A Collection of the State Papers of John Thurloe, Volume 2, 1654. Originally published by Fletcher Gyles, London, 1742.
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LAgerfeildt, lord, less honoured in England than his successor, 112. His conference with Whitelocke, ibid.
Lambert, major-general, one of the persons intended to be murdered with the protector, 346. Votes the protectorship elective, 681. 684.
Lamet, viscount, refuses to appear at the coronation of the French king, 601.
Langdale, sir Marmaduke, one of king Charles IId's party at the Hague, 373. Waits for a passage into Scotland, 434. Goes to Hamburgh, 469. Finds out a prophecy for Cromwell, 626.
Languedoc, states of, impose a tax upon the city of Nismes,
69. Offer the French king one million of the two demanded, ibid. Pay the duke of Orleans 150,000 livres,
338. 570. To assemble at Montpelier, 711.
-, — parliament of. See Tholouse.
-, — protestants of. See Protestants.
Lasie, Richard, his letters ordered to be stopped, 468.
Laurence, Mr. president of the English council of state, attends
the protector at the reception of the Dutch ambassadors,
154. His directions to the commissioners for Ireland, about
letting the escheated lands, 250.
-, — Richard, agent at Constantinople, arrives there, 138. Delays his audience, ibid. His letters to the protector, 716. 742.
Laws of Amsterdam oblige a man who gets a woman with child to marry her, 74. Foreign laws, when to take place in England, 428.
Layton sent by lord Lothian to king Charles II. 513.
Leda, marquis of, marches to Gravelin, 306. Expected as ambassador from Spain at London, 482. 557. 675. 687.
Leet, William, commissioned by the court at Newhaven to consult with Sedgewick and Leverett, 419, 420.
Leicester, earl of, 522.
Lenthall, William, excepted out of the pardon offered by king Charles II. 249.
Leonarts, said to be sent to kill king Charles II. 576.
Leopold, archduke. See Austria. Desired to withdraw his
troops from Luttich, 16. Sends the emperor an account
of the duke of Lorrain's imprisonment, 129.
-, —young archduke, proposed to be king of Hungary, 580. 639. And Bohemia, 654.
Leran, marquis of, beheaded for fighting a duel, 48. 89. An express arrives with the king's pardon a moment too late, 89, 90. His sons endeavour to revenge his death; 90. The process greatly exclaimed against, ibid.
Lesdiguieres, duchess of, ordered to retire to Grenoble, 640.
Levant company desire letters to the grand signior, 138. Their trade in danger of sinking, ibid.
Leverett, captain John, consults with the colonies in NewEngland, 419, 420. His account of their proceedings, 425, & seq. And the success of major Sedgwick, 583.
Lewis de Pratt, why commanded to his house, 428.
-, — island, guarded by some men of war, 95. Said to be recovered by Middleton, 147.
Leyden declares for the prince of Orange, 450. Attempts made to gain it by favours, 636.
Liards, opposition made to the coining of them, 378. 436. 500. Orders for coining them, 563. Profit they bring to the king, ibid.
Liege, prince of, supported by the French court against Lorrain, 49, 50. Desire their assistance, 59. His country become the theatre of war, ibid. Pillaged by the French, 70. Forced to betake himself to his citadel, ibid. French troops ordered to leave the country, 177.
Ligue, prince of, assists in the council of war at Brussels, 247. Concerned in a plot, 287. Informed of the plot laid to surprise Guelders, 736.
Lilburne, colonel Robert, commander in chief in Scotland,
his letter to Thurloe, 18. Some account of his proceedings, 95. Issues a proclamation against persons going from
their habitations without a pass, 221. Account of some
further proceedings, 250.
-, — John, sent to one of the British islands, 582. Several officers charged with holding correspondence with him sent to the Tower, ibid.
Lillo, fleet, proceedings about unlading it, 110. 228.
Lingher, country of, dispute about it, 74.
Lionne, monsieur, appointed ambassador to Rome, 698. Subject of his commission, ibid. Takes his journey, 718.
Lions, archbishop of, undertakes to accommodate matters between the parliament of Dombes and some officers, 387.
Lisle, viscount, attends the protector, 154. One of the commissioners appointed to treat with Bordeaux, 234.
Littaw, dukedom of, exposed to ruin, 567.
Livonia, province of, a dispute between the Swedes, Polanders; and Russians about it, 651.
Lloyd, sir Charles, one of king Charles IId's party, 373.
-, — Mr. his reflections upon Powell, 124.
-, — Morgan, a seditious preacher, 129.
Lochabber, inhabitants of, refuse to join with Middleton, 389.
London, description of it, 670.
Long discovers the plot against the protector, 395.
Longland, Charles, agent at Leghorn, his account of several transactions in those parts, 130. 201. 252 392. 432. 448. 477. 634. 649. 664. 734. Of the bad situation of the Genoese, 448. 494. 517, 518. 535. Recommends one Harris for an intelligencer at Rome, 580. Sends him to Toulon, ibid. 591. His character of him, 705. Recommends doctor Bacon for an intelligencer at Rome, 720. Money disbursed by him to Mr. Harris, ibid.
Longueville, duke of, reason of his unwillingness to come to court, 6. Well received by the French court, 57. Talk of a marriage between his daughter and the duke of D'Amville, ibid. And the duke of Nemours, 62. Goes for his government, 69. Conjectures about the reasons of his being at court, ibid. Obtains a delay of the prince of Condé's process, 72. Provides for securing the coasts of Normandy, 146. 348. An accommodation between him and his dutchess, 609. Goes to receive her, 657. Proposes to cause the states of Normandy to be held at Rouen, 711.
Longueville, duchess of, desires leave to live in a monastery, 26.
Lorne, lord, falls out with Glencairne, and draws off his men, 3, 4. His intelligence to captain Hill betray'd, 4. His men dispersed, ibid. Number of men said to be under his command, 27. Made lieutenant-general, 574.
Lorrain, duke of, ordered to withdraw his troops from Luttich, 16. Money offered him to evacuate two places in
Germany, 53. Called brother by the French king, 62.
Secured by the archduke, 90. Reasons of it, 91, 92. 119.
136. 141. 176. Proposed to be carried to Spain, 140, &
seq. His secretary taken with jewels worth 5,000,000 of
livres, 136. Arrested in the king of Spain's name, 141.
Taken with vomiting, 146. A gentleman sent to him
stopped by the governor of Cambray, 175. Designed to
have delivered up prince Condé to the French, 176. Conveyed from Antwerp to Genee, 194. An attempt made to
rescue him, ibid. Gets more liberty, 235. An inventory
made of his goods in Brussels, 269. Arrives in Spain, 556.
Said to have made his escape, 590. At Toledo, 611.
Much dejected, 671.
-, — duke Francis of, invited to take the command of his brother's forces, 129. 136. 141. Accepts it, 177. Receives money from the emperor, 207. Demands several places in Alsatia promised to his brother, 225. Desires to have his brother's reputed wife removed from Brussels, 247. Urged by France to abandon the Spaniards, 263. Entertained by the archduke of Austria, 269. Differences between him and prince Condé, 296. Goes to visit his brother, 310. Denied access to him, 358.
Lorrainers invade Luttich, 3. 16. Quarter in Liege, 59. An engagement between them and Faber's troops, 109. Enraged at the duke's imprisonment, 124. 235. Commit great disorders, 247. A plot framed by the officers discovered, 287, 288. Like to come to nothing, 346. Take a convoy of victuals going to the French camp, 526. Charged with the loss of Arras, 553. 555. 557.
Lothian, lord, holds correspondence with king Charles II. 513.
Louise, princess, married to the marquis of Baden, 72.
Lubeck, included in the treaty between England and Holland, 305. Their ambassador received courteously by the French king, 600. 604.
Lucye, Mary, her examination, 333.
Ludlow, dissatisfied with the government, 149. Advice given to put him out of the army, 150. His objections against the protector and government, 163.
Lunenburgh, duke of, defeats the duke of Brunswic, 211. Promises assistance to king Charles II. 575.
Luttich invaded by the Lorrainers, 3. 16.
Luycky, country of, freed from hostilities, 176.
Lyons, monsieur de, 109.
MAcdonald, sir James, opposes the raising of men in the isle of Skye, 465.
Mac Gregor and Mac Keldney join Glencairne and Lorne, 3.
Mackoldowie, about Angus with 300 men, 27.
Mackworth, Mr. attends the protector at the reception of the
Dutch ambassadors, 154.
-, — sir Francis, one of king Charles IId's party at the Hague, 373.
Maclean, Alan, about Angus with sixty men, 27.
Macnamara, colonel, commander of 500 men from Catalonia, 120.
Maelstrand afflicted with the plague, 593.
Magnus, count, feasts the Holstein ambassadors, 722.
Maire, Jacob, his account of a rich silver mineral in Siara, 700.
Malause, marquis of, arrives at Paris, 140. Attends the cardinal in behalf of the Protestants, 246. And the king, 262.
Malefactors, not to be entertained in Rhode-Island, 2.
Mallyn, William, 224.
Malta, great master of, his commissioner at the Hague to have audience, 98. His reason for refusing refreshment to the French fleet, 739.
Man, Edward, an enemy to the protector, 374.
Mancini, madam, to be married to the duke of Candale, 286.
Mantua, duke of, sends a present to the French king, 295. Sells the dukedom of Mayence to cardinal Mazarine, 325. Inclines to drop the Spaniard, 723.
Mardike offered by Spain to the protector, not to enter into a treaty with Holland, 229. 235.
March, colonel, active for king Charles, 467. 528. Disgusted at Wilmot, 610.
Marescot, his letter to Villeré, 629.
Marine, bravery of his regiment at Stenay, 488. Most of them cut off, ibid.
Mariners, English, an insurrection among them, 697. 709.
Marolles, marquis of, arrives at the French army, 460.
Marre, earl of, joins the army in Scotland against the protector, 18.
Marseilles, insults committed there against the Dutch, 548.
Marsellyes, Leonard, furnishes king Charles IId's agents with arms and ammunition, 467.
Marsh, his letter from Cologne, 694.
Marshall, earl of, goods belonging to him found at Leith, 224.
Martinozzi, to be married to prince Conti, 62. 69.
Mary, virgin, her picture abused in Britany, 341.
Mason, lieutenant-colonel, secures the earl of Calender, 95.
-, — Michael, his examination concerning the plot, 350. 353.
Massachusetts, inhabitants of, consent to the raising of voluntiers, 418. 425. Appoint no commissioner to consult with Sedgewick, 420.
Masseene, lieutenant-general, is near taking the French king, 494.
Massie, one of king Charles IId's party, 374.
Masson, major John, commissioner from the general court of Connecticut, 419.
Maston accused of coining, 165.
Matthei, marquis, made a knight of Alcantara, 621.
Maurice, prince, a slave at Algier, 362. 427. Endeavours used to procure his liberty, ibid.
Maxwell, lieutenant-colonel, in Scotland with 500 men, 27.
Mayden, an enemy to the protector, 374.
Mayence, dukedom of, bought by Mazarine, 325.
Maynell, Edmund. See Cardenas.
Mazarine, cardinal, entertains king Charles II. and his two brothers, 6. His letter to the states general, 10. Goes with the king to St. Germain, 32. Vexed with the stubbornness of the rentiers, ibid. Not inclined to a general peace, 45. His niece married to prince Conti, 62. His nephew to the duke of Retz's daughter, ibid. His sister to the duke of Guise, ibid. Has several conferences with the vice-chancellor of Poland, ibid. Speaks in behalf of the reformed churches, 69. His answer to a certain marquis desiring his niece in marriage, 85. Gives his palace to prince Conti, 90. Displeased with monsieur Baisemains, 109. His nieces to make their entrance into Paris, 109, 110. Report of his father's coming to France, 119. His speech about Cromwell, 146. Offended at the Dutch, 159. Indisposed, 175. 233. 242. 602. Treats the archbishops and bishops of France, 185. Cannot prevail with them to be against cardinal de Retz, ibid. Orders the French ambassador at Ratisbon to make an alliance with the princes of Germany, 211. His answer to the deputies of the reformed churches, 246, 247. Designs to buy the dukedom of Nevers, 287. Expects to be pope, 310. Is addressed by the English merchants trading at St. Malo, 323. Signs the treaty with the duke of Mantua, 325. Makes fair promises to the deputies of the reformed churches, 327. His commendation of himself, 378. Sends money to Middleton, 437. His resolution touching the affair of monsieur le Baas, 443. Much hated, 458. 641. His letters to Bordeaux, 475. 566. 622. Narrowly escapes being taken prisoner, 494. Monsieur Petit's character of him, 524. Vexed at cardinal de Retz's escape, 531, 532. Advised to a peace with England, 579. 606. Made archbishop of Rheims, 594. Buys the government of Fere, 600. Put in possession of it, 601. Buys the marquisate of Nesle, 601. 609. Has the governments of Onyx and Broüage, 625. His policy in causing the armada to be made at Toulon, 628. Consults with the general officers, 640. His interest and that of France sometimes different, 641. Treats with the marquis of Normoutier for the Mont-Olympe, 656. Inclines to make peace with England upon any tolerable terms, 680. 689. Called emperor absolute of France, 689. Visits the lady Turenne, 718. Extols her hushand, ibid. Writes to Bordeaux about raising Scotchmen for the French service, 722.
Mecklemburgh, duke of, promises to assist king Charles II. 575.
Medicis, cardinal de, leader of the Spanish faction at Rome, 236. Supposed to be the occasion of a difference between Francisco and Antonio Barberini, 462. Visited by cardinal Antonio, 622. 661. 665. Reflections on the designs of this visit, ibid.
Medina Celi, duke of, obtains the restitution of an English ship taken by the Dutch, 329.
Meilleraye, mareschal of, to be married to one of Mazarine's nieces, 146, 147. Has the charge of cardinal de Retz, 211. 246. 459. Writes to Mazarine against the duke of Richelieu, 296. Has the dukedom of Mayence purchased for him, 325. Blamed for cardinal de Retz's escape, 532. Disobliges England by his piracies, ibid. Afraid of having his booty confiscated, ibid. Demands an order to raise men to retake cardinal de Retz, 540. Severe upon such as contributed to that cardinal's escape, 556. 571. Gives umbrage to the ambassadors of Holland and Hamburgh by his armaments, 693.
Menchould, skirmishes between that garrison and that of Clermont, 13. Reinforced for fear of a siege, 210.
Mentz, a declaration of the chancery thereof, 165.
-, — duke of, entertains the Protestant and Catholic princes, 291.
Mercer, routed by colonel Morgan, 388. His letter to Middleton, 725.
Mercœur, duke of, goes to Vendosme, 45. Prepares to come to court, 269. 525. Fits out ships at Toulon, 296. To be made colonel of the French horse, 614.
Merchants, English, ill used at Aleppo, 138. Their business
at St. Malo delayed, 302. Make application to cardinal
Mazarine, 323, 324. 515. Their affair reported in council, 673.
-, — in Paris, remonstrate against the heavy taxes laid on the people, 601.
-, — Swedish, draw up a list of their losses sustained by the English, 82. Desire friendship with England, 157.
-, — of the Netherlands satisfied for their losses at Marseilles, 616.
-, — of Hamburgh, their address to the protector, 406.
Merci, abbot of, commissaries sent to Antwerp to examine
-, — baron de, removed to Ghent, 235.
Merode, lord of, loses his company, 424.
Messina, several of the ministers banished from this city, 643.
Metham, William, his examination, 222. Reported to the
-, — Henry, and others, their letter to some in France intercepted, 597.
Metz, Protestants of, persecuted, 719.
Mexico, description of, printed in Dutch, 597.
Meynes, colonel, fled with Lorne, 4.
Meziers, governor of, refuses to put his government into the hands of the king, 678. And not acknowledge prince Condé, 702.
Middleburgh sets up the prince of Orange's colours, 495.
Middleton, expected to land in Scotland with arms, 5. Sets fail thither, 67. 73. 78. Endeavours used to intercept him, 95, Arrives in Scotland, 131. A reward offered for killing or apprehending him, 261. 319. Blamed for not fighting Morgan, 317. Thought to have a design to conduct his forces towards Fife and Lothian, ibid. Many of his people go home, 389. Joins Drummond, ibid. Number of their men, ibid. His letter to the earl of Athol, 438. His men dispersed, 465. The Highlanders refuse to rise with him, 478. Narrowly escapes, 483. Is defeated, 523. 525. 540. 553. Marches into Caithness, 526. A small pickeroon of his taken, 555. Opinion of his proceedings at king Charles IId's court, 604. His men like to be in a starving condition, 619.
Midsummer fire, ceremony performed at Paris, 377.
Militia of Holland, difference about it, 520. 635.
Miloff, taken by Vitopits, 628.
Milton, his book against Morus reprinted in Holland, 394. His justification of himself upon account of that book, 529.
Minors, in the plot against the protector, 384.
Mint, wanted in Ireland, 94.
Miquel, colonel, defeats a French convoy, 624.
Mocenigo, generalissimo of the Venetians, indisposed, 122.
Modena, duke of, to be married to Lucretia Barbarina, 122. His forces to join the duke of Guise, 625. Asks in marriage one of cardinal Mazarine's nieces, 692.
Moldavians, join with Poland against the Muscovites, 644.
Monasteries, in the empire, their number, 442.
Monck, general, sent commander in chief to Scotland, 67. His proclamation, inviting the Scots to submit, 261. Offers a reward for killing or apprehending Middleton, Athol, &c. ibid. Report of his being wounded, 359. Number of forces under his command, 415. His certificate concerning major-general Monroe, 427. His letter to the protector, 526. Desires the garrison of Lochabber may be continued, 527. Weakness of his enemies, 619. His account of the proceedings of his forces against Middleton, and the Royalists, 555. 619.
Monckton, Michael, his letter to colonel Overton about a plot, 121.
Mongiron, count of, one of his servants killed by prince Rupert, 186.
Monroe, sir George, 183.
-, — major-general, refuses to obey the orders of the English parliament, 427. A commander under duke Hamilton, ibid.
Mons, marquis of, desired to deliver up the English ships detained at Honfleur, 518.
Montagu, Mr. in esteem at the French court, 679.
Montague, attends the protector at the reception of the Dutch ambassadors, 154. Appointed to treat with Bordeaux, 234.
Montauban, bishop of, his invective against the Protestants,
-, — protestants of, violently persecuted, 443. A favourable decree in their behalf, 687.
Montbrun, marquis de, charged with the complaints of the Protestants of Dauphiny, 184. His policy to induce Mazarine to do them justice, 458.
Montdejeu, monsieur, governor of Arras, swears the officers to be true to one another, 460. Made a mareschal of France, 552. 556.
Montecuculi, count of, sent to negotiate a match between the queen of Sweden and king of the Romans, 104. 111. 134. His business in England not known, 665.
Montmorency, duchess of, retires to a monastery after her husband's death, 26.
Mont-Olympe, proposed to be besieged in case of resistance; 601. Governor treats with Mazarine about disposing of his government, 609. Refuses to put it into the hands of the king, 678. And to acknowledge prince Condé, 702.
Montpellier, states of, reason of their not sitting, 27.
Montrose, marquis of, joins the king's army in Scotland, 18. Lies about Athol with sixty horsemen, 27. Routed by colonel Cobbet, 250. Said to have defeated Monck, 359. Offers to submit, 555.
Moravia, Protestants of, persecuted, 442.
Morell, his letter to the protector, 61.
Morgan, colonel, reported to be defeated, 146. Disperses some of Middleton's troops, 388. Routs his horse, 483. Desires to be relieved, 527.
Morton, captain, an enemy to the protector, 373.
-, — lady, corresponds with Hyde, 513.
Morus, professor, endeavours to suppress Milton's book against him, 394. 452. Denies his being the author of the book answered by Milton, 394. 529. Afraid of speaking against the government of England, 452. Imitates Milton, 529. Some observations on his conduct, 708.
Moscoso, cardinal, ordered to leave Madrid for rescuing a criminal, 589.
Moscow, afflicted with the plague, 562. 567.
Motterie, count of, fined for the ill management of his government, 59.
Mottershed, Jasper, denies his having any concern in the plot against the protector, 383. Re-examined, 392.
Mottel, Ægidio. See Cardenas.
Mountpouillan, marquis of, his account of the English forces, 499.
Moussaye, marquis of, obtains a decree for rebuilding the church of Rennes, 379. Opposed by the clergy in recovering his government, 436.
Mowat, Gilbert, his letters from the Hague intercepted, 317. 359.
Muluart, lord, receives the thanks of the states of Overyssel, 71. Consents conditionally to the resolutions of the states general, 78. Compliments the French ambassador, 131. Recalled, 496.
Munican, marquis of, sells the government of Fere, 600.
Munster, bishop of, said to have a design against the town, 74.
Congratulates the states general upon the peace, 229. 265.
Deputed to confer with Coningsmark upon the affair of Bremen, 464.
-, — peace of, how delayed, 21. The levies made for Spain in the empire alledged to be against it, 53. No article in it prohibiting these levies, 578.
Murder, declared treason by the laws of Ireland, 94. 148. Account of several committed in Paris, 386. 389. 400. No privilege of sanctuary allowed a murderer by the laws of England, 428.
Murray, endeavours to raise men in the isle of Skye, 465.
Muscovites enter Lithuania, 170. 692. A short account of their language, religion, &c. 607, & seq.
Muscovy, great duke of, undertakes a war against Poland,
11. Sends ambassadors to Sweden and Denmark, 81. Is
with his army at Wierna, 90. Makes peace with the Cossacks, 120. Takes several places in Poland, ibid. Opposed in making an alliance with Sweden, 139. Sends an
ambassador to Copenhagen, 161. Has three great armies
in the field, 170. 190. Lays siege to Smolensko, 440. 562.
567. 598. Number of his army, 562. Allows the English a freedom of trade, ibid. Defeats duke Radzevil, 567.
Approaches too near the Swedish borders, 593. Prohibits
strangers to trade any further up the country than Archangel, 398. Makes additions to his titles, ibid. His
great riches and commerce, 608. A description of his
coin, ibid. Gains much land from the Poles, 628. Puts
his army into winter-quarters, 678. Intends to besiege
Warsaw, 692. Sends ambassadors to several princes, 711.
Their orders, ibid.
-, — ambassador of, arrives at Vienna, 676. Subject of his ambassy, ibid. Presents made by him at his audience, 690.
-, — — at Paris, brought thither in the French king's coach, 697. 699. Admitted to audience, 702. His uncommon offer to the French king, 712.
-, — — in Denmark, subject of his commission, 161.
-, — envoy in Sweden, notifies the war undertaken by the czar against Poland, 10. Desires a passage through Liefland for the ambassadors to Holland, 11. Two others arrive, 81. Obliged to defer their audience, one of them being drunk, 82. Manner of their addressing the queen, 83. Obtain leave to transport some arms, 170. Depart from Sweden, ibid.
-, — — at the Hague, their first audience, 264.
-, Dispute about precedency how ended, 265. Their second audience, ibid. Take their leave, 394. Presents made to them at their departure, 422. One of them returns to the Hague, 535. Reason of it, ibid.
Muskorry, lord, proceedings in his trial, 94. Leave asked for him to transport some men out of Ireland, 406. 693.
Myart, colonel, one of king Charles IId's agents, 512.
NANTZ, a tumult there, 541. 548.
Naples, vice-roy of, slights the duke of Guise's threatenings, 249. Sequesters the goods of the Genoese in Naples, 371. Secures the sea-ports against the French, 643. Disobliged with the city of Messina, ibid. Offered 30,000 men, 661. Made prisoner, 740.
Narbonne, archbishop of, troubled with the gout, 27. Received counsellor to the parliament of Toulouse, 500.
Nassau, William, earl of, endeavours to be master of the militia, 206. Much respected by the army, 263, 264. Endeavours to compose the differences in Groningen, 304. 362. 406. Contracts a strict friendship with the princesses of Orange, 317. Suspicious of the conduct of Holland, 320. Attends the general assembly of Fricsland, 394. Proposed for lieutenant-stadtholder under the prince by Guelderland, 450. Endeavours to gain the province of Utrecht, 450, 451. Divides it, 479, 480. Offends the states of Holland, 496. Head of the Orange faction, 537. Visits king Charles II. 599. 615. Notifies his being made prince, 612. Makes his entrance into Zwoll, in quality of governor, 616. Congratulated by the states as prince, 647. 654. Attached to king Charles IId's interest, 678. Intends to accept the office of lieutenant-stadtholder at Zwoll, 682, 683. 687. Active in settling a drossart in Twent, 703. 705. 716. Remarks on this part of his conduct, 707, 708. His behaviour towards those of Deventer, 715.
Navarro, secretary to the archduke of Austria, 177.
Naudin, Theodore, substance of his conference with monsieur le Baas, 309. 351. 379. His letter to the protector, 412.
Navigation, act of, in England, very beneficial to the English merchants, 374. Endeavours of the Dutch to get it repealed, unsuccessful, ibid.
Neil, Hugh, his troops revolt from the Spaniards, 630.
Nemours, duke of, proposed as a match for one of the cardinal's nieces, 31. Designed to marry the duke of Longueville's daughter, 62. To quit his archbishoprick, ibid.
Nesle, marquisate of, bought by Mazarine, 601. 609.
Neufville. See Bordeaux.
Newburgh, duke of, ordered to demand satisfaction of the
knights of Malta, 151. Compliments king Charles II.
on his arrival at Cologne, 662. Invites him to Dosseldorp,
684. Entertains him in an elegant manner, 694.
-, — lord, his letter from Paris intercepted, 27. An agent for king Charles II. 594.
Newcastle, account of the design to surprise it, 512.
Newhaven, sends commissioners to treat with Sedgewick and Leverett, 419. 425.
Newport, countess of, to meet king Charles II. at the Spaw, 385.
Nicolls, sir Edward, one of king Charles IId's friends, 373. 546.
Nieupoort, Dutch deputy in England, complained of by Jongestall, 7. 446. 454. Sets out for Holland, 9. Receives a letter from Beverning, 68. Arrives at Dover, 121. To be made master of the accounts in Holland, 237.
Nimeguen, differences there, 362.
Nismes, states of, depute counsellors to execute the king's declaration, 26. Refuse to admit a regiment of Irish, 27.
Lay a tax upon the city, 69. Conclude to call a larger
-, — protestant deputies of, at Paris, receive full satisfaction, 262, & seq.
Nivernois, government of, to be at the disposal of the marquis of St. André, 262.
Noailles, count of, his message to cardinal de Retz, 175.
Normandy, threatened by the French court, 12. Joins with Bretagne, 15. Coasts thereof guarded, 146.
Normoutier, marquis of, furnishes boats, &c. for the siege of Stenay, 387. Refuses to appear at the coronation of the French king, 601. Joins with count de Bussi, 630. His answer to the order to deliver up Mont-Olympe, 647. In treaty with Mazarine about it, 656. Intercedes for cardinal de Retz, ibid.
Norton, doctor, a civilian, 226.
Nuns of la Roquette, cheated out of 40,000 livres, 593.
O'Brian, Murtagh, submits to the government, 108. 146. Articles made with him, printed, 123. Allowed to serve the king of Spain, 159. Three of his companies go into France, 235. Transports 12,000 men, 224.
Odwyre, colonel, levies men in Ireland, 89. Killed, 499.
Ogilby, colonel, his conference with sir John Henderson, 477, 478.
Ogle, captain, one of king Charles IId's party at Utrecht, 374.
Okey, colonel, commanded home from Scotland, 414.
Oldenberg, Henry, agent for Bremen, his address to the protector, 685. Receives a favourable answer, 709.
Oldenburgh, count of, desires to be included in the treaty, 36. Address of his deputy to the states general, 38. His alliance with king Charles II. and the house of Nassau, 61. His quarrel with the city of Bremen, 229. Included in the treaty, 305. Sends money into Scotland, 425. His letter of thanks to the protector, 618. To secretary Thurloe, 619.
Olonne, bishop of, refutes father Boux about the consecration of kings, 349.
Olympia, signora, said to have obtained absolution for her simonies, 629. Her influence at Rome during the pope's illness, 642. Robbed, ibid. Offers a reward and pardon to any that will discover the thieves, 660. A remarkable letter from the person that took the money, 661.
Ommelande, province of, refuse to have any concern in the peace with England, ibid. Domestic differences there, 362. Inclines to relieve Bremen, 547.
O'Neil, represents prince Rupert as disagreeable to the Scots, 141.
Opdam, admiral, goes to take his pleasure in Brabant, 168. Proposed to go to the West-Indies in person, 228. Excuses his being concerned in the secret article, 272. Distinguishes himself at the rejoicings for the peace, 304.
Orange, prince of, his party affected by the 11th article of the treaty, 37. Dejected upon Zeland's approbation of the articles, 65. 235. Strengthen themselves, 153. Aim at setting up his government by force, 192. He and his family excluded from being stadtholder or admiral of Holland, 238, 239. 297. Protests entered against this article, 251 252, 253, 254. 263. Concluded without the knowledge of the ambassadors, 265. 363. Articles between his guardians regulated, 283, 284. A minister threatened by the seamen for not praying for him, 296. Great discords in the provinces about his exclusion, 318. 320. 345, 346. Denied the right of representing the nobility of Zeland, 393. Resolution touching the nomination of persons to look after his education, 396. A design to engage him to recur to the emperor for his protection, 398. Reflections upon the conduct of his friends, 421, 422. 480. Favours conferred on his house by the states of Holland, 424, 425. Declared captain and admiral by the states of Utrecht and Groningen, 438. 442. Other provinces declare for him, 450, 451. Difference between the designs of his predecessors and those of the king of Spain, 480. His party countenanced by the clamours of soldiers come from Brasil, 519. Who are for his being captain-general, and who not, 520, 521. Several occasions of jealousy to his friends, 548. Part of Overyssel chuse him for stadtholder, 648. 662. 667. Scandalous books published against his family, 667. Account of some further proceedings in the provinces about him, 708. Ordered to be prayed for in Friesland, 714.
Orange, princess royal of, greatly troubled at the proceedings
in Holland, 26. Remonstrates against the secret article,
263. Contracts a strict amity with earl William, 317.
Goes to the Spaw, 387. 390. 421. 434. 448. 451. Her
business there, 478. Keeps a table for her brother, 544.
576. Goes to Aken, 547. Returns home, 681. 706.
Parts with her brother at Zanten, 702. Elegantly entertained by the duke of Newburgh, ibid.
-, — princess dowager of, differences between her and the princess royal, 229. Congratulates the states general upon the peace with England, 234. 237. Visited by de Witt, ibid. Remonstrates against the secret article, 263. Contracts a strict friendship with count William, 317. Pension desired by her, 496. 535. Blamed for her covetousness, 535.
Orkneys, guarded by some men of war, 95.
Orleans, duke of, desires prince Condé's estate may be settled
upon the duke of Enguien, 15. Endeavours used to gain
him to the French council, 26. Sends letters to the parliament, 45. Opposes the confiscation of prince Condé's
goods, 175. Reason of it, ibid. Goes to Blois, 211.
Paid 150,000 livres by the province of Languedoc, 338.
His congratulatory message to the king upon his coronation,
349. Answer to it, 387. Refuses to come to court, 570.
Denied the vacant government of Gergeau, 657. Refuses
to agree with Mazarine, 673. His satirical reflection
upon prince Conti, 674. Opposes his presiding in the states
of Languedoc, 678. Substance of his letter to the king,
680. Desires him to permit the marriage between his
daughter and prince Condé's son, 681. Makes an oath never to be reconciled to Mazarine, 692. Importuned to return to the king, ibid. Offered a large sum of money
owing him, on condition of his thanking Mazarine for it,
-, — duchess of, quarrels with her daughter, 286.
-, — madamoiselle, her message to the queen, 625. Answer to it, ibid.
Ormond, marquis of, in great esteem with king Charles II. 426. 510. Thought to have some great design in hand, 626. Carries the duke of Gloucester from the college of the Jesuits, 739.
Osbry, colonel John, signs a petition against the protector, 709.
Oste, secretary at Sweden, his account of the queen's proceedings in resigning the government, 347. 359. And some other occurrences in Sweden, 393. 498. 505.
Ostend, governor of, incapacitated, 59.
Overton, colonel, receives information about a plot, 121. Made governor of Hull, 414. His letter to secretary Thurloe, 590.
Overyssel, states of, approve of the articles of the treaty, with certain restrictions, 71, 72. 75. Their order thereupon, ibid. Insist upon the inclusion of Denmark and France, ibid. Defective in their share of the subsidy, 219. Divisions among them about the election of a drossart of Twent, 265. Remonstrance of the commissioners of Deventer against the members assembled at Zwol, 376. Resolution of the assembly at Zwol against the act of seclusion brought into the generality, 450. Disclaimed by Deventer, 451. Protest of the members at Zwol against those at Deventer, 462. Oppose the shutting up of the Scheld, 479. 495. Recall Ripperda; 479, 480. Appoint a fiscal to inquire into the disorders, 480. Divided about the prince of Orange, 519. The assembly at Zwol refuse the mediation of Holland, 519. 521. Thank the states general for offering their interposition, 581. 641. Remonstrance of the Deventer party against the proceedings of those at Zwol, 617. 662. Debates about their differences in the states general, 623. 636. The true reason of them, 635. Proposal made by the deputy of Zwol to the states general, 641. The assembly at Zwol chuse the prince of Orange stadtholder, and count William his lieutenant, 648. Representation of the commissioners of Deventer to the states general, 662. Advice of the council of state thereupon, 663. Clause relating to the observance of the peace with England, to be inserted in the commission of the new stadtholder, 682. Their differences revive the dispute about the act of seclusion, 683. 685. Proceedings at Zwol reported to the elector of Brandenburgh, and princesses of Orange, 687. Desire prince William to take upon him the office of lieutenant-stadtholder, ibid.
Oxensterne, John, manner of his receiving the English ambassador, 157.
-, — count Erick, visited by the ambassador Whitelocke, 111. Ordered to confer with him upon the treaty, 156. Gives reasons for the delays made therein, 156. 203. Substance of a conference between them upon several articles of it, 171, 172. His objections against them, ibid. Employed in the chiefest affairs of state, 231. Entertains the English ambassador, 232. Confers with him upon the Guiney business, 280. To succeed his father as rix-chancellor, 347. Is sent to bring over the new queen, 483. 542. 551. His grand train on that occasion, 645. Receives the princess aboard, 651.
-, — rix-admiral, commended by the English ambassador, 157.
Oxford, earl of, a conspirator against the protector, 258. 395. Committed to the Tower, 446. Thought to be in no danger, 481, 482.
PÀlatine, prince Adolph, reason of his retiring from the
Swedish court, 104. Prevailed upon to accept the
crown, 192. Proposal of marriage between him and the
duke of Holstein's daughter, 225. Expected in France,
-, — elector of, expected at Ratisbon, 225. 243. Congratulates the king of Sweden, 551.
-, — princess, concerned at monsieur Villeré's disgrace, 629.
Palestrina, prince of, refuses to accept the command of the pope's army, 642.
Pallant, lord, commissioner from the great master of Malta, at the Hague, 98
Paltz, prince elector of, departs from Regensberg, 291.
Pamphilio, prince, loses the generalship of the pope's army, 642. Reason of his disgrace, 679.
Pantaleon, don, his rencounter at the New-Exchange in London, 223. His petition to the protector, 429. Beheaded, 429. 447. Reflections upon that affair, 473.
Papists, to have no place of trust in Ireland, 507. Reasons against tolerating them in Great Britain, 658.
Pardo, don Francisco, attacks the French troops, 177.
Paris, rejoicings there for the king's coronation, 377. Courts
of this city assembled, 440. Great rejoicings there for the
liberty of their archbishop, 531, 532. And for the victory at Arras, 569. Inclined to favour prince Condé and
cardinal Retz, 641.
-, — archbishoprick of, offered to several archbishops and bishops, 211. 563.
-, — parliament of, their proceedings, 6. Their message to the king about prince Condé's arrest, 15. Prohibited from assembling about the affair of the rentiers, 45. Congratulate the king on the success of his arms, 569. Desire him to recall their banished members, 570. Answer to their request, ibid.
Parma, duke of, occasions monsieur de Villeré's disgrace, 246. His resident admitted to audience at Paris, 303. Desires to re-establish monsieur de Villeré in his residency, 418. His forces to join the duke of Guise, 625.
Pashlowe, Edward, his letter to the council, concerning the disposing of the Portugal ambassador's goods, 517.
Pateshall, John. See Breton.
Paul, commodore, ordered to restore the ships and effects of the English, 45. 50. Presses mariners for manning nine ships, 233. Engagement between two ships sent to join him and four Spanish vessels, ibid.
Pauluzzi, Lorenzo, Venetian resident at London, desires leave to transport men from Ireland, 94. Complains of the taking of a Venetian vessel, 147. Sends a copy of his credentials to be examined by Thurloe, 440. His letter to the protector, delivering the congratulation of the state of Venice, 470.
Penn, general, account of the provisions necessary to be put on board his fleet, 542. 571.–574. An insurrection among his failors, 709.
Penobscote, a fort in America, taken by major Sedgewick, 584.
Perceval, captain, made major over the Holland guard, 521.
Percy, lord, settles in France, 85. One of king Charles IId's council, 510.
Pereira, Alvaro Gonsalves, condemned with the Portugal ambassador's brother at London, his petition to the protector, 429. Hanged, 439.
Perkins, accused of coining, 164.
Persan, marquis of, hanged in effigy, 165. Hindered from entering Stenay, 377. Throws some succours into it, 387.
Perre, vande, his letter to John de Bruyne, 582.
Petit, monsieur, his letters of intelligence to monsieur Augier, 12. 56. 262. 302. 327. 458. 515. 523. 532. 544. 640. 673. 687. His letter to the marquis of Mons, 518.
Phenix, a Swedish ship taken by an English man of war, particulars of her lading, 181.
Philips, colonel, sent with money to king Charles II. 511.
Philipsburgh, garrison of, declares for the French king, 5.
Pickering, sir Gilbert, one of the English council, 133. Confers with the Dutch ambassadors, 449.
-, — Mr. solicits le Baas to visit the protector, 297.
Picolomini, prince, introduced into the princely rix-college, 130.
Piedmont, protestants of, design to write to the protector, 505.
Pimentel, ambassador of Spain in Sweden, said to negotiate an alliance between the king of the Romans and queen of Sweden, 12. And a marriage between them, 104. 111. Visits Whitelocke, 134. Takes his leave of the queen, 200. Dislikes the peace between England and Holland, ibid. In great confusion in speaking publicly to the queen, 203. Forbears to visit the English ambassador, ibid. Takes his leave of him, 232. Arrives at Montrouge, 240. Visited by Mazarine, ibid. Preparation for his reception at Paris, 242. Present made him by the prince royal of Swedan, 305. Sent ambassador to the queen of Sweden, and from her to the king, 621. 655. 687.
Plessis, mareschal of, is burnt, 736.
Plettenburgh, lord, sent by the emperor to congratulate the queen of Sweden, 676.
Plot, to betray the garrison of Stenay, 70. 72.
-, — against the protector, informations taken concerning it, 257, 258. 330, 331, &c. 350, 351, &c. 382, 383. 511, 512.
-, — among the duke of Lorrain's officers, 287.
-, — against Clermont, 303.
Plymouth, in New-England, sends agents to treat with major Sedgewick and captain Leverett, 420. Willing to obey the protector's orders, 425.
Poictou, protestants of, threaten to take up arms, 176.
Poland, king of, differences between him and his parliament,
60. Demands several subsidies, ibid. Desires the assistance
of prince Radzevil against the Muscovites, 90. Hard
pressed by them, 170. 190. Reserves the rix-blanche for
himself, 222. Greatly incenses the czar, 265. Proposes
to succeed the king of Sweden, 396. Concludes an alliance
with the Tartars, 46. Sends deputies to the emperor,
to represent the injuries done him by the Muscovites, 639.
Assisted by several states, 644. Sends the master of his
horse to the Imperial court, 690. Divisions between him
and the nobility, 716. His letter to the protector, 731.
-, — ambassador of, at Vienna, received with great pomp, 724.
-, — — — in Turky, well received by the grand signior, 299.
-, — chancellor of, his only son drowned in France, 15. Several conferences between him and Mazarine, 62. His character of the English, ibid. Invited to audience, 208.
-, — parliament of, refuse to grant any subsidies to the king, 39. Threaten the messenger that demanded them, 70. Disapprove of the conditions of peace between the king and the Tartars, ibid.
Polanders, war between them and Muscovy, 10, 11. 81. Put a stop to the inroads of the Tartars, 40. Endeavour to prevent an alliance between Muscovy and Sweden, 139. Unable to make any resistance against the Muscovites, 628. Report of a battle between them, 743.
Poleron, isles of, demanded by the English from the Dutch, 453.
Pompadour, lord, prohibited from molesting the Protestants of Rochechouart, 642.
Pope, assists at the ceremony of washing the feet of twelve
persons, 189. Afraid of Spain, 236. Solicitous about
the protector's affairs, 249. Refuses to receive the Portugal ambassador, ibid. & 494. His answer upon the business of cardinal de Retz, 288, 289. Assists personally in
the processions, 328. His ambassadors restrained in England, 428. Resolves to make war upon the Protestants,
442. Disgusted with the Venetians, 486. Creates new
bishops in Portugal, 494. Endeavours to make peace between Spain and France, ibid. Takes from his nephew
the generalship of the army, 623. Orders his nuncio at
Paris to return, 624. Said to have granted a brief of absolution to signora Olympia, 629. Recovers from an illness, 642. Advises the Genoese to make peace with Spain,
ibid. Ready to dispense with oaths of allegiance, 658.
Disconcerts the Spanish designs by his recovery, 679. Refuses to give audience to the Spanish ambassador, 718.
-, — his nuncio at Paris, inquisitive about the affairs of Ireland, 13. Desires a list of the archbishops and bishops in that kingdom, 15. Negotiates a peace between France and Spain, 31. 39. 44. Observes the feast of St. Peter with great solemnity, 386. Resolves to desire the French king to recall the arraignment of cardinal de Retz, 680.
Port-Louis, fortified by mareschal Meilleraye, 532.
Port-Royal taken by major Sedgewick, 584.
Portsmouth, a design against it by king Charles IId's party, 512.
Portugal, king of, favoured by the court of France, 39. Offers an offensive and defensive alliance, and one of his daughters in marriage, to the French king, 50. Not allowed to
present bishops in Portugal, 240. Said to have beat the
Dutch out of Brasil, 242. A design formed by some Spaniards to murder him, 325. His ships to join those of
France, 410. 432. 718. His interest to get his ambassador received at Rome, 433.
-, — ambassador, at London. See Canteneiro. Information touching his brother's rencounter at the NewExchange, 222, & seq. Preparations for his trial, 427. Justification of the proceedings against him, and other Portuguese, 428, & seq. The ambassador signs the treaty and departs, 439. An attachment granted against his goods, 517.
-, — — in Sweden, ordered to retire, 310. 363. 374. 386. Advised to stay till the prince is crowned, 396.
Potley, colonel, delivers the parliament's letters to the queen of Sweden, 43.
Powel, James, his letter to colonel Jones, about a design to
murder the protector, 178.
-, — captain Henry, his voyage through the Mexican gulph, 250.
-, — Vavasor, informations against him, 93. 128. 174. 501. His letter to Mr. Price, 118. Indicted with others, 226.
Presbyterians, admitted into the meeting for settling religion in England, 67.
Preston, sir James, his gallant behaviour in an engagement in Italy, 674.
Price, colonel, an enemy to the protector, 373.
-, — Mr. an English preacher in Holland, accused of speaking treason against the protector, 319. 374.
Pride, colonel, his regiment sent into Scotland, 413. Himself commanded to stay at home, 414.
Prideaux, William, his propositions to the governor of Archangel, relating to trade, 558. Account of his reception, and other passages, 561, 562. Answer to his propositions, ibid. His account of the fiege of Smolensko, 567. And of the several obstructions to the Russia trade, 597, & seq. Under a necessity to increase his train, 607. Obtains leave for the merchants to stay and look after their goods, ibid. His journey to Moscow, ibid. Description of it, 607, 608.
Priest, popish, executed at London, 406.
Protector, See Cromwell.
Protestants, incensed at the parliament of Tholouse for condemning the baron of Leran, 48, 49. Ill used at Nismes, 69. Receive no satisfaction from court, ibid. & 242. 532. 553. A Protestant young woman detained by stratagem in a convent, set at liberty, 128. Their interest supported by the states general, 140. Accused of fasting and praying for the protector, 210. Justification of them in that particular, ibid. Suspected of some secret engagements with England, 246. 641. Their grievances represented to Mazarine, ibid. Not satisfied with the resolution of the council on their affair, 296. 303. Their business deferred, 327, 500. Are still persecuted, 378. 441, 442. Their business to be moved in council, 418. Their cause espoused by England in the treaty with France, 454. 458. 566. Proposals for redressing their grievances, ibid. Appoint a grand assembly to deliberate on means for their security, 474. Put great confidence in the protector's intercession, 500. The unjust sentence of the council of state against them, 601. Difference of tolerating them and Papists, 657.–659. Are mediators between Sweden and Bremen, 689.
Provence, an embargo upon shipping there, 233. Naval preparations carried on there, 679. 682.
-, — parliament of, one of their counsellors dangerously hurt, in endeavouring to escape out of prison, 48. Enemies to the Protestants, ibid.
Puglia, destitute of water, 665.
Puicerda, besieged by prince Conti, 640. Taken by composition, 698, 699. Reckoned a place of consequence, 712.
Putamilla, lieutenant-general, routs a party of the French, 723.
QUarterman, Anthony, accused of coining, 165.
Quebeque, fort of, restored to the French by treaty, 471.
Quernadan, marquis of, dies of his wounds, 473.
Quesnoy, monsieur de, throws himself into Arras, 418.
-, — city of, taken by Turenne, 570. 581. Fortified, 622. 630. Reinforced, 673. Preparations made by prince Condé for besieging it, 718.
Quinze, earl of, ordered to join the duke of Guise, 718.
RAdzevil, prince, has the zittowish-blanche bestowed upon him by the king of Poland, 222. His army routed by the Muscovites, 567.
Raesvelt, lord, one of the nobles of Twent, opposes the sending of troops thither, 536. 547.
Ragotzi, prince, assembles a large army, 358. 405. Resolves to go against the Muscovites, 440. Joins the king of Poland, 644.
Ralegh, sir Walter, the ruins of his fort shewn to the English, 273.
-, — George, a letter from the resident at Hamburgh concerning him, 249.
Ratisbon, diet of, labour assiduously in the publick business, 40. 130. Pleased at the duke of Lorrain's imprisonment, 129. Prepare to separate, 225. Points under their consideration, 243. Hindered from rising so soon as expected, ibid.
Raye, lord, 4. In want of arms, 183.
Raynell, Charles, governor of Antigua, his letter to the protector, 554.
Redenborgh, lord, in great credit at Utrecht, 637.
Reeve, Pierce, concerned in the conspiracy against the protector, 415.
Regensburgh. See Ratisbon.
Reid, major, sent by general Fleetwood upon an expedition, 295.
Renel, marquis of, taken prisoner by the Spaniards, 624. 627.
Rennes, Protestant church there burnt, 378. A decree for rebuilding it, 379. 436.
Renswonde, lord, introduces the commissioner of Genoa to an audience, 98. Said to be declared an enemy by the English, 237. 244.
Rentiers, at Paris, petition the king at the Louvre, 6. Forbid to hold any meetings, 12. 25, & seq. Most part of them meet at the first president's house, 31. Remonstrance made by their wives to the queen, ibid. Her answer to them, ibid. Embarrass the cardinal by their importunity, 32. An expedient proposed to appease them, ibid. Promised satisfaction, 45, 46. 50. The parliament continue their assemblies concerning them, 268.
Renyl, lord, dies at Haerlem, 362.
Retz, duke of, his daughter proposed to be married to Mazarine's nephew, 62. 69. His answer to mareschal Meilleraye, 545. A garrison put in his house, 571. Suspected to give intelligence to England, 657.
Retz, cardinal, a grand antagonist to Mazarine, 61. Preserments proposed to be given him, 62. Not to go ambassador to Rome, ibid. Uncommon respect shewn him in prison, 69. 83. In vain pressed to give up the archbishoprick of Paris, 69. 175. Processions made on his account, 174. And masses said for him, 175. Conducted to Bretagne, 185. Present made him by the king, ibid. In the castle of Nantz, 211. Has the liberty of the city, 246. 459. Blames the king for not performing his word to him, 348. Brought to Brest, ibid. Sends his gentleman-usher to Rome, 378. 459. 474. Makes his escape out of the castle of Nantz, 515. Sends a letter to his clergy of Paris, and another to the chapter of his cathedral church, 524. Thanks given for his liberty in the churches of Paris, 531, 532. Much embarrasses the court, ibid. Goes to Machecon, ibid. His friends ordered to withdraw from Paris, 552. A garrison set in his house at Paris, 555. Attacked by two pirates, 556. Acknowledged archbishop by the chapter of Notre-Dame, 563. Threatens to inhibit mass, &c. in his diocese, 578. Said to be arrived at St Sebastian's, 589. 593. Writes to the king and duke of Orleans, 600. A decree made against him, 614. Report of his being at St. Sebastian's contradicted, 628. The commission to inform against him suppressed, ibid. & 630. Several flying reports about him, 648. 672. 712. Furnished with money by the king of Spain, 670. Declaration against him offends the clergy, 679. Who affemble about his process, 688. Arrives at Rome, 739. His annual pension from the pope, ibid. Obtains a cardinal's hat, 740.
Rheims, preparations for the king's coronation there, 108.
269, &c. Deputies desire a delay of the coronation, 286.
Great numbers of troops appear about those parts, 295.
Who retire, 296. Prisoners there expect a pardon upon
the king's coronation, 337. 349 High price of provisions upon that occasion, 337.
-, — archbishoprick of, proposed to be given to the archbishop of Bourges, 26. To cardinal Mazarine, 674. 699.
Rhoanoke, emperor of, submits to the English, 273. Desires to be instructed in religion, ibid. His son christened, 274.
Rhode-Island, inhabitants of, address the protector, 1. Privileges granted them, 2.
Rhyngrave, 153. Subject of his letter to the states general, 166.
Riccard, Andrew, and others, their account of stores, provisions, &c. necessary for general Penn's fleet, 542, & seq. 571.–574. List of fit persons to be commissioned, 547.
Richaut, messieurs, petition the protector about a debt owing them by the king of Spain, 187. Representation of the equity of granting them letters of reprisal, 689.
Richelieu, duke of, petitions for the government of Havre-degrace, 241. Opposed by marshal de la Meilleraye, 296. His account of a sharper imprisoned at Paris, 593. His several letters to Bordeaux, 628. 656. 672. 704. 718. 723.
Ridderschap, lords of, approve of the articles of the treaty between England and Holland, 35.
Rieley, Philip, lands in Flanders with 1500 Irish, 630.
Ripperda, lord, opposes the settling of a drossart of Twent by force of arms, 424. Recalled by the states of Overyssel, 479, 480. His representation of the differences in that province, 662. 667.
Rive, count of, sent to reside at Parma, 246. Imprisons monsieur de Villeré, the former resident, ibid.
Riviere, his letter to colonel Disbrowe concerning a conspiracy, 336. To Samuel Speedwell on the same subject, 360.
Rix-dat, what, 134.
Rix-dreightset, what, 156, 157.
Roberts, Charles, his information against Williams and others,
-, — Edward, his account of the money sent from England for the supply of the forces in Ireland, 430, 431.
Rocca, Romaine, vice-roy, makes his son colonel of a regiment, 189.
Rochefoucault, or Rochechonaut, Protestants of, send deputies to represent their grievances to the French court, 57. Threaten to take up arms if not redressed, 176. Receive no satisfaction, 532. 539. Decree given in the upper council in their behalf, 642.
Rochelle, naval preparations carried on there, 433.
Rochester, earl of, one of king Charles IId's council, 510. Goes to the elector of Brandenburgh to act for the king, 694.
Recquelaure, duke of, ordered by Mazarine to retire, 311. Those orders countermanded by the king, ibid.
Rocroy, garrison of, interrupts the post, 444. Reinforced by
prince Condé, 570.
-, — governor of, his lady made prisoner, 673.
Roe, sir Thomas, succeeds sir John Eyres as ambassador at Constantinople, 139.
Rogers, Malcombe, executed at Edinburgh, 250. His confession, ibid.
Rohan, duke of, his regiment goes for Naples, 48. Cured by a shoemaker, 742.
Rolle, lord chief justice, 427.
Romans, king of, an alliance between him and the queen of Sweden proposed, 12. A marriage said to be agreed upon between him and the infanta of Spain, 50. Talk of a marriage between him and the queen of Sweden, 104. 111. Designs to meet her at the Spaw, 385. Falls ill of the small-pox, 405. Dies, 432. Prodigies that happened before his death, 438. 465. 518. Designs of the emperor and the Jesuits disconcerted thereby, 441. Likely to cause troubles in the empire, 452. 461. Buried with great pomp, 465. Exequies performed for him, 565.
Rome, several persons condemned there, and sent to the galleys, 324. Preparations for war there, ibid. In great serment, 456. An earthquake there, 457.
Romero, don Francisco, the archduke of Austria's agent in England, demands audience, 11. 145. Expresses great satisfaction in the treatment he received in England, 235.
Roome, accused of coining, 165.
Roquette, nuns of, cozened out of 40,000 livres, 593.
Rosenhaen, a senator of Sweden, sent to conclude a peace with Bremen, 605. 633. His conferences with the Dutch ambassadors thereupon, 676. 694. 705, & seq.
Rosenwinge congratulates with the states general upon the conclusion of the treaty with England, and recommends the further care of the king of Denmark's interests therein, 96, & seq. His letter to sir Oliver Fleming, upon his arrival in England, 214. Visits the Dutch ambassadors, 234. Proceedings in his negotiations, 395. 446. Communicates with the Dutch ambassadors, 454. Concludes the treaty, 619. His letter to the commissioners of the admiralty concerning doctor Walker, 727. To doctor Walker, ibid.
Rosse, bishop of, ambassador from Scotland, an example brought to justify the proceedings against the Portuguese, 428.
Rotterdam, account of naval preparations there, 79. 190. Little rejoicing there on account of the peace, 297.
Rouen, parliament of, send deputies to invite the king thither, 31. Give an arrest in favour of the receivers of the rents in their province, 268.
Roxborow, lord, attached to the interest of king Charles II. 513.
Rupert, prince, comes to Paris with Money for his ships, &c. 6. Intelligence of his designs, 89. Hated by the Scots, 141. Kills a servant of count Mongiron, 186. Goes into Germany, 276. 325. 327. 340. Proposed to be made general of the emperor's army, 327. Comes to Strasburgh, 405. Is at Heidelberg, 427. One of king Charles IId's council, 510. Departs from Heidelberg, 514. Acts for king Charles II. at the Imperial court, 567. 580. Much honoured, 644.
Rutherford, colonel, a great enemy to the protector, 579.
Ruvigny, baron of, refutes the objection against the Protestants, about praying for the protector, 210. Obtains audience of Mazarine for the other deputies, 246. Sends an answer to a speech made to the king by the bishop of Montauban, 378. Resolves to complain to the king himself, 500. 539.
Ruysch, 11. 21. 40.
Ruyter, vice-admiral, ordered to hasten out the fleet, 169. His report of its forwardness, 194. Proposes to convoy the ships for the Straits, 319. 373. 495. His letter to the states general touching his proceedings, 627.
Ryley, William, desires to be made commissioner for improvement of the forests, 242.
SAcrament, a person killed at Samur for not kneeling down upon meeting it, 327. Order for carrying it in procession for success to the French king's arms, 531.
Sadowsky, baron, writes to the protector about the oppressed Protestants in Poland, 441.
Sagredi, lord, Venetian ambassador in France, congratulates Boreel upon the peace with England, 433. Desires the assistance of the states general against the Turks, ibid.
Saimden, colonel Thomas, signs a petition against the power of the protector, 709.
Saintot, monsieur, master of ceremonies to the French king, 25.
Salerno reinforced, 661. New governor appointed, ibid.
Salleé, governor of, takes three Dutch ships, and imprisons the men, 627.
Sancerres, unjust sentence of the council of state between the Papists and Protestants there, 601.
Sandelands, Andrew, his letter to secretary Thurloe, concerning the crown-lands in Scotland, 226.
Sandford, Thomas, his advice concerning the disposal of sequestered lands in Ireland, 313, & seq.
Sardinia, afraid of the French, 486. 699.
Saveuse, marquis of, wounded in a skirmish with some of prince Condé's troops, 615.
Savoy, duke of, match proposed between him and the infanta
of Spain, 340. And between his daughter and the French
king, 646. 674.
-, — ambassador of, at Paris, dispute between him and the Dutch ambassador about precedency, 288.
Sauvebeuf, marquis of, importuned to serve prince Condé, 377. 387. Discovers the business to the cardinal, ibid. Leaves Paris, 399. Is killed or taken, 564.
Sawyer, concerned in the conspiracy against the protector, 151.
Saxony, duke of, thought not inclinable to accept of an alliance with France, 211.
-, — Lower, princes of, hold private consultations with the queen of Sweden, 466. 468.
Sayers, sir John, one of king Charles IId's favourites, 373. 434.
Scheld, river, of great benefit to the English merchants, 449. Debates in the states general upon the news of their design to insist upon opening it, 450. Advice given to them thereupon, 537. Proposal for shutting it up at Lillo, 479. 495. English drop their design of taking that course to Antwerp, 492. 495.
Schomberg, earl of, represents the English as resolved to make peace with Holland, 191. Greatly injures the Protestants of Metz, 719.
Schonenburg, dispute about the judges to try him, 703.
Schoppe, general, returns from Brasil, 481. Commissioners appointed to examine into his conduct, ibid. & 500. Ordered to be secured in his lodgings, 560. Informations against him finished, 682. Proceedings against him and others, why at a stand, ibid. Free access to him granted, 700.
Scotland, number of forces there in arms against the protector, 5. 27. Arms sent thither from Amsterdam, 66. Two more regiments sent thither from England, 67. Disturbances there fomented by France and Germany, 325. Number of the protector's army there, 413. In great want of provisions, 414. A defensive war there for a time, 467. Estimate of the monthly charge of the army there, 476. The king's army in a bad situation, 477, 478. Their hopes on what founded, ibid.
Scots, much disturbed at the creation of a protector, 53. Engage the English army, 59. Assisted by gentlemen of quality, 66.
-, — queen of, an example to justify the proceedings against the Portuguese, 428.
Scute, a Swedish senator, substance of his conference with Whitelock, 135. Excuses the delays in that ambassador's negotiation, 156.
Seaforth, earl of, expected near Crabsdale with his men, 183. A reward offered for killing or apprehending him, 261. Opposed in raising men in the isle of Skye, 465.
Seaman, doctor, his and doctor Arrowsmith's letter to the protector concerning Akehurst, 463.
Searle, Daniel, governor of Barbadoes, his congratulatory letter to the protector, 99. Represents that island as well affected to the protector, 198. Desires protection from the incursions of the Dutch, 199. Complains of the clamorous dispositions of some of the inhabitants, ibid.
Sedan, governor of, sent to join the troops of Liege, 50. 61. Inhabitants complain of prince Condé's forces, 326.
Sedgewick, major Robert, his letter to the protector from
New-England, 418. Substance of a consultation between
him and others at Charles-Town, 419, 420. Goes on a
cruize, 426. His success, 584.
-, — Edward, his letter to the protector in behalf of the sons of sir Peter Richaut, 689.
Selby, John, sent prisoner to London, 482.
Selkirk, defeated by colonel Morgan, 388.
Senlis, marquis of, commanded from court, 141.
Sens, archbishop of, process against him suspended, 46. Slights the pope's threats, ibid.
Servient, monsieur, his advice to a widow, whose husband was murdered, 15. Proposed to be sent ambassador extraordinary to Rome, 26. Quarrels with the ambassador Boreel, 63. Gives orders to coin liards, 563. Proposed to be made keeper of the great seal, ibid.
Sestede, Hannibal, a pass desired for him to come to Bath; 446.
Seymour, carries money to king Charles, 511.
Sheldon, Joseph, his examination, 315.
Shelly, captain, recommendation of him, 250.
Ship, foolish, a machine so called, proposed to be launched, 394. Delayed, 421. An emblem of the Orange party, ibid. See Desson, in vol. I.
Siara, in America, a rich silver mineral discovered there, 700.
Sidney, colonel Algernoon, his letter to Beverning, 501. To the earl of Leicester, 522.
Siebenburg, prince of, raises forces, 405.
Silesia, a person imprisoned there, who had committed 182 murders, 39. Protestant princes there allowed the free exercise of their religion, 291. A persecution there, 442. Inhabitants ordered to put themselves in a posture of defence, 620.
Sillery, marquis of, carries off some of prince Condé's troops, 233.
Simpson, Mr. imprisoned for preaching against the government, 67. 88.
Sinclair, Sir James, an action between some of general Monk's and Middleton's forces at his house in Caithness, 555.
Skippon, major, attends the protector at the reception of the Dutch ambassadors, 154.
Slane, lord of, commands the Irish in Flanders; 16. Much respected by prince Condé, 108.
Sliffenbacke, count, sent ambassador from Sweden to the German princes, 483.
Smith, Robert, his letter to Davington at Newcastle, intercepted, 4, 5.
-, — captain Thomas, a conspirator against the protector, his examination, 114, seq.
-, — William, his examination, 321.
-, — alias Glegge, accused of coining, 164.
Smolensko, besieged by the Muscovites, 440. 562. Gallantly defended, 567. Some particulars of that siege, 598. Said to be lost, 692.
Sodomy, an Italian priest hanged and burnt for it at Paris, 119.
Sohoc, abbot, imprisoned on suspicion of being concerned in count de Bassignie's plot, 177.
Soissons, bishop of, crowns the king of France, 349.
Solm, prince, introduced into the rix-college, 130.
Somersdyke, lord, said to be declared an enemy by England, 237. 244.
Sound, a design against it by the English apprehended, 130, 131. 155. 168, 169. 180. Objection to the tolls taken in it, 155. Frauds committed by skippers therein prohibited, 178. Arms designed to be shipped thence for Scotland, 571.
Spada, cardinal, governor of Rome in pope Urban's time, 122. Another of the same name, ibid.
Spaen, Landrost, takes lord Wymendel prisoner, 550.
Spain, king of, commissions Antony Brun to treat with the
states general against Portugal, 178. A truce for two
years talked of between him and the French king, 240,
241. Impowered to present bishops in Catalonia, 249. His
letter to the states general about a ship taken by the Spaniards, 417. Stands in need of the protector's assistance,
433. 477. Releases a Dutch ship, 548. Mourns for the
king of the Romans, 611. Differences between him and
the Genoese said to be adjusted, ibid. Designs to put his
fleet at Naples in action, 628. Furnishes cardinal de Retz
with money for Rome, 670. Calls in the money called
Calderilla money, ibid. His orders not obeyed, ibid.
Changes his ministry, ibid. His letter to prince Condé,
671. 673. 678. His affairs much embarrassed, 628. Orders lodgings to be prepared for the queen of Sweden in his
palace at Brussels, 687. Said to be weary of prince Condé,
-, — infanta of, to be declared queen, on failure of male issue, 340. Match between her and the duke of Savoy proposed, ibid. And the French king talked of, 386.
Spaniards break the cessation of arms with the French, 46. Offer an alliance offensive and defensive to England, 50. 152. Gain credit with the court of Sweden, ibid. Much reduced by the war, 85. Their cruelty towards the Indians in America, 126. Endeavour to embroil France with England, 132. Reflections upon their security, 338, 339. Weakness of their fleet, ibid. In no fear of an invasion from England, ibid. Surprised at the greatness of the English fleet, ibid. In want of money, ibid. Treat with the old duke of Lorrain, 340. Seize the effects of the Genoese in Sicily, &c. 349. A war thereby occasioned, ibid. Their differences with the Genoese increase, 432. Thought to have a design against the pope, 535. Forced to raise the siege before Arras, 542. 544. 546. Strength of the Spanish army, 609, 610.
Spanish ambassador at Ratisbon, levies forces in the empire,
-, — — at the Hague, his first audience, 73. Particulars insisted upon at his second audience, 74.
-, — — in Sweden. See Pimentel.
-, — — in England. See Cardenas.
-, — East-India fleet, arrives at Cadiz, 490. 500. Chases the French fleet, 589. Its strength, 634.
-, — plate-fleet, richly laden, 269. Arrives at Dunkirk, 596.
Sparr, general, receives intelligence from king Charles's court, 610.
Spencer, sir Compton, proposes to go into Scotland, 434.
Spilsbury, writes to the Anabaptists in Ireland, 149. 163.
Spinola, marquis of, the Genoese ambassador in France, 743.
Spotswood, lady Jane, suspected of being privy to the conspiracy against the protector, 343.
Spurgen, concerned in a mutiny, 503.
Stadtholders of the United Provinces, obliged by oath to confirm the articles of the treaty between England and Holland, 11. 29. 58.
St. Alban, the proto-martyr of England, buried at Colognè, 662.
Stallie, cardinal; lives retired in Cassels, 122.
St. Amour, count of, acquaints the emperor of the duke of Lorrain's imprisonment, 129. Invites duke Francis to command his brother's army, ibid.
St. André de Montbrun, marquis of, received by cardinal Mazarin with great civility, 262. Several favours offered him, ibid. Proposes to go with prince Conti into Catalonia, 263. 269.
Stanhope, lady, gives intelligence to lord Newburgh, 513.
Staremberg, count, employed by the emperor in the treaty between the archduke of Austria and the elector of Cologne, 177.
States General, offended at the conduct of their ambassadors in England, 7. 20. Order them to give a full account of their negotiation to the king of Denmark's resident, 28. Their resolutions upon the satisfaction to be made to the English for the ships detained in Denmark, 28, 29. 198. Order all necessary powers for Beverning, ibid. Their letters to the protector in favour of their ambassadors, 76, 77. Give further instructions to their ambassadors, 77, 78. Order them to endeavour the inclusion of France in the treaty, ibid. Displeased at the lord of Amelandt, 92. Promise to fulfil their engagements to the king of Denmark, 106. Afraid of a breach in the treaty, 152. Jealous of a treaty between England and Spain, ibid. Alarmed at the great preparations in England, 167. Give orders for the fitting out of their fleet, 167.–169. Lose many places in Brasil, 179. Their expences in relation to the king of Denmark, 198. 220. Order their resident in Denmark to pay the English for the ships detained there, 209. Receive advice of the conclusion of the treaty, 211, 212. Notify it to Denmark and other courts, 219. Resolve to ratify it, 227. And to give thanks to the ambassadors, ibid. Propose several other points in order to a ratification, ibid. Their orders to the ambassadors, as to their conduct upon interchanging the ratifications, 227. 229. Order presents to the gentlemen who brought over the treaty, 228. Endeavour to relieve the company in Brasil, ibid. Ill-affected to Sweden, 229. Send the ratification of the treaty to London, 230. Form of it, 234, 235. Their letter to the protector concerning the queen of Bohemia, 277. 315. Their resolutions about Bremen, 291. 335. Receive advice of the confiscation of one of their ships at Leghorn, 329. Agree to reduce their forces, 425. 435. Resolve to refuse passage through the Scheld to the English, 450, 451. Their resolutions about foreigners searching their ships, 503, 504. Receive a copy of the protector's letter to Zeland, and of their answer, 528. Appoint a council of war for examining the Brasil officers, 560. Re turn thanks to their commissioners in the affair of Embden, 564. Debate about the manner of trying the Brasil officers, 592. 605. Displeased with a letter of the king of Denmark, 605. Their orders to the officers of the militia in Overyssel, 623. 636. Blamed for not assisting Bremen according to treaty, 636. 715. Dispute about sending a resident into Sweden, ibid. Their mediation accepted of by one Part of the states of Overyssel, 641. Resolve to continue the treaties with the protestant princes, 642. Congratulate count William on his being made prince, 647. 655. Promise the elector of Brandenburgh their assistance at the diet of Ratisbon, 652. Some remarks upon their power, 683. Congratulate Jongestall upon his return, 690. Receive advice of the proceedings in the affairs of Bremen, 693. 706.
Staynes, commissary-general, 212, 213.
Steele, Mr. recorder, his account of the proceedings with Mr. Mettam, 228. Commendation of him by Fleetwood, 530.
Stenay, garrison of, a plot for betraying it discovered, 70. 72. Besieged by Grandpré, 326. 377. Endeavours used to relieve it, 358. 387. Gallantly defended, ibid. Proceedings in the siege, 436. 473. 488. 494. 499. A furious sally made by the besieged, 443. 458. Relief thrown into it, 474. Surrenders, 500. 514. 518.
Stenebocke, earl of, to command under Coningsmark, 164.
Sterry, Jacob, owner of the ship St. John, taken by an English frigat, 529.
Stevens, Thomas, discovers several notable treasons, 164.
St. Hubert, celebrated by the French king, 679. 692.
St. John, Oliver, accepts the commission offered him by the
protector, 64. His saying about the Bremers, 345.
-, — a fort in America, taken by major Sedgwicke, 584.
St. Lieu, takes 150 of the Spaniards prisoners, 679.
St. Lucas, marquis of, in conference with monsieur Estrade and others, 32. Assists at the synod of the Protestants of Guienne, 378.
St. Malo, two ships belonging to the merchants there taken by the English, 45. 50. Summoned by the English to restore the merchant-ships they had taken, 312.
St. Mango endeavours to raise men in the isle of Skye, 465.
Stockard, envoy of the Protestant cantons at the Hague, mediates between England and Holland, 80. His address to the states general at his audience, 85, & seq. Goes for Switzerland, 98. Was honourably dismissed by the protector, 112. Present made him by the states general, 345. Refuses to intermeddle in the affair of the seclusion, 361. Reports his proceedings, 461. 492. 505.
Stockholm, merchants there intend to complain of damage done them by the English, 10. 82. The English said to have small hopes of accomplishing their ends there, 66. Value of the goods taken out of two ships belonging to that place, 181. King of Sweden's marriage to be celebrated there, 542.
Stollitz, afflicted with the plague, 678.
St. Omer, governor of, imprisoned, 45. Reason of it, ibid.
Stouppe, Mr. said to correspond with the marquis of Cugnac, 246. Set at liberty by letters from England, 447. Intelligence from Zurich, 486. 501. 505. His letters to the prince of Tarante, 498. 565, 566. Informed of several occurrences in France, 600. 614. 646. 665. 678. 680. 692. 718. 739.
Strasburgh, a merchant of that city shoots himself, 405.
Straughan, sir Alexander, broken on a wheel for murder, 6.
Streater, John, his engagement to general Disbrowe, 680.
Strickland, lord, 17. Receives the Dutch ambassadors, 132, 133. 154. Appointed one of the commissioners to treat with Bordeaux, 234. Conducts the Dutch ambassadors to the protector's entertainment, 257. Confers with them, 449.
St. Symon, duke of, a satirical saying of the ambassador Boreel about him, 311. Said to have arrested forty English ships, 348. Commanded to his government, 600.
St. Truyen, burnt by the duke of Lorrain's troops, 124.
Stuarts, family of, hated by the English, 84. Proposal for banishing them out of France, 566.
Sultzbach, prince palatine of, sends to duke Francis of Lorrain to procure him his liberty, 269.
Sun, a Dutch ship taken by the French, promised to be restored, 10.
Suze, count of, obtains advantageous terms from monsieur de Ferté, which displeases the French king, 109.
Swan, sir William, one of king Charles's confidents, 374.
Swanenborch, his letter to the states general from Seville, 732.
Sweden, conjectures about the design of the army raised there,
468. Proposed to be sent against the Bremers, 483. 546.
-, — queen of, her answer to the Dutch ambassador, touching the frequent audiences given to the English ambassador, 10. Resolves to lay down her crown in favour of prince Charles, 11. 13. 81. 100. 103, 104. 111. 170. 184. And to visit foreign places, 11. 155. Report of an alliance between her and the king of the Romans, 12. Her letter to her agent in England, about the goods of her chief groom that had been alienated, 14. Shews great respect for the English ambassador, 16. 22, 23. Substance of a conference between her and that ambassador upon the treaty, 22. 82. Orders her chancellor to confer with him in her absence, ibid. Sends her master of ceremonies for him, 22, 23. Makes some observations upon his credentials, ibid. Signifies her design of writing to the protector, ibid. Speaks the French tongue, 23, 24. Substance of her letter to king Charles, 33. Proposes to moderate differences between her chancellor and Whitelock, 44. 81. Lays claim to Bremen, 53. Inclined to observe the old alliance with Holland, 67. 75. Desires the states general to hinder an arrest being made on her, or her goods, in case she remove, 80. Troubled at an incivility of her chancellor towards Whitelock, 82. Invites that ambassador to hear music in her chamber, 82, 83. Reason of her delay in the treaty with England, 83, 84. 100. 111. Observations on two expresses sent her from France, 99. Intends to have a conference with prince Charles, 103. Complains of the damages done her subjects by the English at sea, 103. 153. Talk of a marriage between her and the king of the Romans, 104. 111. Her advice to king Charles, ibid. Occasion of her instituting the order of Amaranta, ibid. Her answer to king Charles's messenger, 109. Endeavours used to prevent an alliance between her and the grand duke of Muscovy, 139. Grants the exportation of arms desired by the Russian envoy, 152. Resolves to go to the Spaw, 152. 255. 377. 385. 387. 393. 405. 433. Intends to send an ambassador to the protector, 155. Reason of her not desiring to be included in the treaty between England and Holland, ibid. Sends three senators to the prince of Sweden, 156. Substance of a conference between her and the English ambassador, upon the articles of the treaty, 157. Desirous of peace, 173. Prevails with prince Charles to accept the crown, 192. Discharges most of her retinue, 200. Promises to dispatch the English ambassador, 217, 218. Disturbed at the projected treaty between Poland and Holland, 231. Resolves to communicate the treaty with England to prince Charles before it be signed, 243. 252. 255. Desires the English ambassador to procure the restitution of some goods belonging to her, taken by the English, 254. Substance of her speech to her parliament, 281. And at the English ambassador's last audience, 282. Orders the Portugal minister to retire out of her dominions, 310. 363. 374. 386. Admonishes the states to bring in their answer to her proposition about abdicating the government, 347. Her revenue settled, ibid. Disobliges the rix-chancellor, ibid. Thought not to relish her change of condition, 356. Manner of her resignation, 359. Sups with the king, ibid. Conjectures about her not being allowed to go out of the kingdom, 377. Talk of her design to turn Roman Catholick, 393. Comes to Elseneur, and other places, in man's apparel, 404. 499. 536. 546. Comes privately to Hamburgh, 423. 440. 453. Is at Wismar, 433. Her abdication looked upon as ridiculous, 435. Her satirical remark upon king Charles I. 451. Ordered free passage through Holland, 452. Private consultations between her and several princes, suspected, 466, 467, 468. Report of a marriage between her and king Charles II. ibid. Leaves Hamburgh, 469. Arrives at Antwerp, 484. 492. 499. 510. Several conjectures about her future conduct, 520. 549. Desirous of seeing Breda, 536. 547. Her attendants at Brussels, 557. Turns Roman Catholick, 621. Puts herself under the protection of the king of Spain, ibid. Designs to live privately in Italy, 635. To be allowed no pension if she return not to Sweden, 646. 651. 698. Several marks of respect shewn her by the king of Spain, 687. 711.
-, — king of, crowned, 359. Notifies to the protector his accession to the throne, 379. Makes great profession of friendship to him, ibid. Designs to send forces against Bremen, 393. His letter to Bonnel, relating thereto, 417. Gives assurances of friendship to the states general, 425. Slights the interposition of Holland in behalf of Bremen, 452. Designs to marry the duke of Holstein's second daughter, 483. 515. Meets the queen at Stockholm, 505. Causes some pieces to be coined, ibid. Threatens the Bremers, 510. 578. Preparations for his marriage at Stockholm, 542. Congratulated by the elector Palatine, 551. Sends an ambassador to treat with the queen about her return to Sweden, 631. 646. A story concerning him and his brother, 644. Jealous of some Muscovian troops upon the frontiers of Livonia, 651. Experts his bride at the Dalderoon, 654. Sends troops to watch the frontiers of Lithuania, 664. Welcomes his bride at the Dollers, 691. Desires leave to march some troops through Courland into Russia, 692. His designs in this expedition, ibid. His demands from the Bremers, 694. Animated against Bremen by the pusillanimity of the states general, 715.
Sweden, rix-chancellor of, desirous of an alliance with Denmark, 13. Substance of a conference between him and the
Dutch ambassador, 21. 41. Visits the English ambassador,
22. 39. Several conferences between him and that ambassador, relating to the treaty, 42, 43. 83, 84. 112. 216,
217. Much offended at an expression of the queen to him,
347. Courted by the king, 483.
-, — parliament of, what states it consists of, 278. Some account of their order and proceedings, 281.
Swedish ambassador to the German princes. See Sliffenbacke.
-, — resident in England. See Bonnel.
-, — ambassador at Regensburgh, protests against the emperor's leaving the place, 194.
Swisses in the French king's service, part of them dismissed, 63. Refuse to serve the king for want of pay, 326.
Switzerland, Protestant cantons of, importuned by the French
king not to enter into an alliance with England, 68. Included in the treaty between England and Holland, 305.
Prepare letters of thanks to the protector, 501. Well
pleased with the negotiation of their envoy, 505.
-, — envoy of, at the Hague. See Stockard.
Sydenham, colonel, his letter to secretary Thurloe, 105.
Szklow, besieged by the Muscovites, 663.
TAAF, lord, one of king Charles's counsellors, 510. Deputed to salute the queen of Sweden, 614. 621.
Talbott, James, goes to Flanders, 16. Returns without doing
any thing, 108.
-, — sir Gilbert, sent with letters of credit to king Charles, 511.
Tarante, prince of, accepts of an amnesty, 473. His answer to Stouppe, 537.
Tartars, make peace with the Cossacks, 3. Ravage Poland, 40. Make peace with Poland, 53. Demand the money due to them from Poland, 90. March towards that kingdom, 170. 190. Join the Polish king against the Muscovites, 644.
Tartre, marquis of, apprehended in the Temple at Paris, 555.
Taxes, increase daily in France, 311.
Taylor, collects money for king Charles in Germany, 469.
Tellier, monsieur, gives orders and money to the army at Arras, 436.
Termoli, duke of, made colonel of a regiment of foot, 189.
Terra-Nova, duke of, Spanish ambassador at Rome, admitted to a private audience of the pope, 87. To have a splendid public entrance, ibid. None of his train to have fire-arms, ibid. Makes his public visitation, 122. His plain language to the pope, 236. Brings him from his great attachment to France, 249. Makes a present to donna Olympia, 661.
Texel, damage done by a storm there, 7. Blocked up by a squadron of English ships, ibid. Number of men of war there, 319.
Theatines, two of them taken for Jesuites, in great danger from the people, 241.
Thinis, lady Isabella, holds correspondence with Ormond, 513.
Tholouse, parliament of, condemn a Protestant gentleman for
fighting a duel, 89. Consequences of this proceeding, 90.
See Leran. Execute another person for the same without
any process, 326.
-, — archbishop of, inclined to serve monsieur de Villeré, 629.
Thomas, Apostle, reasons for a meeting there, 196.
Thurloe, secretary, his letter to the Dutch deputies, by command of the protector, 9. His several letters to Whitelocke, 135, & seq. Desires to be informed of the motions of the Dutch fleet, 137. Receives a hurt with the protector in Hydepark, 652.
Tibault, lord, abolishes the charge of chief noble, 393.
Titus, captain Silas, beggs leave to return home, 720.
Tomson, promises the protector to do something remarkable in France, 236.
Tot, count, sent by the queen of Sweden to the English ambassador, 23. 82. And to invite her to return to the Swedish territories, 651. 655. 671.
Toulon, naval preparations there, 122. 233. 392. 432. Conjectures about the designs of that fleet, 448. 603. In great want of seamen, 448. Several ships building there to reinforce Guise, 679. 692.
Tournay, plundered by the Lorrain troops, 247.
Townly, Francis, a disaffected merchant in Hamburgh, chosen deputy to the English company, 407, 408. Resigns, 599. Designs to write to the protector to vindicate himself and others, 499. 644. Continues his insolent behaviour towards the resident, 690.
Tranquart, reason of his being condemned to be beheaded, 327.
Transylvania, prince of, at the head of a strong army, 441. Makes levies, 660.
Traquair, employed with Dury in soliciting the payment of the debts contracted by Scotland, 226. Privy to king Charles's transactions, 513.
Treason, an order of the protector declaring what it is, 44. Several crimes declared treason by the laws of Ireland, 94. 148.
Treasurers at war in England, an account of money sent by them for the forces in Ireland, 430, 431. Proposal for abolishing the great number of treasurers in France, 692.
Treaty, between England and Holland, report of the Dutch
commissioners appointed to examine the articles of it, 16,
& seq. Points objected to by the Dutch deputies, 20. Proceedings in relation to the inclusion of Denmark therein,
ibid. & 28. Resolutions of the several provinces upon the
report of the deputies, 28.—30. 34, 35. 37. 46, 47,
48. 51, 52. 57. 65. 71. 77. 101, 102. 106. Proceedings in the treaty upon the return of the Dutch ambassadors
into England, 154. 166. 194, 195. 197. 210. Articles
relating to navigation, 204, & seq. And prizes taken at
sea, 205. Treaty concluded, 211. Ratified, 227. Form
of the ratification, 234, & seq. Obstruction to the exchange of it, 245. Security given for performance of one
of the articles, ibid. Protests entered against the secret article about the prince of Orange, 251, & seq. Ratification
of the article relating to cessation of hostilities, 256. Peace
solemnly proclaimed, 257. Form of the proclamation,
-, — project of, between England and Holland, delivered by sir Cornelius Vermuyden, 125.
-, — between England and Sweden, proceedings in it, 40. 42, & seq. See Whitelocke. Signed, 255.
-, — between England and France, state and progress of it, 168. 298, & seq. See Bordeaux. Points in dispute, which hinder the conclusion of it, 566. 729.
-, — between England and Spain, broken off, 566.
-, — between the protector and Portugal, difference in the articles of it from those agreed upon by the former council of state, 248. Signed, 439. 449.
-, — between Spain and Holland against Portugal proposed, 178, & seq.
-, — between England and Denmark, concluded, 619.
-, — between Holland and Poland, project of it delivered to the Polish resident, 94. Offends Sweden, 231.
-, — between France and Holland, state of it, 152. Objections made by the states general to several articles sent over by their ambassador, 307.
-, — between Spain and the old duke of Lorrain set on foot, 340.
-, — between the archduke of Austria and elector of Cologne, concluded, 160. Substance of some articles of it, 177.
-, — between Denmark and Holland, a clause in it relating to England, 101.
-, — between the count de Harcourt and the French court, signed, 119.
-, — between Sweden and Bremen, progress of it, 706. Concluded, 741.
-, — between Spain and the Genoese, state of it, 671. 723.
Tresor, captain, remonstrance against him for plundering a Swedish ship, 182.
Trivalsis, cardinal, allowed to go to Milan, his native country, 87.
Tromp hastens out the fleet under his command, 169. Ordered to convoy some merchant-ships for Spain, 319. 373. Is in Barbary, 563.
Tudor, Thomas, one of the conspirators against the protector, 353. 355. 384. 502, 503.
Turenne, marshal, inveighs against the indolence of the court, 108. Ordered to hasten the army for the field, 110. Designs to besiege Rocroy, 119. Proposed to command the chief French army, 141. Ordered a supply of money, 211. Goes to command the army in Picardy, 286. Opposes a relief coming to Stenay, 377. Marches towards Arras, 418. Endeavours to hinder provisions being brought to the Spanish army, 425. 436. 439. 458, Frequent skirmishes between his men and prince Condé's, 439. A reinforcement ordered to be sent him, 443. Designs to challenge the Spanish army, 444. Joined by la Ferté before Arras, 457. 460. Defeats a convoy of ammunition, 473. Decyphers some intercepted letters, ibid. His camp taken, 494. Resolves to venture a battle, 514. 524. Forces the trenches, and raises the siege of Arras, 542. 544. Surrounded by prince Condé, 614. His army encamps at Chateau-Cambresis, 624. Proposed to have the command of the French horse, 624. 630. 674. Consults with Mazarin about the further operations of the campaign, 640. His opinion about besieging Chastelet, 646. Removes with his army, 673. Lies near Guise, 680. Designs to quarter upon the enemies in the frontiers, 688.
Turin, a great inundation there, 473, 474. Afraid of the plague, ibid.
Turks, emperor of, sends an army into Dalmatia, 122. Desires the great cham of Tartary not to make war upon Poland, 299. Battle between his troops and the Venetians, 399. 405. 432. Offended at the Muscovite, 440. Take 2000 cows from those of Zara, 491.
Turner, colonel, goes to king Charles, 610.
Tuskarorawes, a people in India, their emperor civil to the English, 373. Skilful in refining copper, ibid.
Twent, disputes about electing one into the office of drossart there, 265. Oppose the sending of troops among them, 536. See Overyssel.
Twistleton, colonel, several of Middleton's officers come over to him, 555.
Tyber, prodigiously swelled with the rain, 740.
VAlency, bailly de, ambassador from France at Rome, 459.
Valerius, Franciscus, lord of Amelandt, displeases the states of Holland by his mission into England, 132. See Amelandt.
Valois, daughter of the duke of Orleans, proposed to be married to the duke of Enguien, 175. Application made to the French king for his consent thereto, 681.
Valvasor, lady, examined concerning the conspiracy against the protector, 333.
Vane, sir Walter, several letters to him from the Hague about the treaty between England and Holland, intercepted, 20. 153, 154, 155. 399. 435. His letter to his son, 546.
Vaughan, Mr. his letter to Mr. Charles Roberts, intercepted, 120.
Venables, colonel, desires to correspond with colonel Lilburne, 95.
Vendosme, duke of, his agreement with those of Bourdeaux, 13. Passes his carnival at Vendosme, 45. Some jealousy in court about him, 263. Meets his son the duke of Beaufort at Suraisne, 268. Ratifies his son's contract of marriage, 327. His family violently irritated against the English, 673.
Venetian ambassador at Vienna, distributes money to the poor,
on account of the victory gained by the Venetians against
the Turks, 417.
-, — — at London. See Pauluzzi.
-, — — in Turkey, denied audience, 122.
-, — — at Paris, employed in negotiating a peace between France and Spain, 31. Makes an entertainment on account of the king's coronation, 386.
Venetians retreat with loss from Clim, 190. Engage the Turks by sea, 399. 405. 459. Refuse to assist the Genoese against the Spaniards, 399. Obtain another victory against the Turks, 432. Obliged to undertake a war in defence of Candia and other places, 433. Their letter of congratulation to the protector, 470. Take and sink several Turkish vessels, 491. 676. Said to have declared war against Spain, 629.
Vermuyden, sir Cornelius, his project of a treaty between England and the states general, 125, & seq.
Vestric, deputy of Nisnes, represents to cardinal Mazarin the grievances of the reformed churches, 246, & seq. His conversation with the count of Charost, 247. Receives full satisfaction upon four demands, 262, 263, & seq. Designs to complain to the chancellor, 443. His negotiations in a fair way of being ended, 515. 539. Carries his point in relation to the taxes, 544. Substance of his letter to the deputy of Montauban, 687.
Veth, lord, named by the states of Zeland to be sent ambassador into England, 60. 65. 67. 80. Unwilling to accept the office, 60.
Vicone, marquis of, comes into favour again, 296.
Vienna, prodigies seen there before the death of the king of the Romans, 438. 441. Afflicted with the plague, 445. 580. A remarkable rich vintage thereabouts, 676.
Vierson, Assuerus, 481.
Vieuville, duke, proposed to be sent ambassador from France to Rome, 6.
Vignancour, baron, recalled from the Imperial court, 578. Result of his negotiations there, ibid.
Villaquiran, the archduke's agent at London, gives notice of his arrival, and desires audience, 150. See Romero.
Villars, Mr. carries over money to king Charles, 511. Employed in carrying on his designs, 512.
Villayer, monsieur, counsellor of the chamber of inquests, banished, 57.
Ville-Franche, assaulted by prince Conti, 436. Taken, 444.
Villeré, monsieur de, resident of Parma, imprisoned on a pretence of being an enemy to Mazarin, 246. Obtains his liberty, 289. Said to be re-established in his residency, 418. Besriended by the archbishop of Tolouse, 629. And the princess Palatine, ibid. Gives umbrage to the French court, by his passage into England, ibid. & 648.
Villeroy, mareschal of, sent to dispose the duke of Orleans to return to the king, 692.
Vincennes, one of the canons there sent to the Bastille, for corresponding with cardinal de Retz, 128.
Viole, president, hanged in effigy for adhering to prince Condé, 182. 185. His secretary accused of hiring persons to murder cardinal Mazarin, 688. His letter to Barriere, 704. Endeavours to procure some money for the prince of Condé, 711.
Visconti, colonel, sent with a new-raised company to Milan, 417.
Vitermont, captain, wounded in an action at Stenay, 436.
Vitopits, repulses the Muscovites in three attacks, 628. Breaks the articles of capitulation with Miloss, ibid.
Vivonne, count, goes from Paris with his regiment, 388.
Ulack, a Dutch printer, reprints Milton's book against Salmasius, 394.
Ulassen, Assuerus van, 299.
Ulysses, his voyage compared with that of cardinal de Retz, 672.
Underwood, Thomas, his information against Mr. Audley, 342.
Volmar, count, invited to conser with the elector of Mentz about king Charles's business, 591.
Vowell, Peter, examined upon information of having a hand in the plot against the protector, 355. Tried before the high court of justice, 417.
Upsal, archbishop of, conference between him and the English ambassador, 82.
Uries, mynheer de, Dutch resident in Denmark, acquaints the states general of several occurrences there, 28. 160. Thanks the king of Denmark for his favours to the Dutch, 120. Communicates to him the states letter concerning the frauds committed in the Sound, 178. His account of the plundering of several ships about Schagen, by two English privateers, 208. Delivers the states orders concerning the English ships detained in Denmark, 236. Unable to raise money there according to their directions, ibid. Manner of his solemnizing the peace between England and Holland, 323. Pays 20,000 rix-dollars to the English commissioners, 372. His further proceedings about the ships, 379, & seq. 397, & seq.
Urilliere, monsieur de, secretary of state, his ill treatment of the deputies of the reformed churches, 246, 247.
Utrecht, states of, approve and ratify the articles of the treaty with England, 46. 60. 65. Order their deputies to congratulate the protector, 47. Weary of paying so much contribution, 80. Angry at the lord of Brederode, for demolishing a work of theirs on the Rhine, 191. Desire the states of Holland to communicate their secret negotiations relating to the prince of Orange, 322. Remonstrate against their proceedings in that affair, 438. Declare the prince of Orange captain and admiral general, ibid. Are for recalling the ambassadors, ibid.
Utrecht, province of, gained in general to the prince of
-, — town, stands singly for Holland, 479. Citizens distinguish themselves in favour of the prince of Orange, 496.
Uxelles, marquis of, besieges Clermont, 688.
WAITES, George, one of king Charles's agents, imprisoned at Hamburgh, 180. 209. Set at liberty, 240. A prime confident of Wilmot's, 609.
Wales, inhabitants of, their character, 256.
Walker, sir Edward, an enemy to the protector, 374.
Wallacks, join the king of Poland against the Muscovites, 644.
Walpole, Frances, examined about her design in going to France, 333.
Walsingame, undertakes to murder the protector, 336.
Warsaw, proceedings of the diet there, 139. Designed to be besieged by the Muscovites, 692.
Waterton, John, ill used at St. Malo, 324.
Watson, Nicolas, confesses a conspiracy to kill the protector, 331.
Webster, Mr. prepares to leave Holland, 131. In no danger from the treaty with England, 137. Difference between him and the queen-mother accommodated, 169. Continues an enemy to the protector, 374.
West, Edward. See Crane.
West Indies, ships ordered thither from Amsterdam, 78.
Wharton, John, confesses a conspiracy to murder the protector, 330.
-, — Richard, sent prisoner to London, 482.
Whistler, Daniel, his letter from Sweden to the protector, 104.
Whitaker, John, his letter to Mr. Arnold, 25. Represented as a dangerous person, 434.
Whitelocke, the English ambassador in Sweden, thanks the protector for his credentials, and congratulates him upon his new dignity, 22. His conference with the rix-chancellor about the affairs of England, ibid. Great respect shewn him by the queen, ibid. & seq. Complimented by her upon the news of the protector's advancement to the protectorship, 23. Sent for to court thereupon, ibid. Substance of what passed upon that occasion, ibid. In great esteem with the rix-chancellor, ibid. Silences the reports about the confusions in England, ibid. Enters upon the treaty, 40. Substance of his first conference with the rixchancellor thereupon, 42,—44. Answers an objection made against a clause in his credentials, ibid. Hints the protector's design of calling Denmark to account, 80. Further proceedings in his negotiations, 81. Complains of being uncivilly used by the chancellor, 82. Substance of his conversation with the archbishop of Upsal, ibid. Entertained in the queen's bed-chamber, 83. Sent for to the Muscovite envoy's audience, ibid. Describes the manner of it, ibid. His second conference with the chancellor upon the treaty, ibid. & seq. His letter to the protector about a present the queen had made him, 103. Uncivilly used by sir William Balleridyn, m. Discourses with the queen about her design of laying down her crown, ibid. His house assaulted by drunkards, ibid. Excuses the affront put upon him by sir William Ballendyn, 112. His third conference with the chancellor, ibid. His extraordinary allowance, 113. Permitted to return home, 126. His negotiations create a jealousy in the Dutch, 131. His discourse with the Spanish resident, 134. 155, & seq. His several conferences with the queen about the treaty, ibid. & 157, seq. 202, 203. 217, & seq. His discourse with the French resident, and monsieur Woolfeilt, 135. 173. 217. With monsieur Scute, 135. 156. Taxed with incivility to prince Adolph, 156. His discourse with count de Brake, ibid. His conferences with count Ericke Oxenstierne, ibid. & seq. 171, & seq. His answer to the demand of free navigation in America, 157. 172. Desires instructions in some particulars, 158. His sentiments about concluding with Sweden, ibid. His answer to prince Adolph's question about the death of king Charles I. 171. His conference with monsieur Blome, ibid. & 202. His discourse with general Wrangel, 173. 217. Expresses some discontent at the court, 202. His discourse with the master of the ceremonies, ibid. & 282. Substance of his discourse with monsieur Douglas, 203. Sent for to receive audience; ibid. Desires to be recalled, 204. His fourth conference with the chancellor, 216, & seq. Upon the point of concluding, 217, & seq. 231, & seq. 243. His additional instructions, 218. Invited to a ball by the queen, 231. Refuses to give place to the Danish ambassador, 231. Magnificently entertained by grave Erick, 232. Promises the queen to procure the restitution of some goods belonging to her, taken by the English, 254. Desires secretary Thurloe to use his interest in this affair, ibid. Signs the treaty, 255. Proposes to visit the prince of Sweden, ibid. His discourse with grave Erick about the Guiney company, 266. 280. His discourse with the Dutch resident, 266. His account of the ceremonies observed at the meeting of the parliament, 281. His last audience, ibid. & seq. Entertained with great respect at Hamburgh, 385. Arrives at London, 427. Waits upon the protector, ibid. His memorial presented to him, 446. Desired to intercede for one Henry Harlof, 457.
Wickel, lord, blamed for some offensive clauses in a paper delivered by him to the states general, 292. Justified by the states of Friesland, 293.
Wild, Samuel, his information concerning the conspiracy against the protector, 332, 333.
Williams, captain John, an information against him for preaching against the protector, 46. 128, 129.
Williams, sir Abraham, entertains the Dutch, ambassadors, 133.
Williamson, monsieur, sent by the king of Denmark to congratulate the protector, 40. 70.
-, — John, his examination concerning the ship St. John of Amsterdam, taken by an English frigat, 530.
Wilmot, lord, under no surprize at the creating of a protector
in England, 53. Makes collections for king Charles, 405.
Proposes to meet him at the Spaw, 426. Disappointed in
a design at Lubeck, 468. His advice about the disposal
of the money received from Germany, 568. Sent again.
to the princes of Germany for more money, 574. 609. 626.
-, — lady, suspected of holding correspondence with king Charles's party, 569.
Wilson, don Diego, the English consul at Cadiz, thanks the duke of Medina-Celi, for the restitution of an English ship, 329.
Winchester, marquis of, a house of his rented by the Spanish ambassador, 267.
Wiseman, one of the conspirators against the protector, 336. 354. 360. His confession, 384.
Wishart, lieutenant-colonel, with a party about Lochlomond, 27.
Witt, John de, pensionary, substance of his letter to the pensionary of Brussels, 59. Compliments the French ambassador, 131. Takes the charge of burgo-master of Dort, 153. Acquaints the ambassadors in England of the situation of the treaty with France, 192. His opinion about their stay in England, after their business was finished, 193. Visits the princess dowager of Orange, 237. 304. Excuses himself to the princesses of Orange, for being concerned in the act of seclusion, 272. Promises to satisfy the deputies of Friesland, 304. Accused of threatening lord Wickel, 306. This accusation proved false, 316, 317. Threatened by the populace, for being author of the manifesto of Holland, 537. Character given of him by Chanut, 651. Makes addresses to a daughter of the deceased John Bicker, 666. 708. His letter to Beverning, 706.
Wittembergh, duke of, assists in the council of war at Brussels, 247.
Wittenberg, general, visits Whitelocke, 232.
Wogan, colonel, publishes king Charles's design of landing in Scotland, 5. His death much lamented, 120.
Woolfeilt, monsieur, treats with the duke of Lorrain to assist king Charles, 135.
Wrangel, general, in great esteem in Sweden, 137. His discourse with Whitelocke, ibid. & 217. Comes from Wismar with 1200 men, 469. Commands a squadron of ships of war, 505.
Wrenn, Francis, his letter to the protector, touching some intercepted letters, 30.
Wright, sir Benjamin, his account of several occurrences at Madrid, 589. 670.
Wyeligh, colonel, sent by the bishop of Munster to congratulate the States General upon the peace with England, 228, & seq.
Wylich, baron of, desires the States General to intercede for his inlargement, 547. 577.
YARDELY, Mr. Francis, his description of South Carolina, and account of the manner how it was discovered, 273.
Yarmouth, inhabitants of, complain of excesses committed there by the Dutch, 638.
York, duke of, great part of his regiment cut off by count Harcourt, 53. Refused the command of all the Irish regiments in France, 85. Desired to command in Scotland, 141. Indisposed, 175. Present at the great ballet-royal, 241. Proposes to attend the French king's coronation, 296. Is in the French camp, 494. One of king Charles's counsellors, 510. Behaves gallantly in the French army, 546. Brings the Irish to take part with France, 555. In great esteem there, 641. 660.
ZARA, plundered by the Turks, 491.
Zas Van Ghent, resolutions about introducing prohibited goods in the fleet there, 110. 228.
Zeland, states of, conditionally approve of the articles of the treaty with England, 57. Their observations on the article relating to the prince of Orange, 58. And on several other articles, ibid. Order thanks to be given to the deputies employed in the negotiation, 58. 60. Inverst them with the character of ambassadors, ibid. Propose lord Veth to be sent ambassador into England, ibid. Permit Middleton to go to Scotland with men and arms, 73. Their ships of war, 79. Revoke lord Vander Nisse, and depute Crommon in his stead, 191. Defective in their share of the subsidy, 219. Their commissioners protest against any private resolutions in prejudice of the prince of Orange, 251. Afraid of irritating the English, 265. 345. Disposed to mutiny upon account of the act of seclusion, 346. Propose to fit out a squadron for the coasts of Brasil, 361. Recall their vote for making Beverning treasurer-general, 365. 375. Their reasons against the act of exclusion, 365.—369. Their manifesto against Holland, for acting without the knowledge of the generality, ibid. Greatly offended at the conduct of the ambassadors, ibid. Refuse the prince of Orange the right of representing their nobility, 393. 496. Their letter to the states of Holland concerning the act of seclusion, 396. Their resolutions concerning Beverning, ibid. Assemble to examine the protector's letter relating to the secret article, 421. Consult about an answer to it, 433. Several constructions put upon it, 434. 548. Their interest to agree with Holland, ibid. Afraid of the protector, 520. Give the other provinces copies of their letter to the protector, 528. 537. License some ships of war, 536. Refuse to assent to the orders of the States General, concerning the officers of the militia in Overyssel, 623. 636. Subjects propounded for their deliberation at their meeting, 706.
Zell, the court of the duke of Lunenburgh, 469.
Zwoll. See Overyssel.