauconberge, Thomas, his account of the value of some sequestrate land, 277, 278.

Faussense, marquis of, arrested for having intelligence with cardinal de Retz, 601.

Feake, Mr. imprisoned for preaching against the government, 67. 88.

Fere, government of. See Mazarine.

Ferriers, Mr. Chevalier, an arrest against him, 45. 50. Buys a lieutenantship of the galleys, 436.

Ferté, marshal de la, besieges Befort, 6. Forced to retire, 26. 32. Said to be defeated by count Harcourt, 53. Blamed for giving so advantageous a composition to the count of Suze, 109. Signs the treaty with Harcourt, 119. Goes to Brisac, 120. Discovers the duke of Lorrain's treaty with the French to prince Condé, 141. Some friers imprisoned for keeping intelligence with him, 312. Expected to join the marshal de Turenne, 418. 457. Hinders the convoys for Arras, 436. Goes to besiege Clermont, 679, 680. Has orders only to keep it blocked up, 700.

Fewshall sent publick minister from Sweden into England, 171.

Finarini, their conduct towards the Genoese, 371.

Finch, lieutenant-colonel, sent by general Fleetwood upon an expedition, 295.
-, — Charles, engaged in a conspiracy against the protector, 331, 332. 341. 353.

Firmo, Rinuccino, archbishop of, dies, 32.

Fishery, English, article about it in the treaty between England and Holland, accounted dishonourable, 21.

Fitch, colonel Thomas, elected member of parliament for Carlisle, 534.

Fitz-James, caution against him, 258.

Flanders, towns of, tax themselves to supply prince Condé, 711.

Fleetwood, general, apprehensive of some commotions in Ireland, 89. 343. Complains of the carelessness of the men of war on that coast, ibid. Desires new powers and instructions to be sent to the judges, 89. 94. 195. Represents the baseness of the coin in that kingdom, 94. Sorry that the articles made with Mortogh O'Brian were printed, 123. Complains of the unsettled condition of the courts of justice, 224. The bad consequences of this, ibid. His character of the people in Wales, 256. His sentiments on the treaty with the Dutch, 290. On setting out lands, ibid. His letter to the protector concerning colonel Alured, 294. Caution against permitting any Irishman to come near the protector, 343. Gives the names of several suspected persons, ibid. Desires advice about setting out of lands to captain Blackwell and others, 357. 390. 545. Expresses his joy for the discovery of the plot against the protector, 391. Laments the sad condition of the party sent to Scotland, 405. His opinion concerning tythes, 445. His concern for the Protestants abroad, 493. His opinion about reducing the forces in Ireland, 516. 602. His letter to the protector, 530. His character of recorder Steel, ibid. Desires advice about detaining members of parliament in Ireland, 558. His letter concerning the party sent to Scotland, 590. His opinion of tests, 620. Desires the continuance of the monthly allowance for paying the forces, 631. Recommends the affairs of lord Aubigny to secretary Thurloe, 632. Writes in favour of Muskerry, 693. Desires colonel Alured's life may be spared, 728. His advice concerning the settling of courts of justice, and the business of tythes, 733.
-, — sir George, reproves Ballendyne for affronting the English ambassador in Sweden, 112. His letter to Whitelocke, 483.

Flemings, their value for prince Condé, 718.

Florence, a decree there without hearing parties, 329.
-, — grand duke of, his unjust proceedings represented to the states general, 376. Refuses to allow a gentleman sent by the Genoese to sit covered before him, 432. 448.

Folleville, monsieur, to command under Guise. 296.

Fonteine, monsieur, his account of the grandeur of the French ambassador in England, 325.

Forbes, sir Arthur, raises forces in Scotland against the protector, 27.

Forrester, routed by colonel Cobbet, 250.

Foucquet, monsieur, to be sent ambassador from France to England, 61. Apprehends the marquis du Tartré in the Temple, 555. To be made treasurer, 563.

Fournier, monsieur, acts for Francis of Lorrain at the diet of Ratisbon, 225.

Fourques, baron of, arrives at Paris, 140. Conducts 3000 men from Montpelier, ibid.

Fox, Somerset, discovers several persons concerned with him in a conspiracy against the protector, 334. Is tried, 427.

France, an arrest forbidding strangers, being enemies, to go or come into or out of the kingdom without passports, 186.
-, — chancellor of, a dispute between him and the lordkeeper, 32. 45.

Francis of Lorrain. See Lorrain.

Francyes, Robert, his information against Jasper Mattershed, 382.

Frangipani, made governor of Salerno, 661.

Frederick, prince, son to the duke of Holstein, dies, 525.

French, their language much used in Sweden, 23. Jealous of an alliance between England, Spain and Sweden, 50. Discouraged at the treaty between England and Holland, 61. 65. 113. 489. Endeavour to hinder it, 136. Alarmed at the warlike preparations in England, 184. Their fleet chased by the Spaniards, 589. Sail from Toulon, 634. Their number, 648. An epigram on their expedition to Naples, 739.
-, — king treats the king of Scots, 2. Orders prince Condé's arrest to be fixed on a post on the frontiers of Picardy, 25. Commands several counsellors in parliament to quit their office, 26. Desires to be included in the treaty between England and Holland, 30, 31. A treaty of peace proposed between him and Spain, ibid. Invited to Rouen, ibid. Goes with cardinal Mazarine to St. Germain, 32. Sends several members of parliament to publish his amnesty at Nerac, 33. Reason of his not being included in the treaty between England and Holland, 36. Much inclined to favour the king of Portugal, 39. Orders 5000 men to take their winter-quarters in the Pais de Liege, 45. Supports the prince of Liege against the duke of Lorrain, &c. 49, 50. Intends to send an ambassador extraordinary into England, 50. 62. Is offered the king of Portugal's daughter in marriage, 62. Endeavours to hinder the Protestants in Switzerland from making an alliance with England, 68. Does the like to the republic of Geneva, ibid. Demands two millions from the states of Languedoc, 69. Displeased at their offering him only one million, ibid. Sends two expresses to the queen of Sweden, 99. Is to be consecrated at Rheims, 108. 110. Displeased with la Ferté, and why, 109. Prepares two armies, 119. Expects men and money from Portugal, 122. Sends an amnesty to the Lorrainers, 141. Remark upon it, ibid. Passes sentence against prince Condé, 175. Makes some of the officers of his army prisoners, 207. Grants audience to the vicechancellor of Poland, 208. Endeavours to disengage duke Francis of Lorrain from the Spaniards, 263. To be crowned at Rheims, 268. 270. 295. His coronation delay'd, 286. Apprehensive of meeting with opposition on that occasion, 288. 295. Preparations for his coronation, ibid. Ceremony to be observed by him in order thereto, ibid. Received with great ceremony at Rheims, 337. Crowned by the bishop of Soissons, 349. Receives the order of the Holy Ghost, ibid. The offices and posts of the nobility on that occasion, 356, 357. Proposed as a match for the infanta of Spain, 348. 386. Reviews la Ferté's army, 387. Proposes a league with Genoa, 399. Consults what is to be done about the protector's letter concerning le Baas, 437. 459. Is at the siege of Stenay, 443. Narrowly escapes being taken, 494. His army four times repulsed, 498. Orders the restitution of some English ships, 518. Strengthens his army, 525. 533. Resolves to engage the enemy in their lines at Arras, 527. 531. 541. Raises the siege, 542. 544. To have a public reception into Paris, 556. Reasons of moving his court thither, 564. Orders several of the clergy to retire, 569. Number of his army, 595. Calls a council, 600. Puts Mazarine in possession of the government of le Fere, 601. Does not prosecute his victory with vigour, 610, 611. His army in want of provisions, 614. Courted to send assistance to Scotland, 634. Resolves to put an end to the negotiation with England, 637. Has several designs in hand, 641. Conjectures about his marrying the infanta of Savoy, 646. 674. 678. His coach overturned, 672. Urges the duke of Orleans to agree with Mazarine, 673. Keeps St. Hubert at St. Germain, 679. 692. Visits the duchess of Joyeuse, 688. Makes a present to Turenne, 692.

French ambassador at London. See Bordeaux.
-, — — at the Hague. See Chanut.
-, — — at Ratisbon, complains of the levies made in the empire for the king of Spain, 53. Ordered to endeavour to make an alliance with all the electors, 211.

Friesland, states of, their project to double the companies of their foot-forces, 11, 12. Allow their disbanded officers pensions, ibid. Profit resulting to the state from the project of filling up their companies, ibid. Their resolutions about calling their plenipotentiaries together, 14. Their objections against some words in the articles of treaty with England, 37. Their deputies remonstrate against Beverning's going for England without their knowledge, 47. 55. Their reasons for having France and Denmark included in the treaty, 51, 52. 65. 80. 102. Examine the proviso concerning the prince of Orange, 52. Thought to be the most backward to ratify the treaty, 61. Constitute Jongestall their ambassador, 65. Order him, with the others, to congratulate the protector, ibid. Desire their resolution concerning the prince of Orange to be inserted in the treaty, ibid. Disapprove of the article which concerns the prince of Orange, and king of Denmark, 75. Protest against the precipitation used in the treaty, 78. Approve and ratify the twenty-nine articles under certain reservations, 101, 102. Are for having the declaration of the king of Denmark before the ratification, ibid. Protest against the secret article relating to the prince of Orange, 251. 263. Their reply to the answer of Holland concerning this article, 276, 277. Require the province of Holland to communicate what they have separately transacted with England, 290. 305. 319. Demand all secret papers delivered by their ambassadors to the protector, 304. 346. Speech of their commissioners in the states general against the act of seclusion, 306, 307. Are desired to desist from their proposition of recalling the ambassadors, 340. Insist upon recalling them, 363. Their reasons for declaring null all that has been privately negotiated by the states of Holland, 369, 370. 374, 375. 424. Agree that the prince of Orange be made captain and admiral-general, 370. 424. Resolve to call Beverning and Nieupoort to an account, 370. Recall their vote for making Beverning treasurer-general, 424. Incline to send relief to Bremen, 541. 578. An answer to the manifesto of Holland expected from them, 666. Complain of scandalous books put forth against the house of Orange, ibid. Order the ministers in the province to pray for him, 714.
-, — East, earl of. See Nassau.

Fuensaldagna, count, in disgrace, 45. Endeavours to keep the Lorrain troops in the service of the king of Spain, 124. Leads an army towards Luxembourg, 160. Might have taken Faber in his retreat, 176. Assists in the council of war at Brussels, 247. Compliments duke Francis of Lorrain, 269. Goes to Gravelin, 306. Withdraws from Arras, 552. Is charged with the loss before that place, 612. 627. 647. Visits the queen of Sweden at Antwerp, 687.


GAmarra, don Stephano, appointed ambassador to the states general from the king of Spain, 621.

Garcia, count of, arrests the duke of Lorrain, 141.

Gardie, princess of, attempts a reconciliation between the queen of Sweden and her husband in vain, 11.

Gardiner, captain, charge against him, 224.

Garet, colonel John, one of the conspirators against the protector, 257.

Garrett, Thomas, informs against some disaffected persons, 502, 503.

Garrisons, list of those in England that were to be kept up, and of those to be demolished, 713.

Geneva, republic of, importuned by the French king not to make an alliance with England, 68. Troubles continue there, 461. 486.

Genoese make reprisals upon the state of Finale, 349. Consequence of it, ibid. Design to make war against Spain, ibid. To join France, 388. Send an ambassador to Spain, 392. 448. 459. Supported by the pope and the French, 410. Differences between them and Spain grow wider, 432, 433. Their opulence, ibid. Send a messenger to the princes of Italy, ibid. Barrenness of their country, 448. Their messenger returns from Florence without audience, ibid. Resolve to send an ambassador to France, 459. And England, 477. Inclinable to peace, 535. Expect horses from Piedmont, 583. Affairs between them and Spain said to be adjusted, 611. Advised by the pope to make peace with Spain, 642. Take two Spanish ships, 649. Their negotiations with Spain, 671. 723.
-, — agent in London. See Bernardi.
-, — commissioner at the Hague, admitted to audience, 98.

Gerard, lord, opposes chancellor Hyde, 57. Engaged in carrying on king Charles IId's designs, 512. Conference between him and colonel Bampfield, 579.
-, — Charles, confesses his being engaged in a conspiracy to assassinate the protector, 341, 342.
-, — John, denies his being concerned in the plot, 353. Confuted, 512.

Germany, emperor of, sends an ambassador to Sweden, 28. Distrusts count Harcourt, 32. Remarks on his letter to the states general, 39. Receives money and wine out of Bohemia, 40. Desires intelligence about the treaty between England and Holland, 53. Has occasion to go to Hungary, ibid. Designs to assist the elector of Cologne against Lorrain and Condé, ibid. Admonishes the states to dispatch their affairs, 82. His departure from Regensburgh displeases the Swedish ambassador and the Protestant states, 194. 207. Sends a courier to the king of Spain, ibid. Makes a present to duke Francis of Lorrain, ibid. Demands sixty Roman months, 243. Promises to call another diet within two years, ibid. Sends away most of the nobility, ibid. Grants the free exercise of the Protestant religion in Silesia, 291. Orders the several circles to be in readiness for the field in case of necessity, ibid. Gives the title of prince to the earl of East-Friesland, 424. Much dejected at the death of his son the king of the Romans, 441. 444. His second son to be king of Hungary, 464. 515. 580. Orders deputies to confer with Coningsmark about the affair of Bremen, ibid. Is to resign Hungary and Bohemia to his son Leopold, 465. Ceremonies observed by him at the funeral of his son, 564. Refuses to protect the Bremers, 585. Commands the Silesians to put themselves in a defensive posture, 620. Desires the elector Palatine to hinder king Charles from coming to Vienna, 644. Cautions the adjacent countries against the power of the Muscovites, 660. Urges the princes of the circle of Lower-Saxony to support Bremen, 707.

Gevres, marquis of, summons Stenay, 443.

Glencairne, earl of, quarters near Ruthven-castle, 3. Disgusted with Lorne, 3, 4. Sends a party to apprehend him, ibid. Intends to march towards Inverness, 4. 27. Strength of his army, 9. Defeated, 95. Desired by Drummond to appoint a place where they might meet and confer, 100.

Glencayre, with Glencairne and Kenmore, in Badenoch, 27.

Glengary, joins lords Seaforth and Ray at Iwra, 183.

Glenorquie, laird of, his house burnt, 465.

Gloucester, duke of, is at the French king's coronation, 328. Stays with the queen at Paris, 427. To be bred a Catholic, 660. 698, 699. 718. 723. Boarded in the college of the Jesuits, 718. His tutors, ibid. Taken from the college, 739.

Godin, Lewis, a ship taken from him by the French, 475.

Gonzaga, don Hannibal, chosen chief stall-master of the empire, 64.

Gordon, lord Charles, joins the army in Scotland against the protector, 18.
-, — colonel James, a prisoner of war, 482.

Gottenburg, the revenues of this and other places designed for the queen after her abdication, 11. Sends their syndic into England, to make proposals relating to trade, 266.

Goye undertakes to kill the protector, 622.

Grammont, marshal of, refuses to go ambassador to England, 62. Goes to the government of Bayonne, 90. Raises a regiment to reinforce Trompette, 702.

Grand, monsieur, offers money for the dukedom of Mayence, 287.

Granday, marshal of, defeats Caracena, 674.

Grandpré, count de, blocks up the castle of Chamase, 310. Retires, ibid. Takes it, 337. Is taken prisoner, 624. 627. 640. Sent to the castle of Antwerp, 655. Changed for count de Coligni, 700.

Gransay, marshal, reason of his being brought to the Bastile, 563.

Grant, laird of, corresponds with Glencairne, 4.

Graveling, governor of, why imprisoned, 45. A powdermagazine blown up there, 306. 326.

Green, captain, his sufferings at St. Malo, 324.

Greenaway. See Portugal ambassador.

Gregorio, don Petro de, banished Messina, 643.

Griffiths, Mr. Alexander, his letter to the protector, 174.

Grimaldi, cardinal, endeavours to unite Genoa with France, 679.

Groningen, states of, approve of the articles of the treaty with England, with some provisoes, 47, 48. Insist that France and the prince of Orange be included, 48. Protest against the secret article, 251. 263. 345. 578. Differences among them, 304. 361. Are for recalling the ambassadors, 346. 362, 363. Declare the secret act void, 442. 450. And the prince of Orange captain-general, when of age, 450. 452. Their protest against the separate negotiations of Holland, and the act of exclusion, 487. Exhibit a new prohibitive advice against the seclusion, 547. Inclined to send relief to Bremen, 578.

Grotius, author of Mare Liberum, 287.

Gualtieri, cardinal, to have the archbishoprick of Firmo, 643.

Guelderland, states of, irritated at the determination of Holland relating to the prince of Orange, 26. Defective in their share of a subsidy, 219. Object against some words in the treaty, 230. Protest against the secret article, 251. 263. 278. 319. Differences among them, 361. Importuned by the Orange party to revoke their ambassadors, 362. Side with the prince of Orange, 450. 452. 480. Give in a paper against Holland and the ambassadors, 495. Advise the concluding of the treaties with the Protestant princes and Hans-towns, 639. Resume their objection against some words contained in the treaty with England, 643. 654. Resolve to renew their league with France, 653.

Guelders, a design of besieging it, 243. A plot laid to surprise it, 736.

Guillotiere, monsieur, imprisoned by prince Condé, 657.

Guiney company, a conference concerning it, 266. 280.

Guise, duke of, acts for count Harcourt, 6. Ready to set out for Naples, 50. 211. A marriage talked of between him and Mazarine's sister, 62. Refuses to go ambassador to England, ibid. His threatnings laughed at by the viceroy of Naples, 249. The regiments to go aboard his fleet, 296. Where to land, 303. Is to besiege Barcelona or Lerida, 311, 312. 625. Mortgages his county of Ea, 418. Dismisses some of his servants for robbing a garden, 488. To be ambassador-extraordinary from Portugal to the pope, 534. Loses his baggage, 558. 564. His troops ordered to join the prince of Conti, 614. Ordered to sail towards the ecclesiastical state, 625. 628. 656. Is made great chamberlain, 629. The number of his ships, 648. The rout he is said to have taken, 679. Is on the coasts of Sicily, 692. Thought to have a design to land at Apulia, 698. Various conjectures about his designs, 699. 712. Said to have taken Reggio, 718. A party of his men routed, 723. His bad success, 739. Takes Castlemare, 743.

Guldenleue, baron of, set the enemy's quarters on fire, 736.

Gunn, sir William, appointed to collect money for king Charles II. 469.

Gunter, John, 129.

Gustavus, king of Sweden, 43.


HAcker, colonel, his regiment sent into Scotland, 413.

Haerlem declares for the prince of Orange, 450.

Haersolte, lord, a dispute about electing him drossart of Twent, 265. 376. 424. 480. 535. Threatened if he will not desist from being a candidate, 536. Cited to answer to the charge brought against him, 665. Envied, 683.

Haex, dispute about his trial, 703.

Hague, great rejoicings there for the peace, 304. Guarded by some troops, 535.

Hall, George, accused of coining, 165.

Hallsy, major, in a conspiracy to kill the protector and others, 258.

Hamburghers, included in the treaty between England and Holland, 305. Their civility to the English ambassador, 385. Their ambassador courteously received by the French king, 600. 604. Are to be arbitrators between England and France, 640. 668.

Hamelin, William, his information, 622.

Hamilton, duke of, assisted by Monroe, 427.

Hammond, colonel, arrives in Ireland, 602. His account of the situation of affairs there, 633.

Hanault, prince of, desires to be included in the treaty between England and Holland, 131.

Hans-towns claim the protection of the English, 61. Give umbrage to the states of Holland, ibid. Admitted into the treaty between England and Holland, 283.
-, —commissioners of, at the French court, declare themselves in the quality of ambassadors, 604. Manner of their reception, ibid. Points they insist upon, 695.

Harancour, marquis of, conducts duke Francis of Lorrain to his brother's army, 177.

Harcourt, count, afraid of a revolt at Philipsburgh, 6. Deserted by the emperor, 32. 45. Offered Philipsburgh for his retreat, 45. 50. In danger of being seized, ibid. Said to have given a defeat to mareschal de la Ferté, 53. Signs a treaty with la Ferté and Baissemont, 119. Makes his peace, 169. Names of the garrisons he surrenders, 176. Joins the king of Spain, 268, 269. Marches into Philipsburgh, 310. Beats five hundred French, 326. Gives pledges to treat with the king, 326, 327. Concludes the treaty, 337. 349.

Hardy, captain, accused of coining, 165.

Harlof, Henry, prays to be released from his confinement, 457.

Haro, don Lewis de, a groundless report about his correspondence with the protector, 167.

Harrington, Mark, a letter from him and others intercepted, 596.

Harris, Bartholomew, sent to Toulon, 580. 591. His account of the fleet there, with some conjectures about their design, 603. Is to be sent to Madrid, &c. 705.

Harrison, causes the gentry to be put out of commission, 129.

Hartlib, Samuel, 140, & seq.

Hawes, Thomas, accused of coining, 165.

Haynokes, a people in India, 274.

Hazelrigge, sir Arthur, excepted from the pardon offered by king Charles II. 249.

Heeswyck, lord, gets the command of Ravestain, 424.

Heinsius, Daniel, his son proposed to be resident in Sweden, 636.

Henderson, lieutenant-colonel, declared an enemy by the English, 237. 244.
-, — sir John, his professions of fidelity to the protector, 467. His several informations of the proceedings and designs of king Charles IId's court, 467, & seq. 477. 568. 574. 594. 601. 604. 610. Proposes to remove from Aken, 575. Requests several necessaries for his journey, ibid. Desired by king Charles II. to go for Scotland, 594. Sends a list of the chief persons about king Charles, 602. His account of the king's reception at Cologne, 646.

Hendrickson, Lucas, examined about a ship belonging to Stockholm, 181, 182.

Henshaw, Thomas, in a conspiracy to murder the protector, 336. 341. 354. 512.

Herbert, sir Edward, dispute between king Charles II. and the queen mother about him, 312. Quits the great seal, 312. 322. 324.

Herbert, John, a letter of his intercepted, 116.

Hesse, landgrave of, 20.

Hewson, colonel, difficulty in setting out land to him, 357.

Highlanders in Scotland make several excursions, 67. Said to have given a defeat to the English, 134. 146. 147. Will not rise with Middleton, 478. A dispute about them, 513.

Hill, captain, his letter to colonel Lilburn, 3.
-, —John, accused of coining, 165.

Hispaniola, supposed to be attacked by the English fleet, 391. 414.

Historia pacis, a book so call'd, some observations about it, 637.

Hocquincourt, has leave to return to court, 109. Design of his retiring from court, 140. Is to go to Catalonia, 141. To be duke and peer of France, 141. 556. Returns to court, 169. To be lieutenant to prince Conti in Catalonia, 223. Is discontented, 310. Gets the command of 6000 men, 531. 539. Marches towards Amiens, 594.

Hollac, count of, taken prisoner, 233.

Holland, states of, their resolutions upon the satisfaction to be made to the English for the ships detained in Denmark, 28, 29. Thank the deputies for their care in the treaty, 29, 30. 34, 35. Their resolution touching the inclusion of the French king, 30. 340. Approve of the compliment of the deputies to the protector, 34. And of the 29 articles, 35. Authorize their deputies to congratulate the protector, ibid. And invest them with the character of ambassadors, 35, 36. Complain of the French piracies, 36. Not inclined to finish the alliance with Liege, 80. Desire the transportation of contraband goods may be permitted, ibid. Their resolutions concerning an alliance with Poland, 94. About introducing prohibited merchandizes in the fleets of Lillo and Zas van Ghent, 110. And the damages suffered by the English, 187. Refuse making a present to the Spanish ambassador's children, 220. 229. Propose an alliance with France, 230. Their proceedings in relation to the secret article about the prince of Orange, 238. 251. 263. Their apology for making that article, 264. Addressed by the elector of Brandenburgh upon this subject, 272. Their resolutions upon a writing given in by the deputies of Friesland, 279. Blamed for not communicating their secret transactions with England, 290. 320. 344. Complain of some offensive clauses in a writing given in by the commissioner of Friesland, 292. 305. Resolve to gain the friendship of Utrecht and Overyssel, 304. And to frighten Zeland, ibid. Endeavour to satisfy the provinces about the secret article, 316, 317, 318. 335. 361. 375. Declare it to be a thing that concerns Holland only, 316. 320. 375. Some account of their strength, 335. Substance of their letter to the ambassadors touching the act of seclusion, ibid. Their reasons for continuing them in England, 340. 363. Their debates about excluding the prince of Orange, 340. Reason of their passing the act of seclusion, 345. Order their ambassadors not to give any account of their negotiations apart, 346. And to interchange the act with the protector, 362. Their services to the house of Orange, 424, 425. Suspend their resolution about shutting up the Scheld, 450, 451. Their manifesto touching the act of seclusion, read in the states general, 479. 495, 496. 519. 522. Some observations upon it, 480. 486. Oppose the shutting up of the Scheld, 495. Send money into England, ibid. Hesitate about giving a pension to the princess dowager of Orange, 496. Remark upon the great increase of their power, ibid. Their resolutions about augmenting their guard, 497. 521, 522. Give copies of their manifesto to the rest of the provinces, ibid. Offer their mediation for reconciling the differences in Overyssel, ibid. Propose to attack the French pirates in the Mediterranean, 520. 523. 548. Unwilling to part with the militia, 520. 522. 536. Give commissions to several officers of their guard, 521. Conjecture about their secret promise in relation to the act of seclusion, 547. Refuse to assist the city of Bremen, ibid. Their observations on the letter of Zeland to the protector, 548. Resolve to cashier twelve companies of horse, 636. To reduce the companies of the guard, ibid. Deliberate on the differences in Overyssel, 682. Their resolution touching the provincial sovereignty, 683. Manner of their receiving the queen of England, ibid. Not inclined to assist those of Deventer, 703. Suppress a book writ against their deduction, 715. Their letter to the parliament of England in behalf of the queen of Bohemia, 728. Their resolution concerning a treaty with France, 734.

Holle, captain Robert, his information against Powell and others, 128.

Holstein, duke of, desirous of being included in the treaty between England and Holland, 131. His daughter to be married to the king of Sweden, 225. 483. 515. Included in the treaty, 305.

Honniwood, Michael, an enemy to the protector, 374.

Honore, a French merchant, killed by an English gentleman, 15. His widow persuaded not to prosecute the murderer, ibid.

Hooker, John, accused of coining, 164.

Hope, a Dutch ship taken by the French, promised to be restored, 10.
-, — of Stockholm, a Swedish ship taken by the English, particulars of the goods taken out of her, 182.

Horn, count, an affair between him and a lady, 73.

Howard, captain, his letter to the protector, 533.
-, — sir Cecil, one of the conspirators against the protector, 381.
-, — William, 213.

Howard, Thomas, demands satisfaction of don Pantaleon, a Portuguese, for an affront, 223.

Howell, John, receives goods privately sent him from Scotland, 224.

Hubbard, sir Miles, an agent for king Charles II. at the Hague, 373.

Hudson, doctor, concerned in the plot against the protector, 384.

Hughel, John, a letter of his intercepted, 627.

Huguenots, differences between them and the catholicks, 436. More favoured by the French court than formerly, 704.

Humiers, marquis of, wounded, 473.

Hungary, throne of, elective, 441. Vacant by the death of the king of the Romans, ibid. The emperor's second son nominated to it, 464. 515. And the archduke of Austria, 647.

Huygens, lord, one of the commissioners appointed to examine the articles of the treaty with England, 16. Proposes to give a pension to the princess dowager of Orange, 496.

Hyde, sir Edward, king Charles IId's great confident, 327. 374. 398. 426. 510.

Hyllyard, colonel, order about some money owing by him to colonel Ashburnham, 357.


JAMES, king, complaints against his government, and that of his son, 84.

Jamott, his letter to la Bourt at London, 553.

Jane, one of king Charles IId's party at the Hague, 373.

Janizaries, revolt against Ussain bassa for want of pay, 328. At Constantinople in arms against the divan, 676.

Jansenists increase, 46.

Janson, examined touching the goods taken out of the Hope of Stockholm, 182.

Jeanlett, John, sends Selby and Wharton prisoners to London, 482. Desires instructions concerning colonel Gordon, ibid.

Jennings, Ralph, his account of affairs in Ireland, 213.

Jermin, lord, one of king Charles IId's council, 510. In great credit at the French court, 679.

Jersey, inhabitants of, endeavour to procure an abolition of the tax upon stockings in France, 668.

Jesuits, said to have taken an oath to kill the protector, 178. An Italian one makes cardinal Mazarine's genealogy, 185. Disturbances about them at Paris, 241. Dejected at the death of the king of the Romans, 441. Entertain king Charles II. at Cologne, 661.

Jews, one of them baptized at Nismes, 27. Imprisoned at Venice for having intelligence with the Turk, 399. Petition the protector to allow them to stay in England, 652.

Inchequin, lord, commands a regiment of Irish in France, 85. Makes interest to command all the Irish there, 176. One of king Charles IId's council, 510. Endeavours to draw the Irish from the Spanish Service, 679.

Independents admitted into the meeting for settling religion in England, 67.

Inverness, order for securing the coasts, 526.

Johnson, lieutenant-colonel, lies with a party about Athol, 27.

Jollie, James, his letter to the protector concerning Mr. Akehurst, 464.

Joinville, prince of, what is obtained in his favour from the king, 640.

Jones, colonel Philip, informed of a plot against the protector, 178.
-, — John, examined about it, 322.

Jongstall. See Dutch deputies. Complains of Beverning and Nieupoort, 299. 446. 454. 716. His negotiation in England approved of by the states of Friesland, 52. Impowered, with the rest of the ambassadors, to conclude the treaty, 65. Guilty of some imprudent expressions in relation to the protector, 68. Arrives at Dover, 121. Declares himself ignorant of any act concerning the seclusion of the prince of Orange, 343. 363. Desires to be recalled, 446. 454. 548. 578. His letter to Assuerus van Vierson, 481. To count William, 482. Obtains leave to return, 626. 636. 666. Appears very zealous for the interest of France, 669. Welcomed by the states general, 690. Displeases them for not delivering in his report in writing, 705. 714.

Jordan, Thomas, commissioned to treat with Sedgwicke and Leverett, 419, 420.

Joyense, duke of, dangerously ill of his wounds, 594. Dies, 614. Much lamented, 688.

Ireland, apprehensions of some commotions there, 66. 89. 343, Coin there corrupted, 94. Malecontents grow more moderate, 164. Courts of justice in a bad situation, ibid. Persons nominated for judges, 224. Proposals concerning the disposal of sequestred lands, for payment of arrears due to the army, 313, 314. Timber destroy'd there, 404. A remedy for this grievance proposed, ibid. The number of the army there, 413. Account of money issued out monthly for the payment of the forces, 430, 431. List of persons elected to sit in parliament, 445, 446. Instructions for the government of that kingdom, 506.—509. A recognition of the government to be signed by those in employment, 627.
-, — council of, their address to the protector, relating to a debt owing by the king of Spain to several subjects of Ireland, 308.
-, — high court of justice, not sufficiently impowered to act without new authority, 89. Desire the act concerning treason may be explained, 94. To be resolved in some doubts, 148. 195.

Irish not permitted to enter into Nismes, 27. Go to Piedmont, ibid. A regiment permitted by the protector to be raised, 63. Want arms and ammunition, ibid. Many of them enter into the service of prince Condé, 160. Complain heavily of the English, ibid. Character given them by general Fleetwood, 343. Discontented with the usage of Spain, 397. Salute king Charles II. as he passes thro' Flanders, 489. Prove treacherous at the siege of Arras, 555. In great esteem in France, 660. In Catalonia revolt, 699. A particular account of the Irish in the service of Spain, 736.

Irwin, lieutenant-colonel, defeated by colonel Morgan, 388. Attempts to apprehend chancellor Lowden, 619.

Juliers, some conventions in that dutchy, 437.


KEITH, sir William, sent from Scotland to king Charles II. 576.

Kenmore, viscount, takes the person that carried Hill's letter, 3. Causes him to be burnt in the hands and feet; ibid. Marches by the way of Strathspey, ibid. Intends to march towards Aberdeen, 4. Flies to Dunkel, 95. A reward offered for killing or apprehending him, 261. Agrees to come in, and deliver up his arms, 619.

Keysar, lord, some remarks on his negotiations in Denmark, 318.

Kissin sends a sharp letter to the Anabaptists in Ireland, 149. 164.

Kinoule, lord, his letter to general Drummond, 726.

Kirke, sir Lewis, and brothers, memorial touching their losses at Canada, recommended to secretary Thurloe, 471. Particulars of them, ibid. & seq.

Knightsbridge, an attorney, complaint against him, 226, & seq.

Knuyt, lord, hated by the cities of Veer and Flushing, 393.