A. B. C. D. E. F. G. H. J. K L. M. N. O. P. Q. R. S. T. V. W. Y. Z.
Abjuration, oath of, designed to be substituted instead
of the engagement to the English commonwealth,
Ackland, John, 80.
Adams, John, an intelligencer at the Hague, 599, 644.
Admiral, capt. John, 513, 539.
Admiralty, English, Judges of, their opinion relating to several Portugal prizes, 164. Dismissed 316. Reason of
it, ibid. Desire the council's further orders about some
wools claimed by the king of Spain and attached by mess.
-, — of Amsterdam, send an Account of the ships sit to
be employed in the war, 287. Refuse to take capt.
Appleton and two other Englishmen into custody, 343.
Represent the success of the last battle with the English, in
favour of the Dutch, 396. Dispute between them and
the deputies of the States General, about some captains
suspended for neglect of duty, 401, 411. Complain of being over-charged, 438. 449.
-, — established at Brest by king Charles II. cashiered,
609. Another erected by the connivance of the parliament of Rennes, ibid.
Adrian, capt. 447.
African company, Swedish, complaint of their ships being taken by the English, 219. 222, 223. Proceedings thereupon, 223. 224.
Agen, burgers of, rise in arms against the parliament of Bourdeaux, 304.
Aiscough, sir Edward, 79.
Aitoun, laird, dies, 51. His regiment joined to the laird
Aitzema, Mr. resident of Hamburgh at the Hague, 649.
Alcmaer, disturbance there about the prince of Orange, 324.
Quashed, 325. 327. 329.
Aldridge, capt. ordered to assist in preventing a tumult at
Aldus, Mr. 426.
Alexander, Mr. 597.
Allen, Mr. Francis, one of the English commissioners for
conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 79.
Allin, Alderman, 250.
Allyson, Thomas, 33.
Ambrun, bishop of, 344.
Amboyna, account of the Dutch proceedings there written by
Granswinkel, 267. Article in the treaty between England and Holland, relating to that affair, insisted upon by
the English, 607.
Ambrun, bishop of, 344.
Amelia, Frederica, princess, proposition relating to the arrears
of her pension referred to the States General, 547. Resolution of the States of Holland thereupon, 549, and of the
States General, 556.
Amiens, citadel of, surrendered to the French troops, 378, 446.
-, — mons. de, recommends an Irish nonjuror to queen
Mary, 678. His journey to Paris defended, 690.
-, — bishop of, his journey to Rome, why delayed, 689.
Amsterdam, opposes the prince of Orange's being made capt.
gen. 324, 334. Furnishes the Scots with ammunition,
463, 64, 531. Votes for revoking the commissioners in
England, 485. 489. 531. Protests against sending commissioners to renew the treaty, 551. Merchants of Amsterdam favoured in the payment of the 1000th penny, ibid.
-, — admiralty of, See Admiralty.
Amville, duke de, refuses to deliver up his governments, 261.
Comes into favour with the French court, 285. Courted
by cardinal Mazarine, 336. Sent to endeavour to bring
the duke of Orleans to court, 344. 388. Made a marshal
of France, 373. Sent again to the duke of Orleans, 637.
appoints mons. Memon the king's riding-master, ibid. His
message to Orleans only complimental, ibid.
Amerongen, mynheer, 464.
Anabaptists, a great party of them in the first parliament called by Oliver Cromwell, 393. Headed by Harrison, 396.
Divided amongst themselves, ibid. Aim at making great
innovations in the constitution, ibid. Publish a libel against
Cromwell, ibid. Decline in credit, 519. 523. Bitter enemies to Cromwell, 621. 641. Less powerful in the army than the house, 621. Frustrated in their designs by
the voluntary dissolution of the parliament, 632. Begin to
submit to the government in Ireland, 731. Prevail in England, 743. 754.
Andover lord, his submissive letter and advice to king Charles
Andrews, capt. his ship fired in the last engagement between
the English and Dutch, 428.
Angnon, earl of, 186.
Angoulesme, duke of, dies, 589. Buried with great pomp, 640.
Annandaill earl of, 25.
Annunciata, company of, succeeds to the prince of Pisani, 581.
Antonio, card. expected at Paris, 687.
Appleboom, Harold, the queen of Sweden's commissary at the
Hague, 113. Made resident in the room of Spieringe,
187. Desires to be recalled, ibid. Executes a commission
to the English parliament, 206. Complains of the English commanders taking the Swedish ships, and misusing the mariners, 222. Offers the queen's mediation betwixt England and the States General, 234.
Appleton, capt. 326. 327. Order to the Admiralty of Amsterdam for taking him into custody, not complied with,
343. His ship taken from him in the Straits, 447.
Appollonius, Mr. a Dutch minister, consutes Lantsbergen, 187.
Comes to Westminster to assist and congratulate the Scots
Aquilius, Mr. Thilman, sent by the States General with a
message to the English parliament, 239.
Archbishops. See Bishops, and Church-government.
Archduke, See Austria.
Ardres, garrison of, driven out of the town by the inhabitants, 322.
Argyll, marquis of, 15. 16. His letter to the committee
of estates at Edinburgh, 32. His party in the Scot's parliament endeavour the ruin of the king and monarchy, 73.
Struggle betwixt him and the duke of Hamilton, 93. Sent
by king Charles II. to the committee of estates, after the defeat at Dunbar, 163. Begins taxations in the Highlands,
206. Zealous for the interest of king Charles II. 514.
Armourer, offers to make some great discoveries to king
Charles II. 695. Goes over to him, 717.
Armstrong, sir Thomas, a plotting royalist, 712. 713.
Army, of the parliament of England, proposition relating to the payment of their arrears tendered to king
Charles I. by the two houses, 79. Except against the new
parliament called by Cromwell, 306. Change the form
of government, 395. 632. Turn atheists, 749. See Militia.
Armyn, sir Will. a commissioner for conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 79.
Arnot, col. 166.
Arras, city, a plot against the French king discovered there, 379.
Arscot, duke de, 405.
Arthur, Jo. 358.
Articles. See Treaty. Articles tendered to king Charles I.
by the two houses, for settling a peace, 77.
Arundel lord, generalissimo of king Charles the first's army at
-, — sir John, a royalist, 712. 713. In the popish design, 720
Ascham, Mr. Anthony, the English resident at Madrid, murdered, 148. Proceedings thereupon, 149, 99, 157, 189.
Narrative concerning it delivered to the council of state,
Ashburnham, Mr. John, one of king Charles the first's commissioners for the treaty at Uxbridge, 56. Included in the first
qualification of persons to be proceeded against by the parliament, 80. Suspected to have betrayed the king, 92.
Ashburst, Mr. one of the English commissioners for conserving
the peace between England and Scotland, 79.
Assembly general of Scotland. See Parliament of Scotland.
Their declaration against the engagement entered into by
divers of the Scottish nation against England, 105.
Aston, sir John, 81.
Aubigny confers often with Kingston, 732. Account of the governor of Arras, 733. Conference with Robinson,
737. Dislikes king Charles's ways, ibid. &c. Better reconciled to him, 738, 739, 741. Proposals to him for uniting his interest with that of the church of Rome, 740.
744. Offers to take the care of the duke of Gloucester's
education, 742. & seq.
Aubion, viscount of. See Bonnes.
Aubry, mons. See Bertault.
Audley lord, 80.
Avelino, prince of, presents the Spanish gennet to the Pope, 309.
Avery, Sam. governor of the English company of merchants
Augier, Mr. 608, 609. His secretary at Paris sends intelligence to London, 608, 615, 621.
Augustin, Mr. justice against him demanded by Oliver Cromwell, 171.
Aumale, duke de, 504.
Aumont, duke de, reported to be taken prisoner, 736.
Austria, duke of, discontented with the court of Spain, 262,
287. Refuses a pass to king Charles II. 354. But afterwards
grants it, 357. Recovers from an illness, 361. Some money
designed for him, taken by the English, 361. Goes to
the army, 406. Which is much reduced by sickness, 518.
Goes into winter-quarters, 604. His army reformed,
ibid. Conference and treaty with king Charles, 752.
-, — don John of, comes into Catalonia to the assistance
of the earl of Oignate, 432. Occasions the raising of the
siege of Gironne, 532. Marches to prevent marshal Hocquincourt's going to the relief of Roses, 615, 616. Proposed to command in Portugal, 687. Loses his credit in
Flanders, 708. Is to meet king Charles there, 728. A
grand conference with him and others discovered, 752. Receives 3,000,000 of crowns for his assistance, ibid.
Aymes, Mr. 117.
Baas, mons. sent by card. Mazarin to Oliver Cromwell,
760. & seq.
Bacon, Mr. Justice, exception concerning him in the proposition tendered to king Charles I. touching the great seal,
Badan, marquis of, 475.
Badenoch. See Glencairne, and Hill.
Badiley, capt fights eleven Dutch ships with four English,
219. Returns safe to England, 244.
Baillie, lieu. gen. his proceedings in reducing the northern
parts of Scotland, 51. seq.
Balaquier, besieged by the king of Portugal, 356.
Balcarres, lord, difference between him and Glencairne, 495.
502. His letter to the earl of Atholl intercepted, 586. Resides at Paris, 726. seq.
Balsoure, sir Will. joins gen. Middleton, 49.
Balmerino, lord, 73.
Balthazar, Mr. brings some forces to Bourdeaux, 355. Retires
to Montpelier, 380.
Baltimore, lord, his difference with the Marylanders composed, 724.
Bamff, shire of, letter from the committee touching an order
for levying of forces, 169. Of the master of Bamff about the same, ibid.
Bampfield, Mr. 367. Goes into Scotland with commissions
from king Charles II. 408. Goes by the name of Smith,
ibid. Suspected by the king's party, 408, 480, 495. Goes
to the king at Paris, 480. Discontented with his Reception, 487. Betrays him to the Parliament, 630.
Banckert, capt. Adrian, taken prisoner by the English, 429.
His ship sunk, 452. Binds himself by an oath not to endeavour to escape, ibid.
Banckes, capt. Poppe, punishment inflicted on him for not
doing his duty, 508.
Banni, lord, recommended by Aubigny, 741.
Barbarino, card. Antonio, leaves Paris in discontent, 262. Declares himself in the French king's interest, 432. Made
bishop of Poictiers and great almoner of France, ibid.
-, — Maeffo, disgusts the Spanish adherents at Rome by
marrying prince Justiniano's daughter, 274. Difference
between him and card. Antonio, 432. In great favour with
Spain, 741. Recommended to king Charles II. ibid. & seq.
Barcelona, a report of its being surrendered to mons. de Plessis,
303, 311. Contradicted, 337. Inclined to revolt, 337,
Barclay, Rob. 52. Dissents from the engagement formed in
Scotland against England, 99, 104.
Bard, mons. de, governor of Rue, recompence proposed to
be given him in lieu of his government, 349. Worsted
by a party of prince Conde's Forces, 356.
Barlow, Mrs. an indiscreet woman, 683, & seq. Her shameful intrigue with Howard, 689.
Barnard, Mr. Edward, acquaints Mr. Strickland of a design to
murder him, 120. His account of a victory gained by the
English over the Dutch, 272.
Barnwell, sir Richard, 407.
Barriere, mons. the prince of Conde's agent at London, his
memorial touching some ships of Bourdeaux taken by the
English, 213. Negotiates the opening of a trade to Gascony, and other places, 216, 225, 226. His memorial relating to the capture of the St. Anne frigate, 217. Endeavours to remove all suspicion of his master's being in the interest of king Charles II. 224, 225. His papers referred to
the committee for foreign affairs, 226. His memorial relating to the miserable condition of the city of Bourdeaux,
250. Congratulates the general and council upon their
victory over the Dutch, 275. Negotiates a peace between
France and Spain, 760.
-, — marquis of, his letter to mons. Brassel about the conditions demanded by the English from the Dutch, 362.
Barwis, Mr. Rich. one of the English commissioners for conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 79.
Bass, garrison of. See Humby.
Bavaria, elector of, favours the French faction in the diet of
Bay, colony of, in New England, refuses to join in an expedition against the Dutch and Indians, 564.
Bayners, capt. 447.
Beara O Sullivan, sollicites the French king for money to carry on his designs in Ireland, 479. Carries commissions
thither from king Charles II. 595. A letter concerning
his designs intercepted, 619. Sends a small relief to col.
O Brian in Ireland, 626, 631.
Beausort, duke of, kills his brother the duke de Nemours,
504. Designed to command the French navy, 640. His
visit to Mazarine, 739.
Beauvoir duke, 740.
Bedford, earl of, his letter to secretary Thurloe about the affairs of the isle of Ely, 358. Complains of the Dutch prisoners refusing to work, ibid.
Beddingfield, sir Henry, 80.
Beecke, mynheer, 434.
Bessort, besieged by the marquis of Duxel, 639. Reported
to be surrendered, 647.
Bellegarde, besieged by the French troops, 261.
Bellenden, sir Will. 495.
Belliere, mons. de Plessis. See Plessis.
Bellievre, mons 85, 86. Refuses to give the upperhand to
the commissioners of the States General in his own house,
593. A house called Mon-trouge left him by mons. de
Belling, Mr. wounded, 698. Ordered to transact with bishop
Drumore, 739. His instructions from king Charles II. 744.
Bellingham, Mr. one of the English commissioners for conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 79.
Benefices, proposition relating to an act against plurality of
them, and non-residence, tendered to king Charles I. 84.
Bennet, Humphry, esq. 80.
-, — Mr. Richard, one of the commissioners for reducing
-, — coll. one of the English council of state, 369. 395.
-, — sir John, his intelligence to king Charles II. 744.
forced to stay longer at Paris, 686. His account of the
taking of Mardyke, 687. Maintains two hundred horse
for king Charles, 719.
Benson, Mr. John, an intelligencer at Dantzick, 321. 333,
426, 443, 547, 579, 608. Desires an attestation of general Monck's account of the last battle between the
English and Dutch, 444. His answer to secretary Thurloe's letter discharging him from his employment, 554.
Extracts of several letters in his commendation, 555.
Bergen op Zoom, an insurrection there, 340. Occasion of
it, 342. Appeased, 374.
Bergerac, accepts the French king's amnesty,
Bernhard, Israel, two of his letters intercepted, 554. 578.
Berkeley, sir John, 95.
Bertau, monsieur, endeavours to persuade the Bourdelois to
submit to the French king, 322.
Bertault, monsieur, accused, with messieurs Aubry and Ricou, of a design to murder cardinal Mazarin, 504. Beheaded, 525.
Berthete, monsieur, the French king's procureur, his opinion
touching mons. Bertault and others, 504.
Betts, monsieur, kept prisoner in England in the room of
capt. Schallinger, 453.
Berwick, garrison of. See Treaty.
Beveren, Cornelis Van, manner of his son's death, 452.
Beverning, madam, 401.
Beverning, mynheer, one of the deputies of the states of
Holland and West Friesland, sent into England to negotiate
a peace, 256, 266. Positively denies his having any
instructions contrary to those of the generality, 299.
Desires to negotiate a while alone, 302. Sentiments
of the English council of state concerning him, 314.
His instructions, ibid. Relation of what passed at his
first audience, 315. Represents the necessity of secrecy,
339. And the obstructions arising to the treaty from the
troubles in Holland, 340. Expresses great satisfaction in
the choice of De Witt to be pensionary of Holland, 373,
382. His reflections upon the exorbitant demands of the
English, 382. Offers to stay in England after the departure of the rest of the commissioners, 389. Stays accordingly, 401. His reflections upon the critical situation of
the Dutch affairs, 416. His high commendations of
Opdam, 417. Substance of a conference between him
and Cromwell, 417, 418. His answer to some objections made to his conduct in the treaty, 430. Desires a
safe conduct for the earl of Clare's two daughters, ibid.
His reflections upon the proceedings of the English government against John Lilburne, 441. and upon the meeting
at Blackfriars, 442. Represents the inconveniencies of
recalling the Dutch resident in Sweden, ibid. Expresses
hopes of the success of the treaty, 443. Desires farther
instructions, ibid. and a copy of the advocate Rudolph's
orders, ibid. Condoles with Beveren upon the death
of his son, 452. Represents the English somewhat more
moderate, 463. Presses Opdam to take the command of
the fleet, 513. Holds correspondence in England unknown to Van Perre, 517. Advises to improve the good
dispositions of the English for an Accommodation, 519,
529, 530. Ordered to give particular attention to the affairs between England and Sweden, 573. Recommends
col. Doleman's business to De Witt, 576. Declares his
dissatisfaction with the behaviour of Nieuport, 600.
Beverweert, mynheer, proposed for marshal of the united
provinces, 327. Appeases a tumult at Bergen op Zoom,
374. Put in nomination for the office of admiral in the
room of Tromp, 412, 22, 59. Declines it, 467–71.
Beuningen, mynheer Van, the Dutch ambassador in Sweden,
substance of a conference betwixt him and the lord chancellor, 271. Makes overtures of a joint alliance betwixt
Sweden, Denmark, and the States General, 305, 460, 61,
474. Observations upon the necessity of his continuing
in Sweden, 444. Desires to be recalled, 461. His memorial relating to two Dutch skippers detained in the Sound,
472. Substance of what passed at his audience of the
queen. His conjectures about the reason of the intended
removal of the court to Gottenburgh, and the alteration of
that design, 506. His objection to the placart about the
convoys of Gottenburgh, ibid. Substance of several letters
from him to the states-general. 517–24. His account of
the English ambassador's audience, 652. His answer to
the French ambassador's message relating thereto, 652–53.
Obtains another audience, 653. Represents the demands
of the English as exorbitant and unreasonable, and endeavours to dissuade the queen from treating with their ambassador, 653,–54.
Bewinthebbers, their opinion about the fleet, 314.
Bezemont, monsieur, card. Mazarin's secretary, sent to count
Harcourt to try to content him. 615. Suspected of a design to make him prisoner, 615–22. Secured thereupon, 623.
Bezon, monsieur, made intendant of justice in Languedoc,
379. Complained of, ibid.
Bichi, cardinal, in a conspiracy with the bishop of Lanore to
deliver the town to the duke de Lesdiguieres, 322. Their
plot discovered, ibid. Forced to fly, ibid.
Bieule, count de, 587.
Bilderbeeche, mynheer, the Dutch agent at Essen in Westphalia, ordered to advertise the States of the resolutions
taken there, 486.
Bingham Thomas, 624.
Biron, sir John, 80.
Bisdommer, Mr. his several letters to the Dutch deputies in
England, 306, 317, 419, 439, 464, 499, 523, 529, 543,
Bishop, sir Edward, 81.
-, — colonel, a plotting royalist, 711.
Bishops in England. See Church-government. Bill relating
to them ordered to be reported, 65. Proposition for incapacitating such of them as adhered to the enemies of the
parliament, 81. And sequestering a third part of their
Blackfriars in London, a meeting of several Anabaptists and
other enemies of Cromwell and the government held there,
442–68, 621. Representation of its dangerous tendency
to the state, 591. Proceedings in order to suppress it, 621.
Blackiston, Mr. John, 79.
Blake, general commander of the first English Fleet sent to
the southward, his instructions, 134, seq. Commission
to him and col. Popham, 137. Ordered to proceed to
Portugal against prince Rupert, 138. Arrives at Lisbon,
141. Additional instructions to him and col. Popham,
142–45–55–56–58–68. Take several French and Portuguese prizes, 154. Are thanked by the parliament, 155.
An account of their deseat brought to Madrid, 157. Ordered to send home their prizes, 167. Blake comes to
the assistance of Monk in an engagement with the Dutch,
278. Reported to be killed, 286, 353. Thought unwilling to prosecute the war against the Dutch, 293. Unable to go to sea upon account of his ill state of health, 386.
His encounter with the Turks, 688.
Blaney, John, esquire, 81.
Blondel, mynheer, an antiquarian at Amsterdam, becomes
blind, 281. Salary allowed him, ibid. Writes an invective against the English and Spaniards, 307.
Boar, Richard, imprisoned by the king of Portugal, 155.
Boer, mynheer, commander of a squadron in the Straits,
ordered home, 498.
Bohemia, queen of, present made her by the States General,
1, 122. Requests them to mediate with the English parliament the payment of the arrears of her pension, 184.
Her letter referred to the deputies appointed to treat with
the English ambassadors, 185. Answer of the ambassadors
thereto, 189. Another letter relating to the same affair
referred to the Dutch deputies in England, 546.
Her congratulatory letter to king Charles II. 670. On
other subjects to the same, ibid. & seq. Her reasons for
turning Mrs. Greenville away, 673, seq. Complains of
a libel sent her by king Charles, 679.
Boneel suspected of hatching designs at London against the
Bonel, Mr. Peter, sent to the States General with an answer to
their letter to the English parliament, 244.
Bonnes, marquis of, killed in a duel with the viscount d'Aubion, 659. His friend wounded and disarm'd at the same
time by a friend of the viscount's, ibid.
Bonteville, earl of. See Persan.
Boom, Mr. pensioner of Amsterdam, 114, 126, 174.
Boon, John Cornelius, 243.
Bordeaux, monsieur de, the French ambassador in England,
extracts of his several letters to monsieur de Brienne, 233,
400, 444, 539, 545, 566, 616, 624, 630, 648, 650.
Substance of a conference with some commissioners of the
council of state, 283. His answer to their complaints of
the reception of prince Rupert with his prizes, and the
entertainment given to king Charles II. ibid. His character of Oliver Cromwell, 256. Ordered to mediate a
peace between England and the states general, 264. Desires to be recalled, 286. Ordered to act in concert with
the Dutch deputies at London, 310. Endeavours to cause
animosities in England, ibid. His reflections upon the
new parliament called by Cromwell, 312. Desists from
making any applications to the English government, 344.
Complains of the Dutch commissioners, 368. Opposes the
manning of the ships designed for the relief of Bourdeaux,
with Dutch prisoners, 370. Presents a draught of a treaty
to the English Commissioners at their request, 400. Advises
the Dutch deputies to send two of their number to make report to the states general, 410. Said to be recalled, 436. The
true ends of his mission, ibid. Advises his court of the Progress of the treaty between England and Holland, 545.
Dissuades from assisting king Charles II. 546. Reflected
upon for not endeavouring to break the treaty betwixt
England and the Dutch, 573. Dissatisfied with his abode
in England, 612. His reflections upon the demands of the
English in the treaty with the Dutch, 616. His account
of the dissolution of the English parliament, 630. Means
recommended by him for reviving an union between the
two nations, 648. Substance of some conferences with the
Dutch deputies, 650. Ready to leave London in disgust,
685. Narrative of his negotiations with Oliver Cromwell,
762, & seq.
Bordeaux, monsieur de, sen. sent with money to the French
army in Picardy, 626.
Boreel, mynheer, the Dutch ambassador at Paris, his letter
to the States General concerning the act for freedom of the
Dutch navigation, 185. Substance of his second conference with the French king's commissaries, 310. Desires
copies of several letters and other papers between the states
general and the parliament, 343. Four deputies appointed to treat with him, 354. His interest at the French
court increases, upon news of the ill success of the
treaty in England, 653. His account of the progress
of the treaty, 365–400. Ordered to keep a constant
correspondence with the Dutch commissioners at London,
400. Inveighs against the English for proposing a coalition
of government, 422. Complains to the cardinal of two
pirates at Toulon arming upon a cruise, 436. His account of the true ends of Mr. Bordeaux's mission into England, ibid. His negotiations at a stand, 438–461–54. His
reflections upon the behaviour of the English to him and the
rest of the Dutch commissioners when in England, 459.
Desires an account of the conference between Beverning
and Cromwell, ibid. Has frequent conferences with monsieur de Servient, 616. In the interest of king Charles II.
ibid. Assures the French king of the prince of Orange's
party, 640. His son wounded in a quarrel at Paris, ibid.
-, — Jacob, son to the ambassador, his letter to the Dutch
deputies at London, 432.
Borthwicke, Mr. J. 104.
Bosell, major, 306.
Boswell, sir William, king Charles II's resident at the Hague,
remonstrates against the states giving audience to Mr.
Strickland, 112, 129.
Bougy, monsieur de, 303.
Bouillon, duke of, 343.
Bouillon, madam de. See Longueville.
Bourdeaux, See Barriere. An insurrection there appeased by
prince Conti and the duke of Enguien, 276. Bourdelois
favoured by the English, 286. Reduced to great extremity, 311, 312, 332, 333, 344, 350, 354. Proceedings of the council betrayed to the French court, 311.
Desire to be supplied with some large English merchantmen, manned with Dutch prisoners, 317. Preservation
of it of great consequence to prince Conde, 320. Relief
designed for it ordered to Barcelona, 344. The English blamed for neglecting to relieve it, 344, 354–357.
Its relief undertaken, 353. Bourdelois inraged against the
Spaniards, 354. Persuaded by the clergy to accept the
French king's amnesty, 355. Relief sent thither from
Spain, 356–62. Begins to treat with Vendosme, 357.
Offers to surrender upon granting an amnesty, 363. Surrenders, 377, 379. Conditions demanded by the Inhabitants, 380. Denied by the French court, 380–88, 404.
Relief sent thither from Spain and England too late, 388.
Much incommoded by the Spaniards, 532. Receives
great benefit by the silencing of prince Conde's party, 578.
Afflicted with the plague, 590. Reduced to a miserable
Bourdelois, refuse the relief brought by the marquis de Fiesque,
Bourdelot, monsieur, the queen of Sweden's physician, present made him by her, 263. In danger of being proceeded against at Paris, but saved by the queen, 286.
Bourg, besieged by the French king's forces, 276, 311. Taken, 332.
Bouteville, count, governor of Bellegarde, supposed to have
an understanding with the duke de Espernon, 285–86.
Takes his sister, mademoiselle de Chastillon, from Mailou,
and carries her to Brussels, 405.
Boynton, colonel, commander of Scarborough castle, declares
for king Charles I. 98.
Brabant, president of, deprived of his offices for being a Jansenist, 332.
Bradshaw, John, president of the English council of state,
Bradshaw, Richard, the English resident at Hamburgh, purchases ammunition for the use of the government, 444.
Complains of ill usage from the company, and desires redress, 445, 492. Represents the danger of the ammunition's falling into the hands of the Hollanders, 491. Desires the council's order for relief of some shipwreck'd
English mariners, and a supply of money for ammunition,
Braidevell, laird, 80.
Bramhall, Dr. bishop of Derry, included in the first qualification of persons to be proceeded against by the parliament
of England, 80.
Brandenburgh, elector of, demands a sum of money due to
him from the emperor, before the election of a king of the
Romans, but is refused, 259. Desired to come to Ratisbon
to end the difference about the succession of Juliers and
Cleve, 652. Requests the States General to maintain him
in his right, ibid. Sends an envoy to Rich. Cromwell, 674.
Forced to make a peace with Sweden, 675. His troops
how to be paid by the Dutch.
-, — marquis of, talk'd of for captain general of
the United Provinces, 326. Writes a sharp letter to the
States of Holland, upon their neglecting to answer his
proposal of renewing the ancient alliance, ibid.
Brasset, Mons. the French resident at the Hague, his reflections upon the change in the English government, and their
quarrel with the Dutch, 239, 240. Becomes almost blind,
497. Sent with a message from Chanut to the commissioners of the States General, 593.
Brazil, state of the Dutch there, 371. Articles propounded
by the States General to the king of Portugal, relating to
their differences about it, 468.
Brechin, lord, 166.
Brederode, mynheer Van, refused entrance into Enchuysen,
317. Proposed to be made president of the United Provinces during the minority of the prince of Orange, 326,
327. Disputes about it, 329. Sent to the Busse to
drive the Lorrainers out of the Dutch territories, 592.
Bregne, madame de, desires to correspond with K. Charles II.
Brekevelt, mynheer, a Dutch printer, imprison'd for some
verses about the prince of Orange, 652.
Bremen, citizens of, complain of a fort erected by some Swedish commissioners, 243. Conditions of their agreement
with the duke of Oldenburgh and the Imperial Court, 472.
Obliged to admit the Jesuits to be absolv'd from the interdict, ibid. III used by the Dutch, 497.
Bremen, agent of at London, order of council for admitting
him to audience, 602.
Bremon, Mr. George, 81.
Brereton, Sir William, one of the English commissioners for
conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 79.
Brest, passage of, gain'd by prince Conde, 387.
-, — Harbour of, much frequented by pirates, 609.
-, — Admiralty of. See Admiralty.
Bretagne, states of, dispute betwixt them and the parliament
of Rennes, 615, 622. Desire the king to abolish the
Paulette, 615. Reason of it, 622. Give the king a million and half of livres, 634.
Bretonvilliers, madame de, her house garrison'd by order of
the French king, 355, 356. Her offer to the court refused,
Bridgman, Sir Orlando, one of King Charles the First's commissioners for the treaty at Uxbridge, 56.
Brienne, count, seconds M. de Servien in his reasons for the
payment of Preston's money, 320. One of the deputies
appointed to treat with the Dutch ambassador at Paris,
Bright, col. 100.
Brisac, garrison of, demands extraordinary sums of the French
Bristol, John earl of, included in the first qualification of persons proposed to be proceeded against by the English parliament, 80. Goes for Spain, 729, seq. 736.
Brittanie, merchants of. See Merchants.
Broadgate, a royalist, acquitted, but yet transported, 745.
Broche, Mr. W. 170.
-, — capt. James. See Council of state.
Brodie, Mr. W. 170.
Brooke, Sir Brazill, 81.
Broussel, mons. 623.
Browne, Mr. John, clerk of the parliament of England, his
letter to M. Pierrepoint, 62.
-, — Mr. W. a letter from him intercepted, 480.
Bruce, Thomas lord, 79.
Bruges, city of, invites the English merchants to renew their
residence, 129, 198. Answer of the merchants to the said
invitation, 129, 202.
Brun, Mr. the Spanish ambassador in Holland, complains against the States General for breaking of articles, 254.
Desires a passport for 3000 men coming from Ireland into
Flanders, and complains of the rent-master Tempelaer's
oppressing the nuns of the abbey of Postel, 261. Endeavours to hinder the treaty with France, 264, 283, 627.
Substance of a memorial deliver'd to the States General,
281. Denies his knowing any thing of a pamphlet call'd,
Complaints of the Spanish ambassador, &c. ibid. Secretly
proposes a league with the States against Portugal, 284.
Desires commissioners may be appointed to confer with
him about means to protect the lands of Overmaaze, 365.
Endeavours to prevent the Lorrainers quartering in the
Dutch territories, 616, 617. Dies, 651. His character,
Bruyne, Mynheer de, pensioner of Zeeland, 522. His letters
to Vand Perre, 525, 552, 561, 600. Thanks him in the
name of the assembly for his care about the Zeeland prisoners, 600. And represents the States as desirous of peace,
Bruyushvelt, capt. penalty inslicted on him for not doing his
Buckingham, duke of, 306. Falls sick of a fever, 471. Goes
to king Charles at Paris, 622. Disliked by him, ibid.
Not suspected to be in Hewit's plot, 713, 14. But is deep
in king Charles's interest, 715,–19.
Budde, John, 33.
Budes, inhabitants of, deny'd assistance by card. Mazarin, 405.
Bulkly, Mr. 98.
Burghly, lord, 551, 174.
Burton, Mr. See Phillips.
Bury, sent one of the judges into Ireland, 731.
Bushell, John, imprison'd by the king of Portugal, 155.
Butler, capt. sunk with his ship in an engagement with the
Butler, Mr. Peter. See Council of state.
Buzancy castle, taken by a party of Turenne's army, 532.
Byron, lord, takes up arms for king Charles I. in North
Caarloff, Henry, director of the Swedish African company,
sollicits the release of some ships belonging to the said
company, taken by the English, 222.
Cadiz, governor of, order'd to admit the English ships into
that port, 154.
Calais, mail, open'd by some troopers, 609.
Calander, earl of, his account of the disposition of the Scots
forces in England after the surrender of York, 40. Urges
the necessity of the general's joining him with the cavalry, for securing the northern parts against prince Rupert, ibid. Takes Hartlepool and Stocktown, 41. Sends
a party to seize upon Gaittsyde, who are prevented, ibid.
Takes all without the port, ibid. Again urges the necessity
of the general's marching northward, 41, 42. Complains
of the English soldiers having violated some of the articles
of the treaty, 42. Desires a supply of provisions and money for the forces under his command, 42, 43, 45, 46.
His account of the proceedings in the siege of Newcastle,
45, 46. His commendation of major general David
Leslie, 46. Recommends a vigorous pursuit of the enemy, 50.
Calcedon, bishoprick of, difficulties about filling it up, 799
Calvert, Mr. 402.
Campbell, col. 41, 173.
-, — Mr. 170.
Candale, duke of, join'd with Vendosme in the siege of Bourg,
311. Comes with a party of the French troops to Cape
de Buck, 350. Hangs six of the inhabitants of Perigueux,
533. Returns to Paris, 615. Preparations for his marriage with the cardinal's niece, 634, 660. See more in
Canillack, marquis of, 647.
Cantecroix, countess of. See Lorrain.
Capell, lord, one of king Charles the first's commissioners in
the treaty at Uxbridge, 56.
Capella, the Venetian ambassador, returns to Constantinople,
Caponio, cardinal, president of the congregation de propaganda
fide, in disgrace, 586.
Caracena, marquis de, routs the army of Savoy and Piedmont, endeavouring to oppose his passage towards Genoa,
493. Slightly hurt, ibid. The loss on both sides, 505.
Appointed to assist king Charles II. 752.
Carante, prince of, 539.
Cardenas, don Alonzo de, the Spanish ambassador at London, his answer to a paper from the council of state, 132.
Memorial relating to the ship Sancta Clara, 138. Desires
liberty to transport a certain number of Irish to Spain,
and the release of Hugh O Neil, in order to command
them, 212. Congratulates the council upon general Blake's
defeating the French fleet designed for relief of Dunkirk,
214. His proposals referred to the commissioners for foreign affairs, ibid. His memorial touching some ships
laden with wooll and other commodities belonging to the
king of Spain, taken by the parliament's fleet, 215. Desires leave to transport corn to the Canaries, ibid. And
the release of col. Diego Geraldine, seized at Chester, ibid.
Desires passes for ships laden with match, design'd for
Spain, 216. His answer to the complaint of Mr. Dobbins
and others touching the king of Spain's non-performance
of a contract for transporting the Irish into Spain, 232.
Caution given to the English government against him, 268.
A letter deliver'd by him to the council concerning some
English ships to be join'd with those of Spain, return'd, 331.
Desires a passport for boats to carry oak trees from Dort to
Ostend, for repairing that harbour, 348. Does ill offices
to the Dutch, 389. Makes an overture to the English state
to break jointly with the Dutch, 389, 396. Demands
the restitution of the wooll belonging to the king of Spain,
534,– 78,–90,–92, 602. Desires the same privileges
for the Spanish merchants, as those of England enjoy'd in
Flanders, 537. No friend to king Charles II. 699. Yet
pretends much to it, 703. Congratulates R. Cromwell on
his succession, 705. Proposes a treaty to him from the
court of Spain, ibid. & seq. Treats with king Charles II.
723. The particulars of it, 752. Narrative of his negotiations with Oliver Cromwell, 759, & seq. Engages
that the English shall be protected from the inquisition,
Carlisle, Scots garrison there order'd to remove, 105.
Carmichael, sir James, obtains a pass to attend the king in the
isle of Wight, 103.
Carnegy, lord, a safe conduct desired for him and sir Alexander Carnegy by king Charles I. deny'd, 103. Reason of
Carnewath, earl of, cited to appear before the Scots parliament, 25.
Carpenter's account of the Spanish design in favour of king
Charles II. 752. Treated as a spy in Flanders, 753.
Carre, a foolish preacher against the balls of the French
Creton, William, a fictitious name assumed by lord Newburgh,
501. See Newburgh.
Carteret, sir George, 80.
Cary, Mr. one of the English council of state, 395.
Cary, sir Edmund, governor of Hartlepoole and Stocktown,
surrenders them to the earl of Calander, 41.
Casals, taken from the French by the Spaniards, 492. Ordnance found there, ibid.
Cassagne, sieur de, elected general of the protestants of Languedoc, 454.
Cassenoue, Mons. de, 350.
Cassils, earl of, one of the Scots commissioners who dissented
from the engagement against England, 99, 104.
Castlehaven, earl of, 80, 245.
Castlenau, Mons. de, continued in the government of Bergerac, 405.
Castle, Rodriguez, the Spanish ambassador at Ratisbon, presses
the speedy election of a king of the Romans, 238. Opposes the negotiations of lord Wilmot, 258, – 97, 366.
Castrillo, Conde de, appointed viceroy of Naples, 434. Arrives there, 581.
Catalonia, nobility of, revolt from the king of Spain, 303,
311, 337. The occasion of it, 344.
Catechism of Holland for the year 1653, printed, 328.
Cathedrals, English, motion in parliament for suppressing
Catholicks, Roman. See Papists. In great hopes from king
Charles II. 741. Intend to compound with Rich. Cromwell, 742.
Catts, Mr. a Dutch correspondent in England, 293.
Cavaliers, in England, not averse to Cromwell's taking the
government into his own hands, 387. More hearty in the
Dutch war than the presbyterians, ibid. Disarm'd by R.
Cromwell, 775. Many of them apprehended 695. The
names of those concern'd in Hewit's plot, 707 & seq.
Another list given in by Corker, 710. Informations about
their private meetings, 712. About their designs against
Cromwell, 713 & seq. And of their way-laying him
to murder him, 716. Flock in crowds to king Charles,
717. Grow past all hopes, 718. Send Carlton to king
Charles, 720. A pathetic letter to rouse them from their
lethargy, 754. 756.
Causton, Elizabeth, ravished by two officers of the garrison of
Chambers, Mr. Laurence, his narrative concerning the murder
of Mr. Ascham, 202.
Chambon, marquis of, in danger of being killed by the inhabitants of Bourdeaux for revolting from prince Conde, 304.
Turns Oratorian fryar, ibid.
Chambré, mons. Menardeaux, appointed first president of the
parliament of Bourdeaux, and intendant of the finances,
Chambre-mipartie, order for erecting it, 533. Appointed to
be held the first time at Mechlen, 543. And the next at
Dort, 586. Advocates appointed to attend the judges of
the said Chamber, 611. Dispute about the president-ship
of it, 651.
Chancellor, Mr. 686. & seq.
Chancery, court of, bill for abrogating it, ordered, 577.
Chandenier, mons. de, refuses the recompence offered him
for his place of captain of the guard of the French king's
Chanut, mons. the French ambassador in Sweden, returns
home, 263. Designed to be sent to the Hague, 436. His
going thither deferred, 493. 549. Reason of it, ibid. A
pass granted him to go thro' Flanders, 518. Sent to the
Hague to obstruct the negotiations of peace between England and Holland, 562, 595. Suspected to stop at Brussels or Cambray, to negotiate a peace between the two
crowns, 572. Arrives at the Hague. 593. Complies with
the Demands of the States General touching the honours
to be paid to their commissioners, ibid. Substance of his
speech at his audience, ibid. His private instructions, 595.
Refuses to give any propositions in writing, 598. Toasts
king Charles the second's health, 599. Not in much credit with the States, 609. Continues in the character of an
ordinary ambassador, 611. The chief end of his embassy,
ibid. Not furnished with sufficient instructions, 625. Gives
great hopes of the success of his negotiations, 626. His
letter to Bordeaux in England, 627.
Charles I. king of England, sends a proclamation of pardon
into Scotland, 2. The state and disposition of his army at
Newcastle, 2, 3. His demands delivered to the parliament
of Scotland, 8. His letter to the queen of Sweden in favour of the prince elector Palatine, 13. His answer to the
proposition of the Scots commissioners appointed to mediate an accommodation between him and the parliament of
England, 19. To their reply, 20. To their second reply,
23. Upon receiving the propositions presented to him at
Oxford by the earl of Denbigh, 52. Desires a safe-conduct
for the duke of Richmond and the earl of Southampton,
to bring up his answer to the said propositions, ibid. Issues a proclamation for calling a parliament at Glasgow,
70. Persists in his resolution not to comply with the demands of the parliament, 85. Forms a design to escape
out of the kingdom, ibid. Refuses to establish presbytery,
and approve of the covenant, 87. His behaviour upon
the arrival of the parliament's commissioners at Newcastle,
88. Substance of a letter sent by him to the queen, ibid.
Disobliges the duke of Hamilton's party by the removal of
the earl of Crawford, ibid. Writes to the earl of Loudon
and Laneric to come to him with all expedition, 92. Not
inclined to give Satisfaction in the articles agreed upon in
the Isle of Wight, 93. Is taken from Holdenby by order
of Oliver Cromwell, 95. Begins to hearken to the proposals of the army, 95, 96. Escapes to the Isle of Wight,
97. His letter to the committee of the parliament of Scotland, desiring an account of the condition of that kingdom,
103. Promotes the engagement in Scotland against the
English, 105. Ordinance for his trial, and order for committing him close prisoner, 110. Proclamation, for bringing
him to trial, made in Westminster-hall, 111. His children ordered to be sent out of the limits of the commonwealth, 158. English ambassadors at the Hague protest
against his being styled Charles the first, 190.
Charles II. king of England, consents to the propositions tendered to him by the commissioners of Scotland, 147, seq.
His letters to the committee of estates, after the defeat of
the Scots army at Dunbar, 163, 164. Entertained in
France, 233. Diverted from sending a minister to Rome
for fear of losing his protestant party, 237. Betrayed by
one of his privy council, 263. Declares his resolution of
going out of France, 278. Reason of it, 311, 312. An
instance of his interest at that court, 312. Prepares for
Holland, 322. Reflection upon his and his ministers proceedings, 323. His Party at the Hague increase the hatred of the Dutch against the English, 342. Receives
money for his journey from the French court, 314. 350.
354. Designs for the Palatinate, if disappointed of his expectations in Holland, ibid. Great confusion at his court,
345. Receives ten thousand crowns for his journey, 348.
Refused a pass by the archduke, 354. Afterwards obtains
it, 357. Intends for Scotland, ibid. Denied assistance by
the diet of Ratisbon, 366. Stays in France to see the result of the treaty between England and Holland, 379,
389. His coming into Holland opposed by the States,
389. 405. Brought very low by a fever, 406. Some gentlemen suspected of designs in his favour, committed to the
tower, 441,–42,–51,–52. His party in Holland animated
by the news of commotions in the Highlands, 449. And
dissuade the Dutch from making a peace with the English,
ibid. Several officers sent to raise men for his service betrayed and committed to the tower, 453. Great endeavours used to prevail with the States General to espouse his
interest, which succeed in part, 460. Proposals made to
them by his agents, ibid. Recovers from his sickness,
480. His letter to the earl of Belcarres, representing the
ill tendency of the diffension arisen between him and Glencairne, intercepted, 495. Expresses his satisfaction in Glencairne's taking the command of the forces in Scotland, ibid.
and declares his suspicions of Bampfield, ibid. His commission to col. Hume intercepted, 503. And a letter to
the earl of Athol, 553. Proposition in favour of him
made by the king of Denmark to the States General, referred to a committee, 557. Endeavours to obstruct the
peace between England and Holland, 562. Designs formed
in his favour by France and Germany, 595. Establishes
an admiralty at Brest, which is cashiered by the council,
609. Reported to be inclined to the opinion of the Jansenists, 618, Prepares to go into Germany, 625. Goes to the
Jesuits chapel at Paris, 647. His court differently affected
with the news of Cromwell's being appointed protector,
647. 650. He forms great hopes from it, 657. Is cheated by the French king, 660. His several letters, 661, &
seq. On his return from the duke of York, ibid. Against
his changing his religion, ibid. & seq. Apology for his
own ill success, 662. To the princess of Orange, ibid. &
seq. To the duke of York, 663. Private instructions to
him, ibid. & seq. Abstract of his instructions to his several friends, 664. Is going to Bruges, 665. Arrival
at Cologn, 666. Complimented by the archduke, 667.
Censured for his kindness to Mrs. Barlow, 614. And for
suffering his counsels to be betrayed, ibid. & seq. Warned against relying too much upon Spain, 685. Desired to
meet the duke of York in Flanders, 690. Report of his
being defeated before Mardyke, 693. Private departure
from Flanders, 714. Speedily expected in England, 716.
Receives money from Germany, 717. His descent into
England deserred, 718, Meets Ormond and Hide at Antwerp, 728. Union with Spain, 741. The pope's great
hopes of him, 742. Answer to lord Aubigny's proposal
and instructions to Bellings, 744. & seq. A paper of advice to him how to be restored, 747. His conference with
the archduke and others in Flanders, 752. A proposal
for excluding him and his brothers from the crown, 753.
Other treaties and negotiations with Spain, ibid. & seq.
Chartreux, abbey of, pillaged by prince Conde's forces,
Chasteauneuf, mons. leaves mons. Bellievre his house called
Chastillon, Madame de, concerned in some intrigues with
prince Conde's party in the French court, 533. Set at
liberty, 687. The conditions of it kept secret, 689.
Chastillon, besieged by the French troops, 349. Surrendered,
Chausne, chevalier de, proposes to deliver the citadel
of Amiens to the French king, 349. Conditions of the
surrender, ibid. The agreement made and executed, 449.
Chedle, sir Thomas, 81.
Cheisly, sir John. See Lothian. Dissents from the engagement in Scotland against England, 99. 104.
Chemish, sir Nicholas, 81.
Chesne, du, a shoemaker at Paris, apprehended for a design
upon card. Mazarin, 532.
Chimilnisky, general of the Cossacks. See Cossacks. Imprisoned by his son in-law, 254. Distressed by the Transilvanians, 366. Sends relief to his son in-law which is deseated,
Cholmley, lord, 81.
Christiani, Matheo, one of the Neapolitan banditti, executed,
Christina, queen. See Sweden.
Church-government in England. See Religion. Votes of
the two houses concerning it, 60. An order of the house
of commons for taking it into consideration, 65. Propositions relating to an act for abrogating episcopal government
out of the church of England, tendered to king Charles I.
80. And for establishing presbyterian government in England
and Ireland, 83. With toleration of non-conformity under
certain limitations, ibid. Reflections upon the English
for want of church-government, 117.
Church lands in England, propositions relating to an act for
disposal of them tendered to king Charles I. 80.
Chusac, a royalist officer in Holland, 752.
Cinque, Mr. Gerard, 339.
Clabourne, capt. William, one of the commissioners for reducing Virginia, 197.
Clanricar, lord, his death and character, 734.
Clare, earl of, 430.
Clayton, his conference with Wheeler, 714.
Clerecque, Nicolao, offers to put the English in possession
of several towns in Zealand, 233.
Clergymen, proposition for incapacitating such as adhered to
the enemies of the parliament, tendered to king Charles I.
81. and sequestering a third part of their estates, 82. Necessity of hindering the clergy from meddling with state
Clerke, Mr. William, one of the judges of the admiralty in
England, 165, 608.
Cleve. See Juliers.
Clye, capt. Jan, punishment inflicted on him for not doing
his duty, 507.
Cockayn, George, 290.
Coen, Mr. Conradus, 430.
Coignac, marquis of, report of his being killed, contradicted,
Colburne, Mr. one of the members of the first parliament
called by Oliver Cromwell, 289.
Colchester, holds out against the parliament's forces, 98.
Cole, Sir Nicholas, 80.
Collins, Gyles, his letter concerning some affairs in Germany,
Collison, Peter, his letter to Mr. Moulin intercepted, 426.
Cologne, elector of. See Treaty. Favours the French faction
in the diet at Ratisbon, 238. Disputes with the elector of
Mentz about the right of crowning the king of the Romans, 297. Presses the empire to be in arms, 505.
Conjectures about the reason of it, ibid. Commissioners
at the Hague, very ill satisfied. 597. Desire and obtain recredential letters, 611. Demand assistance against
the troops of Lorrain quartered in the country of Leige,
651. but without effect, 651–52. Return home, 655.
Colpepper, sir John, one of king Charles the first's commissioners for the treaty at Uxbridge, 56. Included in the
first qualification of persons proposed to be proceeded against by the parliament, 80.
Comet, a surprizing one seen at Prague, 244.
Commissioners of accounts at Worcester-house, a particular of
money discovered before them, 530,–31.
Common-prayer-book, use of it excepted out of the clause for
toleration of non-conformity, 83.
Commons, house of, resolve to support the earl of Essex, 16.
Concur with the lords in the instructions to the commissioners of both kingdoms concerning the king's propositions for peace, 65. Order major Rolph to be set at liberty upon bail, 98. Reflection upon that order, ibid.
Vote the sending of a declaration to the general assembly
of the kirk of Scotland, 99. Declare the Scots army under duke Hamilton, enemies to the kingdom, 99. Declare the people the original of all just power, and themselves the supreme authority of the kingdom, 110. See
more under parliament of England.
Compeigne, garrison'd by prince Conde's forces, 261.
Conclubet, one of the Neapolitan banditti, executed, 434.
Conde, prince of, his letter to the English council of state, 237.
The strength of his army, 287, 318, 327, 354, 389.
Defeats the marquis d'Uxelles, 304. Proposition relating
to him communicated to the French court by the pope's
nuncio and Venetian ambassador, rejected, 336. Divides
his army to make the French king do the like, 349,–88.
Join'd by count Fuenseldagna, 354. Offers Turenne battle, 354, 355,–56, 576. Makes an attempt upon a castle
between Picardy and Champagne, 356. Retires at the
approach of Turenne's army, ibid. His picture burnt at
Paris, 363. Reported to be taken prisoner, 379. His
conduct censured of rashness by some, but applauded by
cardinal Mazarin, 380. Gains the passage of Brest, 387.
Commits great devastations, 387,–88. Desirous of peace,
and fully empower'd to treat of it, 388. Marches to attack Turenne, 389,–97. Demands contribution of Budes,
405. Hires ten English ships to join the Spanish fleet,
408. Passes the Oyle to enter into Champagne, 446.
Breaks the measures of the French court, 455. Dares Turenne to an engagement, ibid. Desires the king not to
put some prisoners to death, and threatens, if he does, to
do the like by all his prisoners, 504. Made governor of
Rocroy, 505. Falls ill of a fever, ibid. Lies near Guise,
548. Disgusted with count Fuenseldagna for not furnishing him with money, 550. Marches to raise the siege of
St. Menehould, 564, 570. But is hinder'd by indisposition, 613. Is in great want of money, 615. Quarrels
with the duke of Lorrain about St. Menehould, 615, 618.
His forces driven out of France, 625. Offers made him
by the French court, ibid. Refuses to suffer his wife to
come and live at Roctoy, on account of the air's not agreeing with her, 631. Talk of an agreement between him
and the French court, ibid. Proceedings against him in
the parliament of Paris, 634. 639. Recovers from his
fever, and goes to take the air of Brussels, 646. The true
reason of it, ibid. Report of his being gone for England,
660. And of his having proposed an alliance with the
protector Cromwell's family, ibid. Offers his services to
the princess of Orange, 701. Narrative of his negotiations
with Oliver Cromwell, 759, 762.
Conde, princess of, embarks for Dunkirk after the taking of
Bourdeaux, 379. Conducted to Valenciennes, 443. Desirous of coming to live with her husband at Rocroy,
Coniers, his information to king Charles II. against lord Granard, 696.
Connell, Theodore, 407.
Constable, sir William, 79.
Constantinople, tumults there, occasion'd by the imposition of
some new taxes, 434.
Conti, prince, 276, 379, 639, 747. Desired to join the
Bourdelese, 347. Preparations for his marriage, 634. To
have the rank of first prince of the blood upon the attainder of his brother, ibid.
Contreras, don Ferdinandez de, chief secretary of state to the
king of Spain, 154.
Conway, lord, 598.
Cooke, Mr. one of the judges of the admiralty in England,
Corbett, col. his proceedings in reducing the Highlands of
-, — Mr. Miles, one of the commissioners of Ireland, 631.
Cordeliers, celebrate a solemn mass for those that were kill'd
in the battle in the suburbs of St. Anthony, 321.
Cork, bishop of. See Limerick.
Cornelys, capt. Adrian, 447.
Corsini, cardinal, the pope's nuncio at Avignon, 276.
Corver, mynheer, 447.
Cossacks. See Poland. Drive out their new hospodar, 254.
Join'd by the Tartars, 321. Defeat a party of the king
of Poland's forces, 333. Send commissioners to treat of
peace, 346, 434. Reject the conditions offer'd by the
king, 434. A party of them defeated by the prince of
Transylvania, 476. Afraid to give the king of Poland
battle, 476, 581.
Costa, abbot. See Longland.
Cottington, Francis lord, included in the first qualification of
persons proposed to be proceeded against by the English
parliament, 80. Resides at Madrid in quality of ambassador from king Charles II. 149. Disrespected by the court
of Spain, 157.
Cotton, Mr. predicts great commotions in New England,
Council of state, English, their memorial to the Spanish ambassador touching several injuries and abuses done to capt.
Brooke and his company at Malaga, 175. Their order to
the governor of the isle of Wight, upon information of
the Scots army's marching towards England, 195. Appoint a committee to confer with the Dutch ambassadors, 201. Their several orders and resolutions relating
to the same, 205, 206. Thank the king of Spain for
the good offices done to capt. Badiley by the governor of
Longone, 219. Their answer to a letter from the States
General in relation to an accommodation between the two
states, 239. Refuse to agree to a suspension of arms, 315.
Their answer to a paper of the Dutch deputies relating to
the release of prisoners on both sides, 354–93. Their
number increased to thirty, 369–95. Names of some of
them, ibid. Manner of addressing them, 369. Demand
the release of Mr. Thomas Titus detained in Spain, 445.
And the restitution of a ship belonging to Mr. Peter Butler
of Boston in New England, 491. Disposed to a peace
with the Dutch, 499, 521. A new one chosen, 576.
Appoint a committee to take into consideration a paper
of the Spanish ambassador, 579. Demand justice of the
archduke against two officers of Dunkirk, 628. Order
for the choice of a new council to be added to the lord
governor, 632. Their names, 642.
Courtney, Mr. Hugh, extracts of several of his letters intercepted, 639, 640.
Coustures, family of, sent to the Bastile, 544. Petition to
be tried by the great chamber, ibid.
Craven, lord, 237, 290, 313, 467. His report concerning Sestede, 704.
Craven, sir William, 313.
Crauford, earl of, removed by king Charles I. 88.
-, — Thomas, expelled Amsterdam, 114, 126, 128.
Crew, Mr. one of the parliament-commissioners for the treaty
at Uxbridge, 59.
Crisp, major, 478.
-, — Mrs. Grace, 484.
-, — Sir Nicolas, 81.
Crocker, Thomas, a letter of his intercepted, 645.
Crofts, Mr. King Charles II.'s ambassador in Poland, 554.
His great services to him, 689–92–97.
Croissy, Mr. See Fouquet.
Cromwell, Oliver, his letter to Mrs. St. Johns, 1. Sequestred lands settled upon him by order of the house of
commons, 75. Sent with Ireton to reduce the forces
ordered to be disbanded, 94. Relation of their practices upon the army and the king, 94, seq. His maxims and principles, 97, 98. His letter to the lord
Wharton, 99. To the marquis of Argyle and other
Scots noblemen upon his approach with an army to the
borders of Scotland, 100. To the commissioners of estates
shewing the reasons of the same, ibid. Demands the restitution of the garrisons of Berwick and Carlisle to the parliament of England, 101. His letter to the earl of Loudoun after the defeat of duke Hamilton, ibid. Sends a
summons to the garrison of Berwick, ibid. Marches into
Scotland, 102. Promises justice for some disorders
committed by part of his army, 103. Ordered to assist
the Scots who dissented from the engagement, if desired,
105. Gives liberty to the ministers of Edinburgh to preach
in their several churches, 158. Several letters between
him and the governor of Edinburgh castle relating to that
affair, 159. seq. Demands justice against two persons for
divers murders committed upon his men, 171. His letter
to general Lesly about the exchange of some prisoners, 172.
To the register of Scotland about restoring the records of
the kingdom, 177. Made commander in chief of all the
parliament's forces, 212. Appoints major general Fleetwood his lieutenant in Ireland, ibid. Dissolves the parliament, 236. Publishes a declaration of the form of government he intends to establish, 240. His picture set
up at the Royal Exchange, 249. Difficulties attending his administration, 254. Refuses to confer with
the French ambassador Bordeaux, 260. His inclination
to a peace with the Dutch, suspected, 267. Rallied upon
account of the queen of Sweden, ibid. Summons col. Sydenham to attend the parliament called by him and the
council, 274. Form of his warrants for that purpose, 289.
Advised to endeavour to prevent king Charles II's leaving
France, 312. Inclined to assist prince Conde, if assured of
his really aiming at liberty, 320. Thought to have a design to lay down his commission of general, and receive
another title, 323. Is for reducing the Dutch, in order to
establish himself in his government, 325. Substance of
his speech to the new parliament, 338. Chosen to sit in
their assembly, ibid. Writes very civilly to cardinal Mazarine, 346–47–57. Suspected of an intrigue with him,
347. Does not answer prince Condé, ibid. Shews
much affection to him at first, ibid. A burlesque-dialogue
betwixt him and the parliament at their dissolution, printed
at the Hague, 361. Highly applauded by the king and
princes of Germany, 366–99, Subject of his speech to
the Dutch commissioners at a conference, 367. Proposes
a coalition of the two nations, 386–94. Dissatisfied with
the new parliament, 384–85. Accuses the Dutch of insincerity, 395. Narrative of his proceedings in the
change of the constitution, ibid. Substance of a conference between him and Beverning, one of the Dutch deputies, relating to the proposed coalition, 417, 18, 38. Promises; as it is said, not to send any ships to the assistance
of the Spaniards, 422, 36. Grows more moderate with
respect to the treaty with the Dutch, 460, 521. Parts
with Newhall in Essex to the state for Hampton-court,
477. Libelled by the malecontents in the army, 501.
Blamed for complying too easily with the Dutch, 559.
Advised to provide against the prevailing factions in the
kingdom by a settled form of religion and government,
591. His illness occasions a delay in the treaty, 584.
Substance of his Speech at another conference with the
Dutch deputies, 600, 601. Declares himself not bound
to any parts of the treaty, if not signed before the departure of the Dutch deputies, 607. Receives great opposition from Harrison and the Anabaptists, 612, 621.
His behaviour at a conference with Beverning, 616.
Substance of what passed between him and some of the
chief persons concerned in the meeting at Blackfryars, 621.
His proceedings with the officers of the army in settling
the government after the voluntary dissolution of the parliament, 632. Reports spread of his intending to call
home king Charles II. 633. Is proclaimed lord protector, 639. Behaviour of the people thereat, 641. Orders
relating to the manner of his being addressed by foreign
ministers, 644. Said to be desirous of the title of king,
ibid. Continued general of the three kingdoms, 645.
Reflections upon his surprizing dexterity and success, 651.
His policy to prevent all accommodation between king
Charles I. and the Presbyterians, 754. His negotiations
with France and Spain, 759–62. His picture, 766.
-, — William, his letter to lord Craven intercepted, 313. Employed by Oliver Cromwell about business of great secrecy in Denmark, 458. Shipwrecked
upon the coast of Norway, ibid. Applies to Mr. Bradshaw at Hamburgh for relief thereupon, ibid.
-, — Henry, his congratulation on the victory over
the Spaniards, 730, & seq. His thanks and profession
of loyalty to king Charles II. 763.
-, — Richard, design'd to be murder'd by four Papists,
666. Reports about his warring against Spain, 668 &
seq. Speech to the Brandenburgh envoy, 674. Characterized by the queen of Bohemia, ibid. & seq. Resolved
to ruin Spain, 677. Ratification of the French peace,
690 Likely to agree with Spain, 690, 693. Yet suspected to amuse them, 698. Expected to besiege Zealand, 709. Articles of peace proposed to him from Spain,
705, & seq. A new design against his life, 716, & seq.
Doubles his guards, 720. His instructions to the commanders of the expedition to the Manhatto's, 721. To the
governors of the English colonies in America, ibid. &
seq. To that of Virginia in favour of lord Baltimore,
724. To general * *, ibid. & seq. Leaves it to his discretion whether or no to fight the Spaniards, 725. Letter
to Henry Cromwell in Ireland, ibid. & seq. Refuses to
send more troops to the French, 740. Contrives new
oaths to bind the Papists, 740. The many sects thriving
under him, 743. Letter to Hamet Bassa, on the peace concluded with him, 745. His arbitrary proceedings against
the parliament, &c. an argument for restoring K. Charles,
747. Account of the chief cavaliers concerned in the
plot against him, 748—750. Vindication of his proceedings in a speech to the speaker, 751. Burlesqued in a
Dutch book sent to him, 752. How he might wholly
exclude the royal family from the crown, 753. In great
want of men and money, 755. & seq. Speech to the
committee of parliament, 756. & seq. His character
drawn by Maidstone, 766.
Cruyck, capt. 33, 496.
Culpepper, lord, 705, & seq.
Cuningham, Mr. Alexander, list of arms brought home by
-, — Thomas, 17.
Curtz, col. sent from the duke of Holstein into England, 404.
Subject of his commission, 499, 523. Receives a pension
from the queen of Sweden, 519, 523.
Cusack, Mr. sent by the duke of Lorrain to general Cromwell, with a proposal of joining against the Dutch, 318,
Custaries, Mr. 172.
Cyprus, great alterations there, occasion'd by the imposition
of some new Taxes, 434.
Dacres, Francis lord, one of the English commissioners
for conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 79.
Dantzick, a tumult there, occasion'd by the Jesuits, 333.
Much afflicted with the plague, 433, 490, 517. The magistrates protect the English against the king of Poland's
order for seizing their effects, 654. Not included in the
Koningsberg treaty, 702.
Darby, Mr. Henry, 79.
Darcey, sir James, short stay at Paris, 733.
Darcy, col. imprison'd at Madrid, 479.
Darmsted, count de, defeats a party of la Ferte's forces, and
joins prince Conde, 349. His daughter design'd to be
married to the duke of Newburgh, 399.
Davidson, William, corresponds with king Charles II. 508.
Davis, Mr. Edward, his petition, complaining of the governor of St. Sebastian's seizing his ship, referr'd to the English council of state, 631, 632.
Dean, col. inform'd against by Corker, 709. His design against R. Cromwell discover'd, 712. Makes his escape,
714, 717. A list of the persons concern'd with him in
the plot, 750 & seq.
Deane, col. join'd in commission with Blake and Mountagu,
167. Honourably buried by the state, 316. Large provision made for his widow and children, 339.
Deans. See Church-government.
Debts, public, proposition touching the payment of them
tender'd to king Charles I. 78, 83.
Dees, Mr. 407.
Denbigh, earl of, sent to king Charles I. at Oxford, with
propositions from the parliament, 52. One of the parliament commissioners for the treaty at Uxbridge, 59.
Denham, Mr. John, 81, 471.
Denis, capt. Robert, one of the commissioners for reducing
Denmark, king of. See Treaty. Seizes several English ships in
the Sound, 266. Supported by the Dutch, ibid. Hesitates about lending them some of his ships, 266, 314,
321, 333, 342, 439. Conditions demanded by him, 267,
329, 42. In great fear of the English, 267, 321, 333,
342. Sends a plenipotentiary to his ambassador in Sweden, 287. Thanks the States General for their care of his
interest in the treaty resolved upon with England, 304.
His ships unfit for sailing, 329. Reflections upon his exactions in the Sound, 342. Makes preparations to oppose
the English, 357. Grows cool in the business of king
Charles and the Dutch, 367, 439. Suffers the English to
trade to Norway, 410. His sea captains frighted with the
apprehensions of the Swedish fleet being come against them,
423. But undeceived, ibid. Promises to grant letters of
mart to his subjects against the English, ibid. Displeased
with the Dutch for treating with the English, 439. Desires to be comprehended therein, ibid. The negotiation
about his ships broken off, 450. Unwilling to engage farther against the English, but professes a constant friendship
for the States General, 461. Jealous of the duke of Holstein's sending an ambassador into England, ibid. Desires
his agent may pass among the retinue of the Dutch deputies, upon their return to England, ibid. Promises to assist
the Dutch fleet with a convoy, 486. Begins to hearken to
proposals of amity with the English, 497. Desires an answer from the queen of Sweden concerning the common
alliance, and the adjusting of the dispute between her and
the duke of Holstein, 506. Endeavours to break the
treaty betwixt England and Holland, 514. Points relating
to him referr'd to the consideration of the States General,
546. Resolutions thereupon, 548, 549, 557, 560, 561.
Presses the States General to secure him against the resentment of the English, 572. Greatly embarrass'd by the
disappointment of assistance from the Dutch, 608. A
contribution made in Denmark towards maintaining a fleet,
617. Desires a pass for a minister to be sent into England,
651, 655. Sends a new embassy to Holland, 699.
-, — ambassadors of, at London, desire audience of
-, — in Sweden, sollicits the queen's assistance against the
English, in vain, 426. Desires audience, which is deferr'd, 506. Reason of it, ibid. Obtains it, 654.
Derby, James earl of, included in the first qualification of persons proposed to be proceeded against by the English parliament, 80.
Derry, bishop of. See Bramball.
Desborough, col. one of the commissioners appointed to confer
with the Dutch deputies, 308. His relationship to Cromwell, ibid. Chosen to sit in the first parliament call'd
by Cromwell, 339. His orders touching some lands belonging to sir Gilbert Gerard in the isle of Ely, 358.
One of the council of state, 369, 95.
Desson, mons. contrives a machine for destroying the English fleet, 521, 541. Compared to Don Quixot, 572.
Laugh'd at by the French, 595. Insulted at Rotterdam
for not perfecting it, 629.
Diamond, a venerable old gentleman, unjustly detain'd in a
Digby, George lord, included in the first qualification of persons proposed to be proceeded against by the English parliament, 80. His interest at the French court decreases,
-, — sir John, 81.
-, — sir Kenelme, a letter to him intercepted, 274.
Dillon, sir James, surrenders the sort of Ormond to the duke
of Vendosme, 286. Goes into Catalonia to draw the Irish
into the design of invading Ireland, 619. Reported to be
Dine, father, the French king's confessor, dies, 660.
Divines, assembly of, order for calling them deliver'd to the
king's commissioners at Uxbridge, 62. Desired to send in
what remain'd concerning church-government, 65.
Dobbins, Mr. Joseph. See Cardenas.
Doddington, sir Francis, 80.
Doleman, 296. col. several of his letters intercepted, 300, 302,
–13, –38, –94, 420, –21, –31, –32. His affairs
recommended to De Witt. 576.
Dona, earl of. See Holland.
Dorislaus, Dr. memorial relating to his murder, deliver'd to
the States General, 174. His ghost introduced in a mock
dialogue betwixt O. Cromwell and the parliament, at their
-, — Isaac, his letter to secretary Thurloe, 303. Sends
him an intercepted letter, 480.
Dort, a city the most republican, 329, 334. Commonalty
disposed to raise commotions in favour of the prince of
Orange, 329, 364. Incensed against De Witt, 364.
Doublet, mynheer, one of the judges of the chambre-mipartie, 611.
Douglas, col. commendation of him, 46. One of the commissioners of war for the shire of Elgin, 170.
Doujat, Mons. endeavours to gain the discharge of Mons.
Downing, Mr. scout-master general under O. Cromwell,
Dowthwaite, Nicholas, his examination, 409.
Drummond, sir John, brought off from the Irish rebels, 53.
-, — col. William, 174, 502. His letter to the earl of
Glencairne intercepted, 585.
Drumore, bishop, his journey to Cologn, 734. His intelligence
justly suspected, 736, 738. Great pretensions of zeal for
king Charles, 739, 740.
Duels, declaration against them by the French king, 659.
Duir, col. goes into Ireland to transport men for the earl
of Castlehaven, 245. Quarrels with Owens about it,
Dumfermling, earl of, 6. Offers king Charles I. to assist him
in his escape, 87.
Dunbar, battle of. See Leslie, David, and Charles II.
Dunbar, Robert, his account of the dispersing and disbanding of a troop raised by him at the command of the parliament of Scotland, 168.
Dundas, William, governor of Edinburgh Castle, 159. See
Dunkirk, complaint of several English prizes being brought
in and sold there, and at Ostend, 115. Privateers do
great mischief to the English trading to those parts,
117. Several flying reports concerning its siege, 693,
Dunsmore, lord, one of king Charles the First's Commissioners for the treaty at Uxbridge, 56.
Dupplin, lord, brought off from the Irish rebels, 53.
Duras, marquis de, 504.
Dutch. See States General and Treaty. Represented as designing and insincere, 186. Form a design upon the Isle of
Wight, 214. Beaten by the English, 235. Punishment
inflicted upon some of their officers for not doing their duty, 236, 294, 340, 507. Reflections upon their vanity
and confidence, 267. Worsted again by the English, 270,
seq. Several accounts of that engagement, 272, 273,
279, seq. 284. Their preparations for fitting out another
fleet, 279, & seq. Slow in their proceedings, 280. Discontented with the government, 281, 330, 558. Narrative of their proceedings and behaviour towards the English, 290, seq. Condition of their fleet, 296, 298, 299,
330, 341. Dutch styled the enemy of mankind, 298.
Reasons assign'd by them for their defeat, 299. In general favour the house of Orange, 307, 329. Their fleet
inferior to that of the English, 314. Guard their coasts
for fear of the English, 317, 325, 328. Boors refuse to
march without the prince of Orange's colours, 317, 329.
Send to Dantzick for naval stores, 321. Extenuate their
loss in the engagement with the English, ibid. Desire
some of the king of Denmark's large ships, ibid. Resolve
to hazard another battle, 325. Prisoners how treated in
England, 331, 477. Sent to several parts of the kingdom, 338. Reason of it, 354. Their commerce greatly interrupted, 340. Reflection upon the humour of the
commonalty, ibid. Grow more incensed against the English; 342. Magnify the strength of their new fleet, 346,
399. Reflections upon their views in treating with the
English, 355, seq. Prisoners refuse to work, 358. Number and strength of the Dutch fleet, 359, 374, 383. Prisoners in England said to be sent to serve on board the
fleet against their will, 369. Employ'd to man the ships
design'd for Bourdeaux, 370. Encouragement given by
the States to the Dutch seamen, 375, 384, 398. Beaten
again by the English, 392. Glad of the surrender of
Bourdeaux, 398. Various reports of the success of the last
battle, 401, et passim. Several wagers laid about it, 443,
seq. Jealous of the king of Denmark, 410. Their objections to the proposed coalition, 410, 436, 438, 471.
Their loss in the last battle, 411, 421, 448. Proceed
slowly in refitting their fleet, and building new ships, 411,
421. Reason of it, ibid. Condition and number of their
fleet after the last battle, 411, seq. 460, 464, 466, 531,
239, seq. In great want of seamen, 414. Prepare a
fleet to convoy their merchant-ships from the Sound, ibid.
seq. Take several English prizes, 413, 447, 448, 490.
Claim the victory in the last battle, 413, seq. Dutch congregation at London complain of the great burden of supporting the prisoners, 415. Representations of the miserable condition of the said prisoners, 415, 428, 429, 431,
441, 452, 453, 477, 499, 634. Proposal relating to
the transportation of such of them as should be released,
415. Their number, 420. Boast of beating the English
in the East Indies, 421. High wages given to their seamen, ibid. Order publick thanks for their success, 427,
475. Dissatisfied with the conduct of their deputies in
England, 430, 490. Prisoners in England desire leave to
go abroad upon bail, 431, 441. Commissioners at the
Helder desire to be call'd home, 434. Sum appointed to
be paid for the transport of every prisoner from England,
439. Fleet fails from the Texel, 447. Form great expectations from their treaty with France, 447, 450.
Proceedings against the officers accused of cowardice, 447,
507. Spread reports of the king of Denmark's having
declared war against England, 448. In great hopes of
new troubles in England, 449. Many of them for espousing the interest of king Charles II. ibid. Prisoners in
England carried about to be shewn, 453. Commissioners
at the Helder propose the putting out of false lights to
deceive the English, 460. Fleet unprovided of ammunition and men, 460. 483. People abused with false reports of Tromp's dying victorious, 463. Grow indifferent
about a peace with England, 474. Sickness among the
prisoners in England, 477, 484. Several of them escape,
ibid. Some members of the state suspected of a design to
return to the obedience of Spain, 493. Some provinces
inclined to a league with France as well against Spain as
England, ibid. Jealous of the Hollanders having underhand dealings with England, 494. Willing to contribute
towards the war against England, 508, 514. They and
Denmark form a design to hinder all trade betwixt England and Hamburgh, 508. Grow haughty upon the arrival of their merchant ships from the Sound, 513. Prisoners many of them released, 527, 530, 573, 582.
Afraid of the queen of Sweden, 540. Jealous of the provinces of Westphalia, 541. Differently affected towards
a peace with England, 550. Reflections upon their behaviour and designs in the treaty, 558, 560. Disoblige
the Swedes by their attachment to Denmark, 558. In
New England supply the Indians with fire-arms, 565.
Fleet terribly damaged by a storm, 569, seq. 574, seq.
Preachers rail against the English, and dissuade the people
from a peace, 571, 574. Order'd to form their sermons
and prayers according to the sea occurrences, 572. Number of Dutch prisoners remaining in England, 576. Particulars of the damage sustain'd by the storm, 582. Their
answers to the reasons of the war alledged by the English; 587. Reasons inducing them to a peace, ibid. Desirous of an offensive and defensive league with France,
595. Render'd incapable of assisting Denmark, by the
storm, 608. Strengthen the pirates at Brest, 609. Unwilling to engage in the defence of Liege, 611. Forbid
to carry any provisions to the Lorrainers, 612. Afraid of
the king of Spain, ibid. Different opinions about the
change of the government in England, 655. Indifferent
to king Charles's service, 699. Their settlements in Manhattoes to be invaded by England, 721. Dutch war dear
to the English, 747, 754 & seq. To be frighted into a
Dutch, envoy to the Czar of Muscovy, his instructions,
-, — ambassador at London. See Paw.
-, — at Paris. See Boreel.
-, — in Sweden. See Beuningen.
-, — Resident in Denmark. See Uries.
-, — at London. See Joachimi.
-, — Commissioner in Denmark. See Keyser.
Dutch, deputies sent into England to negotiate a peace, substance of their instructions, 299. Their first conference
with the council of state, 308, seq. Their second conference, 316. Desire further instructions touching the bu
siness of Denmark, ibid. Recommend secrecy to the
States General, 317, seq. Resolve not to visit the Portugal ambassador, ibid. Reason of it. ibid. Substance of
some conferences between them and the ministers of Sweden and the Swiss Cantons, 323. Some account of their
other proceedings and observations, ibid. & seq. Desire
letters of credence to the new parliament, 324. Condole with the Portugal ambassador upon the death of the
king's eldest son, ibid. Return a present sent them by
him, ibid. Desire a speedy answer to their proposals, 337.
Their account of some proceedings in the English parliament, 338, 369. Their actions narrowly inspected, 339.
Difficulties attending their negotiations, 340. Said to desire a pass to return home, which is denied them, 362.
Oppose the manning of the ships design'd for Bordeaux,
with Dutch prisoners, 370. Substance of some other conferences with the English commissioners, 370, 372. Desire to separate, ibid. Obtain no determinate answer, 371.
Not properly instructed, 371, 374. Sollicit the release of
the Dutch prisoners, 378. Substance of their answer to
the proposal of a coalition, 381, 382. Desire leave to
depart, ibid. Memorandum of some particulars of their
negotiations, not comprehended in their general report,
394. Their account of the government and state of affairs in England, 395, seq. Two of them return home,
401. Those at London employ a person to inform them
of the condition of the English fleet, 404. Substance of
the report of their negotiations made at the Hague, 410.
Their several representations of the miserable condition of
the Dutch prisoners, 415, et passim. Their proposal
touching the transportation of such of them as could be
released, 415. Their account of the condition of the
English fleet, 428, 441. Reason of their staying in England, 438. Report of their negotiations referred to commissioners, 439. Desire instructions relating to the proposal of the Portugal ambassador, 440. Their encomium
upon Tromp, 441. Adjudged to have exceeded their instructions, 448. Complain of the opening of their letters,
451, 467. Have no orders to treat with the Portugal
ambassador, 463. Write to the States General in behalf
of an English merchant kept prisoner at Hoorne, 486.
Acquaint them of the dispositions of the English towards
a peace, 499. Agree upon an exchange of prisoners, 515,
523. Desire safe-conducts for them, 519, 529, 537, seq.
The two deputies in Holland return, 549. Their instructions, 550. Conference between them and some of
the English commissioners, 576. Their conference with
the Swedish ambassador, 583, seq. Their advice touching his reception in case of his landing in any of the Dutch
ports, 584. Substance of two conferences with Cromwell
and the council of state, 600, 601. Sworn to secrecy,
614. Alledge that as the reason of their not communicating the particulars of their negotiations, ibid. Refuse to
continue the treaty upon the terms proposed by the English, 616. Their conference with some commissioners of
the protector's council, 643, seq. Demand a speedy and
positive answer, ibid. Reason of their desiring commis
sioners to conclude their negotiations, 644. An instance of
their correspondence in the council, 646. Their letter to
the protector desiring a safe-conduct for their return, 650.
To secretary Thurloe about the same, ibid.
-, — commissioners to the king of Portugal, how received,
449, 461. Their letter to him recommending an amicable determination of the differences between them, 457.
Their instructions, 468. Return without effecting any
Duxell, marquis of, besieges Beffort, 639.
East India company, Dutch, take and destroy several
English ships in the river God, 246. Refuse to unload their outward-bound ships, without advance-money,
329, 330. Order of the States General thereupon, 375.
-, — ships, appointed to serve as men of war, 340. Some
of them unfit to fight, 383. Arrive in the Sound, 412,
415. Great part of them said to be taken by the English, 423. Unlade at Copenhagen, 433. Stay in the
Sound for a convoy, 443. Part of them arrive in Holland, 513. Punishment inflicted upon several seamen for
endeavouring to fire one of them, and preventing her engaging against the English, 523. Commander represents
the English as very weak in the East Indies, 573, 574.
Eck, mynheer, sent with a commission from the States of
Guelderland to Essen, 499.
Edinburgh, castle of. See Treaty.
-, — city of, instructions for putting the articles therein
mentioned, for preventing disturbances there, in execution,
Edward, prince Palatine. See English ambassadors.
Elbeuf, duke de, defeated in attempting to intercept some
convoys going to the Spanish army before Rocroy,
Elgin, shire, proceedings of the commissioners of war in raising levies there, 170.
Elliot, Thomas, gentleman of the bed-chamber to king
Charles II. His memorial to the king of Portugal, desiring the liberty of the ports of that kingdom, 139. Answer of the king of Portugal's secretary thereto, ibid.
Eltonhead, Mr. Edward, warrant for swearing him a master
in Chancery, 85.
Ely, Isle of. See Bedford.
-, — bishop of. See Wren.
Emperor, Mr. W. an intelligencer at Rotterdam, 117.
-, — of Germany. See Germany.
Enchuysen, declares for the prince of Orange, 295. Tumult raised there by his party, 300. Refuses to admit
the garrison of the States of Holland, 315. Or the deputies sent to appease the tumult, 317. Accepts a Frize garrison, 318. States of Holland desired not to quarter any
soldiers there. 364. Stratagem used to get soldiers into
it, 447. Further measures taken to secure it, 459. Proceedings against the authors of the insurrection, 459. 465.
A great change in affairs there, 498.
Engagement, in Scotland against England. See Treaty, and
-, — to the new government in England, act for subscribing it, annulled in part, 583.
England, See Treaty.
-, — king of, See Charles I. and II. Declared bound
to give his assent to such laws as the parliament judge to be
for the good of the kingdom, 77.
-, — New, representation of the dangerous situation of
affairs therein, 564, 565.
English, very formidable at sea, 244. Grounds of the War
between them and the Dutch, 291. Refuse to agree to
a cessation of arms. 307. Incensed against Denmark, 316.
Block up the Dutch ports, 317, 324, 346. Miscarry in their
attempt to surprise the fort of Delfsyl, 317. Let slip several advantages gained against the Dutch, 325. Strength of
the English navy, 330, 359. Part of it thought to be in
the interest of king Charles II. 331. English very quiet
under their new government, 339. Form great expectations from the troubles in Holland, 340. Demand security
and cautionary towns of the Dutch, 341, 342. Occasion
the taking of Dunkirk, 344. Prisoners, ill-treated by the
Dutch, 354, 393. Observations upon their interest to endeavour to weaken France, 355. Their Correspondence
at the Hague discovered, 359, 377. Aim at a coalition
of the two commonwealths, 362, 372, 382, 386. And
the suppression of the house of Orange, 367. Prepare relief for Bourdeaux, 367, 370. Labour incessantly in equiping and strengthening their fleet, 370, 416. Account
of the form and constitution of the English government after
the dissolution of the parliament by Oliver Cromwell, 395.
English commonwealth, by whom first acknowledged, 396.
Observations upon the proposed coalition of England and
Holland, 410. Objections to it, ibid. & 436, 463, 471,
520. English jealous of the prince of Orange, 410.
Their loss in the last battle, 415, 416, 420, 427. Rewards given to their officers and seamen, ibid. Condition
and strength of the fleet after the last battle, 427, 441,
583. Officers said to be bound by an oath not to suffer
themselves to be taken, 438. Method used by them for
guarding the sterns of their ships, 441. Take several of
the Dutch ships coming from the Sound, 448, 471.
Press seamen into the fleet against their will, 453. English fleet in the East Indies joined by the Portuguese, 461.
Considerations upon their interest with regard to Holland,
and the Orange party, 462. And in relation to alliances,
463. Put another fleet to sea, ibid, & 467. Very strict
in relation to the exchange of prisoners, 477. Means used
by the government for raising money, 477, 518. Fleet
much damaged in a storm, 500. Grow disposed to a
peace with the Dutch, 519. Complain of delays in their
proceedings, 542. Blamed for boasting of their intelligence at the Hague, 542, 551. Threaten to invade
France in case of a peace with Holland, 548. Cautioned against the designs of the Dutch in the treaty, 558,
560. Make reprisals upon the French, 561. Cautioned
against card. Mazarin, 562. Weak in the East Indies,
573, 574. Seamen mutiny, 576. Punishment inflicted
upon some of them, ibid. Appeased, 577. Many of
them desert, 582, seq 585. Claim the sovereignty of
the seas, 616. Endeavour to exclude the prince of Orange
from being stadtholder of the United Provinces, ibid.
Form of government established after the voluntary dissolution of the parliament, 632. Impoverished by the civil
wars, but more by the loss of their trade, 633. In general dissatisfied with Cromwell's being made protector, 639,
640, 641. Remarks upon the change in the English government, 647, seq. Represented as imperious and unjust in their demands on the Dutch, 653, 656.
English, commissioners for conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 79.
-, — ambassadors, at the Hague. See Treaty. Demand
justice against the murderers of Dr. Dorislaus, 174.
Remonstrate against Van Tromp's coming with a fleet
to the Islands of Scilly, 177. Substance of several conferences between them and the commissioners of the States
General, 179, 183, 188, 190. Demand justice against
Edward, prince Palatine, for an abuse done to them, 179.
Their orders to return countermanded, 181, 182. Their
answer to the queen of Bohemia's letter, and the order of
the States thereupon, 189. Their declaration at their audience of leave, 191. Recapitulation of their proceedings,
-, — ambassador at Constantinople. See Witch.
-, — — in Sweden. See Whitelocke.
-, — — in Denmark. See Wentworth.
-, — resident at the Hague. See Boswell and Strickland.
-, — — at Bruxells. See Thellwall.
-, — — at Lisbon. See Vane Charles.
-, — — at Madrid. See Ascham and Fisher.
-, — agent in Holland, complains of ships there for king
Charles's service, 664.
-, — — at Lisbon, abused, 727.
-, — council of state. See Council.
Enguien, duke of, 276, 380.
Episcopacy. See Church-government.
Errington, Mr. Thomas, sends intelligence of some proceedings of king Charles's party in Scotland, 635.
Erskine, Charles, 52. Sent to king Charles I. with propositions from the parliament, 67.
Espernon, duke de, commands the French troops at the siege
of Bellegarde, 261. A reflection upon him, 285. Made
governor of Bourdeaux, 388. Offers to quit his government of Burgundy to have that of Guienne, 623. Is refused, ibid. Offered the government of Auvergne, ibid.
Falls sick upon it, ibid.
Essen, council of, resolve to turn the Dutch garrisons out
of several towns in Westphalia, 486. Proceedings of the
States General and the States of Guelderland thereupon,
486, 499, 518. The affair slighted by the States, 541.
Essex, earl of, chosen captain general of the parliament-forces,
16. Letter to prince Rupert, 55.
Estrade, sieur de, equips a small fleet for the assistance of Vendosme, 548. Unable to fight for want of sailors, ibid.
Made mayor of Bourdeaux during life, 590.
Etrick, capt. punishment insticted upon him for not doing
his duty, 508.
Evans, Merlinus, pretends to predict the fall of the English
government, 408, 409.
Evertson, vice-admiral, 236. In great danger in the last
battle between the English and Dutch, 392. His encomium upon admiral Tromp, 411. Refuses to serve
under de Witt, 411, 422, 497, 510. Hindered from
going to sea by his son's danger of dying of his wounds,
447. Chosen lieut. admiral of Zealand, 449, 571. Declines going to meet de Witt, 499. Demands the second
rank in the Dutch fleet, 558.
-, — capt. Cornelius, taken prisoner by the English, 429.
binds himself, with others, by an oath, not to endeavour
to escape, 452.
Examination impartial, a book so called, printed in Holland, 328.
Exton, Mr. one of the judges of the admiralty, 165.
Eynde, Vander, sent by the States General into Ireland, 114.
Subject of his commission, 121.
Faber, sent to quarter the Lorrain troops, 689.
Fairfax, lord, 47. Two regiments of his horse
beaten out of their quarters at Ferry-brigs, 48. Desires
some of the Scots forces at the siege of Newcastle to stop
their farther progress, ibid. Breaks through the king's
forces with his horse, 49. His foot march peaceably to
Southampton, ibid. Joined by the earl of Manchester and
Wallis's forces, ibid. His letter to the commissioners of
both kingdoms, concerning a letter received by him from
the prince of Wales, 72. One of the commissioners for conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 79.
Fairfax, sir Thomas, 75.
Fara, marquis of, governor of Roses, 344.
Faro, don, thought too liberal of his promises to king Charles
II. 699. Gives fresh ones to Sestede, 703.
Faure, marquis de, governor of St. Menehould, accepts the
French king's amnesty, with consent of prince Conde,
608. Arrives at Paris, 631. Designed to be sent to his
government again, ibid.
Fawles, Mr. complained of by Bradshaw, 492.
Feak, Mr. chief of the anabaptist-preachers at Black-friars,
London, questioned before a committee of council, 621.
His answer to the charge against him, ibid. He, and
Powell, committed to the custody of the serjeant at arms,
641. Their bitter invectives against Oliver Cromwell,
Feeld, John, his letter to Mr. Franklin, intercepted, 386.
Felix don, 245.
Fenwick, sir John, 79.
-, — George, ibid.
Fere, garrison of. See Manicamp. Surrenders to the French
Ferte, Senneterre, marshal de, besieges Rhetel, 319. Obliged to retire, 322. Challenges marshal Turenne, 478.
Marches to hinder the duke of Lorrain's quartering in Lorrain and Alsace, 615.
Fiesque, marquis de, brings relief to Bourdeaux, 350. His
harangue to the Bourdelois in order to prevail upon them
to accept it, 363.
Fielder, Mr. letters from him intercepted, 516, 526.
Fienne, madame, 676. Corresponds with king Charles II.
Finch, col. concealed at sir Stephen Lenard's, 749.
Fisher, Mr. George, his account of the murder of Mr. Ascham at Madrid, 148. Treated with great civility by
the king of Spain, 149. Represents the necessity of sending some person in private thither, to transact the business
of the state, 152. In great danger of his life, 152, 153,
157. Advises the parliament to an union with Spain,
154, 155. Desires leave to return home, 157. Letters between him and Mr. Kendall concerning the artillery of
some men of war wrecked at Malaga, 180 His reflections upon the behaviour of the court of Spain in relation
to Mr. Ascham's murderers, 181. Defers his return upon
their condemnation, 189.
Fishery, English, said to be yielded to Dunkirk, 329. Article about it propounded to the Dutch deputies, 616.
Stops the progress of the treaty, 624.
Fitzgerald, Richard, killed at the taking of Bourg, 332.
Fitzpatrick, colonel, 332. Imprisoned at Madrid, 479.
Comes to Paris, 736.
Fleed, mynheer, endeavours to raise a tumult at Rotterdam
in favour of the prince of Orange, 447. Cited to appear,
under pain of banishment, ibid.
Fleetwood, major-general Charles, appointed Oliver Cromwell's lieutenant in Ireland, 212. One of the commismissioners of that kingdom, 631. Chosen captain-general
of the forces of the three kingdoms, 767.
Fleming, sir Oliver, master of the ceremonies to the English
council of state, 132, 201. & passim.
Fletcher, Mr. a letter to him intercepted, 367, seq.
Floyd, sir Charles, presents a book to king Charles II. 752.
Foard, Mr. declared a traitor by the parliament of England,
118. Proposed to be brought again into the company
of English merchants at Rotterdam, ibid.
Forfar, commissioners of, their proceedings in levying forces,
Fortescue, sir Edmund, 81.
-, — Mr. Anthony, the duke of Lorrain's resident at
London, affronted, 137.
Forthia, monsieur de. See Poictiers.
Fortune-teller, a famed one recommended to king Charles II.
678. By lord Jermyn, 691.
Fortuyn, capt. Andries, taken prisoner by the English, 429.
Foster, John, a fictitious person, offers to make great discoveries to Thurloe, 75, seq.
Foucaut, marshal de, alias count d'Oignon, comes to Paris
by order of the French king, 622.
Fouquet, Mr. procureur general of France, 261. Quarrel
between him and his brother, which is with difficulty
made up by the queen, 276. One of the deputies appointed to confer with the Dutch ambassador Boreel, 354.
-, — monsieur Croissy, proceedings against him, 261.
An order of council touching him and other state prisoners, 379. Address to the French king about him resolved
by the parliament of Paris, 621. Probability of his release, 623.
Fox, friar Francis, sent by the Popish clergy of Ulster to
the king of Spain to represent their sufferings, 221. Dies
Foxley, Mr. employed by Mr. Charles Gerrard to purchase
his father's forfeited lands, 307.
Francfort, conclave of, assembled, 740.
Francis, of Lorrain. See Lorrain.
Frazer, Dr. goes to king Charles II. at Paris, 432. Indisposed, ibid. Negotiates an interview for him with the
French court, 697. Causes some discords at Paris, 726.
French, Oliver, treaty between him and the States General
offends the English parliament, 121, 123.
French, commit depredations upon the English, 144. Endeavour to obstruct the election of a king of the Romans,
but in vain, 238. Some proceedings towards a peace between them and the Spaniards, 244. Displeased with
the election of the king of Bohemia to be king of the Romans, 248, 259. French court excommunicated, 261.
Willing to enter into an alliance with either the English or
Dutch, 266. Promises to help king Charles II. 276.
An order of council touching the winter quarters of the
French troops, 319, 343. Artifice of the French officers
to excuse their soldiers accused of committing robberies
about Paris, 319. French court accepts the pope's bull
against the Jansenists, ibid. Troops refuse to go to the
army till they are paid, 322. French design to recall
Bordeaux from England, and prosecute the league with
Denmark and Holland, 333. Reject the propositions of the
pope's nuncio and Venetian ambassador, 336. Officers taxed
to pay the king some money for his necessity, 337. Desire
the continuance of the quarrel between the English and
Dutch, 337, 355, 387. Threaten revenge against the
English for having occasioned the taking of Dunkirk, 344.
Reflections upon their policy and behaviour with regard
to England, 344, 345, 355, 357. Protect prince Rupert in the disposal of his prizes, 344, 345, 357.
Regain some towns in Catalonia, 345. Occasion
the disturbances in Holland about the prince of Orange,
355. Demand large sums of money of the Partisans, 355,
609. Refuse prince Conde's offer of battle, 356. Entirely in the interest of king Charles II. 357. Press the
States General to contribute towards their war with Spain,
374. Strength of the French army, 377. French vain
of their success, 380, 388. In great consternation at
prince Conde's advancing towards Paris, 388. Displeased
with the Dutch deputies in England for not communicating with Bordeaux, 390. Order publick prayers for the
success of the king's arms, 404. Sorry for the success of
the English against the Dutch, 405. Beaten by the Spaniards at Castella Novo, 434. French army enters Milan, 458. Privateers commit depredations upon all nations, but especially the Dutch, ibid. French raise an
army in Picardy to invade Flanders, 473. Reason of
their deserring to send Chanut to the Hague, 493. Army
much reduced by sickness, 518. Receive a great overthrow in Italy, 525, 532. Seamen desert their ships for
want of pay, 533. French endeavour to obstruct the
peace between England and Holland, 562, 581, 595, 622,
Frequent changes in their resolutions, 562. Desire to
make an alliance with England, 595, 596. Otherwise resolve to make a league with the Dutch, and include the
interest of king Charles II. ibid. Beaten out of all Catalonia, 614. Unable to arm by sea for want of money,
615. Ministry libelled at Paris, 622. Refuse to consent
to the recalling of messieurs Broussel and du Portail, 623.
Make a difficulty to acknowledge the vice-chancellor of
Poland, 626. Their policy in regard to the sending of
an ambassador extraordinary into England. 626, 631.
Army goes into winter quarters, 628. French make
great concessions to the Dutch, 629. Afraid of the Engglish making a descent, 630, 633. Precautions used to
prevent it, 930, 634. Concerned to prevent the peace
between England and Holland, 633. Troubled at the
parliament's refusing to make prince Conde's process, 638.
Conclude a peace with Cromwell, 666. Great rejoicings
upon it, 677, 686. Alarmed at the landing of some
Irish at Dunkirk, 723. In great serment and danger,
ibid. Narrative of their negotiations with Ol. Cromwell
and his successor, 760, seq.
French king publishes an act for freedom of the Dutch commerce, 185. In danger of being kill'd by a carbine
casually going off, 290. Offers his mediation between
England and Holland, 264. Dissuades the Dutch and
king of Denmark from agreeing with England, and
promises them assistance, 285. In danger of being killed
by a wild hog, 303. Sends some regiments to Brye, to
keep the passages against prince Conde, 319. Resolves
to go to the army, ibid. His Journey to Nismes laid
aside, why, 320. Publishes a declaration in confirmation
of the pope's bull against the Jansenists, 321. His answer to the queen's remonstrance against his removing the
princess Palatine from her apartment, 336. Banishes
monsieur de Maisons, president a mortier of the parliament
of Paris, ibid. Recalls some of the banished members,
ibid. and 623. Orders a present to be given to the duke
of Orleans, 336. Sets out for the army, 337. Changes
the officers of Bois de Vincennes, 349. Admitted without resistance into la Fere, and forgives the governor, ibid.
Reviews his army, ibid. Excuses his banishing monsieur
de Maisons, ibid. Prevents a duel between marshal
Grancey and Roquelaure, ibid. Sends a garrison to madame de Bretonvilliers's house, 355, 356. Reason of it,
ibid. Willing to pardon the Bourdelois, 359. Leaves
the army, 363, 377. In danger of being taken by
prince Conde, 379. Sends a reinforcement to Turenne,
387. Returns to Paris, 390. Orders several bridges
upon the Oise and Seine to be broke down, 404. Preparations for his coronation, 432. Insists upon his right to
imprison French cardinals, 473. Sends monsieur Rovigni to pacify the protestants at Aubenas, 492. Issues a
proclamation against free-booters staying in his harbours,
554. Entertained very gallantly by the bishop of Meaux,
618. Received at Paris with great demonstrations of joy,
ibid. Visits the king and queen of England, 622. Promises to release cardinal de Retz, 630. Presses the parliament to make prince Conde's process, and declare prince
Conti first prince of the blood, 631, 637. Said to have
committed the business of his reconciliation to the pope's
nuncio and the Venetian ambassador, 638. Sends provisional letters to Harcourt, ibid. Desirous, notwithstanding, to make his process, ibid. Gives express orders against molesting any person on account of religion, ibid.
Interdicts twenty-four counsellors of the parliament of
Guienne, 660. Proposes to erect two more parliaments
in France, ibid. Comes to Fountainbleau, 676. Prepares
for some long journey, 687, & seq. Expected back at
Paris, 689. Prepares for the field, 740.
French ambassador at the Hague. See Bellievre and Chanut.
-, — — at London. See Bordeaux.
-, — — at Rome, ill satisfied with the Pope, 639.
-, — — at Ratisbon. See Vautort.
-, — resident at the Hague. See Brasset.
-, — in Sweden, endeavours to promote the affairs of the
States General, 506. Excuses his civility to the English
ambassador, 652. Communicates to the Dutch ambassador what passed at his audience, 654.
Fresne, monsieur du, 71.
Friesland, states of, insist upon sending a commissioner into
England, and nominate Jongstall for that purpose, 266.
Incline to separate from the rest, 318. Methods proposed
by them for raising Money, 368. Declare they will
make an admiral apart, 459. Join with Holland in the
resolution of renewing the treaty with England, 543.
Approve of a defensive league with England, but averse to
an offensive one, 569.
-, — deputies of, in the States General, side with those
of Zealand in the question about a captain-general, 364,
Frost, Mr. secretary, to the English council of state, 114,
Fuensaldagna, count de, disgusts prince Conde's officers, 262,
270. Treats for some forces brought from Ireland, 318.
Joins Conde, 354. Prohibits the receiving of any more
Irish soldiers into Flanders, 443. At variance with prince
Conde and the duke of Lorrain, 604. His removal much
wished for by every body, ibid. Expected at Antwerp,
698. His conferences with Sestede, 699, 701, seq. Much
in king Charles's interest, 703.
Fuentes, don Antonio de, author of a treatise called, Tribunal Iniquitatis, 550.
Gaitside, an attempt upon it miscarries, 41.
Gallæus, Robert, a popish priest in Scotland, letter
from him intercepted, 538.
Gardiner, sir Thomas, one of the king's commissioners for
the treaty at Uxbridge, 56.
Garnet, Mr. letter from him intercepted, 402.
Garrard, sir Gilbert, chosen treasurer for Middlesex, 750.
Gaveline, capt. killed at the siege of Mouson, 478.
Geer, Laurence de, the Swedish commissary in Holland,
Genlis, marquis de, dies of his wounds received at the siege
of St. Menehould, 622.
Gennius, lady Diana, her information against her husband,
and many other royalists, 748. Her extraction, character, &c. 749.
Genoa, state of, demands payment from the States General
for two ships used in their service, 438. The amount of
that sum, 462. Frauds discovered in building the said
Genoese, their partiality against the English, 492. Novellists refuse to insert an account of the English victory against
the Dutch in their Gazettes, ibid. Bribed by the Dutch
for that purpose, ibid.
-, — envoy at the Hague. See Spinola.
Geraldine, don Diego. See Cardenas.
Gerard, lord, accused of a design of poisoning king Charles
Gerhier, Mr. George, his letter to his father intercepted,
German, Mr. writes to Mr. Webster of Amsterdam about
king Charles's coming into Holland, 449.
Germans, glad of the deseat of the Dutch by the English,
Germany, great plenty of corn and wine there in the year
-, — emperor of, sets out for Augsbourgh, 242. Espouses the interest of king Charles II. 242, 297, 377,
399. Arrives at Augsburgh, 246. Sends three couriers
to Constantinople in favour of the ambassader Capello,
259. Promises to assist the Hollanders against the English,
285. Gives all his troops to the king of Spain, 356.
Writes to the pope in behalf of king Charles, 377. Agrees to send a person to Rome to sollicit his affairs, 581.
Money given him by the rixtaue, and by him to king
Charles, 608. Stays at Regensburgh to decide the differences betwixt the princes, 617.
-, — empress of, delivered of a daughter upon the day of
the election of a king of the Romans, 259.
Germany, states of, favour king Charles II. 238, 242. Their
designs, ibid. Agreement relating to the title to be given
the temporal princes by the French king, and the manner
of their addressing him, 446. Their ambassadors how
to be received at the French court, ibid. Complaint made
by their deputies of disrespect shewed them by the French
king, 526. Agree to furnish king Charles with a considerable
contribution, 574. Endeavour to obstruct the peace between England and Holland, 581. Resolve to assist king
Charles to recover his dominions, 596, 613.
Germayne, sir Thomas, 75.
Gerrard, colonel Charles, 33, 307.
-, — sir Gilbert, dispute about some lands claimed by
him in the isle of Ely, 358.
Gibson, sir Alexander. See Carnegy.
Gidionson, mynheer, fails with a fleet from the Texel, to
meet the merchant ships coming from the Sound, 508.
Girlington, sir John, 81.
Gironne, bishoprick of, beats off a Spanish garrison, 349.
-, — town of, repulses the French, 432. The siege of
it raised, 454, 505, 525. Loss sustained by the French
Glasgow, archbishoprick of, its yearly income, 722.
Glencairne, chosen general of the forces in Scotland in arms
for king Charles II. 460, 463. Reports of his extraordinary success, ibid. A difference between him and Belcarras, 495, 502. Declaration of the forces under his
command, 510. His summons to the gentlemen of Badenoch intercepted, 657. His letter to the governor, ibid.
Glendoning, William. See Lothian.
Glengary, lord. See Lorn.
Glenham, sir Thomas, 48.
Glocester, duke of, goes for France, 237. A letter about
him and the princess royal intercepted, 397. Meets the
duke of York at Cambray, 668. Comes to king Charles
at Antwerp, 728. Proposed to be educated among
the Roman Catholicks, 741. And to travel into France,
Italy, &c. ibid.
Glynn, his opinion about the legality of an attachment of
some goods belonging to the king of Spain, 604.
Godolphin, Mr. John, one of the judges of the admiralty in
Goffe, colonel, 637.
Goodwin, Thomas, a letter to him intercepted, 381.
Gordon, Lues, offers to submit to the parliament of Scotland,
-, — Lodowick, one of the commissioners of war at Elgin,
Goring, colonel, 81. His letter and apology to king Charles
Grace, colonel, 619.
Graffe, Vander, his letter to Beverning, 498.
Grancy, marshal, 355. Prevented from fighting with Roquelaure by the French king, 349. Made commander of
the French troops in Piedmont, 432. Defeated by Caracena, 505. Reflections upon his conduct, 505, 525,
Grandison, lord, desires to be recommended to king Charles
Grandmont, marshal, 349.
Grandpré, count de, repulses prince Conde at Noyon, 387.
Granswinkel, mynheer. See Amboyna.
Graves, col. 95.
Gray, William lord, speaker of the house of lords pro tempore, 62. One of the commissioners for conserving the
peace between England and Scotland, 79. Inform'd against, 749.
Greene, Mr. letter to him from king Charles II. intercepted,
Greenvile, sir Richard, 80.
Greenvill, Mrs. occasions a quarrel by her indiscretion, 671.
For which she is discharged by the queen of Bohemia,
Grenvile, sir Bevil, his letter to Mr. Morrice, 2. Attends
king Charles I. to Newcastle, ibid. His account of the
state, and disposition of the king's army there, 2, 3.
Griffeth, sir Henry, 81.
-, — capt. an honest royalist, 674. Complain'd of by
Hamet Bassa, 745.
Grimaldi, cardinal, threaten'd by the pope for meddling in
the intrigues of the French court, 615. Goes thither,
735. Quarrels with the parliament of Paris, ibid.
Groningen, states of, conform with the province of Guelderland
in what concerns the alliance with France and Brandenburgh, 247. Recommened the choice of the prince of
Orange for capt. general, and count William for his lieut.
456. Protest against sending commissioners to renew the
treaty with England, 551. Erect a court for deciding
differences between them and the Ommelanders, 612.
Groningen, deputies of, in the States General, side with those
of Zealand and Friesland in the question relating to a
capt. general, 364, 375.
Groot, mynheer de, resident of the prince elector at the
Hague, 451. His opinion of the treaty betwixt the English and Dutch, 465. Represents the necessity of the
States General having a minister at Ratisbon, 466. Recommends the business of the queen of Sweden and the
lord Craven to Beverning, 599.
-, — Johan, a Swedish merchant, imprison'd at Amsterdam, 266, 595. Released, ibid.
Guard, William du, his request to secretary Thurloe, 624.
Guelderland, states of, their declaration touching a treaty
with France and England, 252. Favour king Charles II.
462. Their declaration touching the sums demanded of
them towards carrying on the war, and the manner in
which it ought to be conducted, 469, 494. Agree to
assist Middleton with money, 485. Advise the carrying
on of a vigorous war against England, and espousing of
the interest of king Charles, 487, 489, 494, 509. Concur in the choice of Opdam, 490. Advise the concluding
of an alliance with France, and the improvement of the
confederation with Denmark, 494. Their proceedings about the business of Essen, 499. Their resolutions touching the proposed coalition with England, and the prosecution of the treaty, 509. Their propositions tendered to
the States General, 518. Refuse to continue the treaty
with England, but in a neutral place, 541. Contest betwixt them and the other provinces about the presidentship
of the chambre mipartie, 651.
-, — deputies of in the States General, side with
those of Holland in putting off the question about a capt.
general, 375. Agree to confer the command of the
whole fleet upon Opdam, 488.
Gujac, mons. de, 587.
Guienne, bad situation of affairs there, 548. Much infected
with the plague, 590.
Guise, governor of, endeavours to prevent prince Conde's
having any subsistence thereabouts, 478. Accepts the
command of some troops design'd for Naples, 609.
-, — duke, defeated in Italy, 726.
Gunne, lord, firmly attach'd to king Charles II. 246.
Haes, capt. John, taken prisoner by the English,
Hague, guarded by several companies of horse, 317, 328,
391. Tumult there upon account of the prince of Orange,
391. Reward promised for apprehending any of the persons concern'd in it, 419. A woman and two children
whipt for it, 422.
Hale, sir Matthew, his opinion about the legality of an attachment of some goods belonging to the king of Spain,
Hall, capt. Edward, commander of the standing convoys,
-, — Robert, surprizes some goods in the Thames, 586.
Halsall, Edward, concern'd in the murder of Mr. Ascham
at Madrid, 151.
Halstead, Laurence, 81.
Hamburgh, resident of, at the Hague. See Aitzema.
Hamburghers, supply the English with naval stores, 324,
330. Several of their ships going for Spain, taken by the
French, 423. Demand the neutrality of the Elbe, 462.
Their navigation greatly interrupted by the Dutch, 497.
Hated by them for supplying the English with ammunition, 550, 551. Reflections upon the prejudice done them
by the English publishing that affair, ibid. Desire to be
comprehended in the treaty betwixt the English and Dutch,
Hamet, bassa, complains against Flemish pirates under Dutch
Hamilton, marquis of, sent with a fleet to lie along the coast
of Scotland, 3. Forbid to land, ibid. Exonerated of the
great seal of Scotland, 13. One of the commissioners for
conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 15.
Reflections upon the behaviour of him and his party, in
the Scots parliament, 73. Protests against the resolution
of delivering up the king to the English, 74. Reflection
thereupon, ibid. Struggle betwixt him and the marquis
of Argyle, 93. Insulted at Edinburgh, 94. Invades
England, 100. Deseated by O. Cromwell, 101.
Hamilton, Mr. John, under-keeper of the great seal of Scotland, exonerated of the same, 13. Signs the engagement
against England, 104.
-, — Sir George, 736.
Hammond, col. 96.
-, — Anthony, 358.
Hampton-court palace, order'd to be sold, 441. Given to
O. Cromwell, 477.
Hans towns, invited to a common alliance with the States
General, 455. Reason of it, 461. Agree to assist king
Charles II. 596.
Harcourt, marquis of, disgusted at the French court, 492.
Report of his agreement with the Emperor contradicted,
525. Terms of his accommodation with the French
court, 548. Demands extraordinary sums, 609. His
two Sons taken out of the Jesuits college at Paris, 615.
Reason of it, ibid. His answer to mons. Bezemont, the
cardinal's secretary, 622. The government of Provence
proposed to be given him by the French court, ibid. Offers to quit the government of Brisac for that of Burgundy, 623. Secures mons. Bezemont upon a suspicion of his
endeavouring to corrupt the garrison to betray him, ibid.
Believed to have agreed with the Emperor, 625, 626.
Makes unreasonable demands of the French king, 626.
Proposed by the Emperor to be made great vicar of the
Empire, 638. Enlarges the time allow'd mons. Bezemont
to procure him an answer from the French court, 639.
Treats both with the Emperor and French king, 648.
Sends for his daughter out of the abby of Notredame de
Harley, sir Robert, 65.
Harnett, William, concern'd in the murder of Mr. Ascham
at Madrid, 150.
Harris, Mr. protected by the Spanish ambassador at Ratisbon, against the cavaliers, 366.
Harrison, major general, reported to have laid down or been
deprived of his commission, 306. Chosen by the new representation called by Cromwell, to sit in their assembly,
339. His disgrace much desired by the Dutch, 341.
One of the council of state, 369, 395. The head of
the Anabaptists, 396, 754. Declines in credit, 519, 523.
Opposes Cromwell and the peace with Holland, 612.
Suspected of a design to drop his party, 621. Frustrated
in his intentions, by the voluntary dissolution of the parliament, 632. Refuses to act under the protector, 641.
Deprived of his commission, ibid. Disturbances expected
from him and his party, 650. Inform'd against by Tyler, 749.
Hart, Mr. Henry, a letter from him intercepted, 649.
Hartlepoole, surrender'd to the earl of Calander, 41.
Harvey, Edward, esq; commissioner of the customs, breviate
of his receipts and payments, 209.
Hasselrig, sir Arthur, one of the English commissioners for
conserving the peace between England and Scotland,
Hatton, sir Christopher, one of the king's commissioners for
the treaty of Uxbridge, 56.
Haubois, mynheer, his letter of news to Jongstall, 368.
One of the commissioners sent to the States of Guelderland, about furnishing their quota, 464.
Haward, Edward lord, one of the English commissioners
for conserving the peace between England and Scotland,
Hay, sir John, taken prisoner at Selkirk, 72.
Heath, sir Robert, 80.
Hecke, capt. acquitted of the charge of cowardice, 447.
Heemflet, opposes the princess of Orange's going into France,
681. Recedes from it, ibid. & seq. His reasons for it,
684. Arrives at Antwerp, 700. Returns to Malines,
Henckelom, mynheer, one of the deputies of Guelderland in
the States General, 364, 390.
Henderson, sir John, 242, 246.
Hendrick, lieut. punishment inflicted upon him for not doing
his duty, 507.
Herbert, sir Edward, attorney general to king Charles I. included in the first qualification of persons proposed to be
proceeded against, 80.
Hern, a plotting royalist, 709. Points about which he was
to be examined, 719, seq.
Herring-fishery. See Fishery.
Hertford, marquis of, one of the king's commissioners for the
treaty at Uxbridge, 56.
Hesdin, deliver'd up by Hocquincourt, 731. To be redressed
by the French king, 740.
Heskol, a desperate cavalier, 709. A favourite of the duke
of Buckingham, 716.
Hess, landgrave of, 675. See Darmsted.
Hewit, Dr. an account of his plot, and of the persons concern'd in it, 707, & seq. His frequent information to
Corker, 708, seq. Makes a gain of the cavaliers, 713.
His house dragooned, 718.
Hewson, Mr. 501, 503.
Hide, sir Edward, included in the first qualification of persons proposed to be proceeded against by the English parliament, 80. His letters and remittances to the royalists,
712, 720. At Antwerp, 721.
-, — Lady receives a present from king Charles II. 683.
Hill, capt. governor of the castle of Badenoch in Scotland,
657. His answer to the earl of Glencairne's letter, 658.
His letter to the gentlemen of Badenoch, ibid.
Hobson, Edward, 577.
Hocquincourt, marshal de, commander of the French troops
in Catalonia, 354. His ill conduct occasions the raising
the siege of Gironne, 525. Obliged to leave part of his
baggage behind him, 532. Abandons Rousillon, 544.
Throws himself into Peronne, 545. His retreat not confirm'd, 548. Marches to relieve Rosa, 595. Gains a
great victory against the Spaniards, 625. His affairs accommodated with the French court, 666. Broken off afresh, 682. How concluded, 689, 731. His fault excused, 734, 736. Takes Pont Dormy, 740
Hoeven, mynheer Van. See Dutch commissioners in Portugal.
Hogenroller, princess of, occasions a tumult at Bergen op
Holburne, major general, 89.
Holck, vander, 364.
Hollack, mynheer, against a treaty with the English, 419.
Holland, earl of, proposes king Charles the First's throwing
himself into the arms of the Scots, 72.
-, — Mr. Cornelius, one of the English commissioners for
conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 79.
Holland, states of, give audience to Mr. Strickland, and press
the States General to do the like, 114. Their resolution
and protest thereupon, 116, 123. Their letter to the
provincial states about the same, 124. Their advice relating to a treaty of alliance with France, and the treaty
of peace with England, 251. Desirous of having only
two deputies sent to treat with England, 266. But agree
upon four, ibid. Nominate Nieuport and Beverning, on
their part for that purpose, ibid. Are for sending only
one of them first, 280. Their reason for it, ibid. Opposed by the prince of Orange's friends, 281. Said to have
given private instructions to their commissioners to try to
make a peace for themselves, if the general treaty should
fail, 326. Agree to have a captain general, but disagree
about the person, ibid. Give instructions for answering the
marquis of Brandenburg's letter, ibid. Jealous of a treaty
of commerce between Spain and Sweden, 329. Oblige
the earl of Dona's troop of horse to take an oath to them
and the States General, 330. Publish an edict forbidding
the people to traduce their magistrates, 341. Reflections
cast upon them by the common people, 343, 448, 449.
Propose a voluntary contribution towards the maintenance
of the war, 341, 342. Cause many of their resolutions
to be published, 342. Willing to comply with the English demands as far as they dare, ibid. Desirous of making them friends and allies, 348. Give notice to all their
publick ministers of the ill success of the treaty, 364.
Determine to leave one of their commissioners at London, ibid. Demand the resolution of the 5th of June,
1650, to be put out of the registry of the States General,
ibid. Desire the princess royal to dissuade her brother
king Charles from coming into Holland, 371. Their resolution relating to the prohibition of foreign potentates
coming into their country without leave, 371, 381, 389.
Release the lord Schagen, arrested during the sitting of the
assembly, 372. Divided about the prince of Orange,
374. Their resolution relating to the coming over of the
commissioners in England, 381. Oppose the making of
the prince of Orange titular admiral, 384. And the
choosing of a capt. general at that time, 389. Motion
for removing the assembly to Delst, 391. Not averse to
the propositions of the English, 406. But afraid of the
people, 410, 483. Inclined to a farther treaty with the
English, 419, 420. In esteem with the English government, 431. Endeavour to clear themselves of the suspicion of favouring the English, 438. Refuse to agree to
the sending of money to the royalists in Scotland, ibid.
Means used by them for raising money, 440. Refer
Middleton's proposal of furnishing the Scots with ammunition, to commissioners, 446. Many of the commissioners ordered to vote for recalling the deputies from
England, 448. Refuse the payment of the land army,
449. Afraid of the Orange party, 450. Their resolution
upon the report of the commissioners for affairs of England relating to the proposed coalition, 457, seq. 488, seq.
Proceedings in securing the town of Enchuysen, and punishing the authors of an insurrection there, 459. Resolved not
to submit to the prince, or to admit of a lieut. general,
459, 461. Jealous of the Hans-towns, 461. Remarks
upon their conduct with respect to the prince of Orange's
party, 461, 462. Resolve to summon the Hans-towns
to a common alliance, 462. Declare their resolution
to turn pirates, if they can't maintain their traffick, ibid.
Their resolution upon Opdam's accepting the charge of
their lieut. admiral, 473. Inclined to an offensive league
with England, 483, 484. Resolve to continue the treaty. 485. Disagree to the proposal of giving the command
of the fleet to Everts in case of Opdam's death while at
sea, ibid. Their resolution touching the treaty with
France, 489. Endeavour to persuade the other provinces
to a peace with England, 498. Prohibit the meeting
and writing of the Socinians, 508. Resolve to assist the
Scots with a sum of money, 528. Gain their point in
relation to the renewal of the treaty with England, 543.
Their resolutions upon the report of Keyser and the commissioners for the Danish affairs, 548, seq. Zealously attached to the king of Denmark, 572. Reflections thereupon, ibid. Their declaration touching the treaty with
Cologne, 611. Separate without coming to any resolution about the peace with England, 629. Some members
advise a land, as well as a sea war, ibid. Refuse the
princess royal a pass for some horses to be sent into France,
without paying for the licences, 652. Resolve to put the
prince of Orange under the 100th penny, ibid.
Holland, province of, in great serment about the prince of Orange, and the ill success of the fleet, 253, & passim. Desirous of a peace with England, 257, & seq. 629. Reflections upon the bad state of affairs there, occasioned by
the war with England, 307, & passim. Their disposition
with regard to a captain general, 359. Desirous of Opdam's accepting the charge of admiral, 449. Jealous of
Tromp's design to set up the prince of Orange, 486. Infected with mice, 508. Jealous of the queen of Sweden's
placart, 520, 521. Under a necessity of making peace
with England, 550, seq. 585. Many Hollanders resolve
to quit their country, and go into Flanders, 550.
-, — deputies of, in the States General, oppose the putting
of the question for choosing a captain general, 364, 368.
Their proposition about altering the stations of the ships
in the Texel, over-ruled, 390. Move for an order to prohibit foreign princes coming into their territories, without leave, 391. And for putting the whole fleet under
-, — deputies of, in England. See Beverning and Nieuport.
-, — commissioner of, in England. See Schaep.
-, — treasurer of, busies himself in enquiring into the corruptions of the Gressier Musch, 652.
-, — pensionary of. See Witt.
Hollis, Mr. one of the parliament commissioners for the treaty at Uxbridge, 59.
Holslein, duke of, sends col. Curts with a publick character
into England, 404. Endeavours to persuade the king of
Denmark to an alliance with England, 497.
Home, sir David, sent by the Scots commissioners for conserving the peace between England and Scotland, to Berwick, 26. His commission and instructions, 26, 27.
Honiwood, Philip and Thomas, 240.
Hooghe, Adrain Van, 428. His letter to Vand Perre, 509.
Hooke, Mr. William, his representation of the dangerous
state of the colonies in New England, 564, seq.
Hopton, sir Ralph, 80.
Horne, Refuses to obey the state's commands, 318. Several
attempts made there to stir up the people, 329.
Horne, earl of, 557.
Hospital, marshal de, governor of Paris, hinders the deputies
of the town-house addressing the king, 589.
Houlthuyn, capt. punishment inslicted upon him for not doing
his duty, 507.
Houme Castle, surrendered, 174.
Howard, sir Francis, 80.
-, — Thomas, discarded by the prince of Orange. 737.
-, — Mrs. made governess of the prince of Orange, 665.
Hoyle, Mr. Alderman, one of the commissioners for conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 79.
Hugonots. See Protestants.
Humbly, lord, sent to the parliament of England after the surrender of York, to represent the necessities of the army,
and to press the settling of religion, 39. Sent with the
lord Angus, and sir John Smith, to the garrison of Bass,
166. Their instructions, ibid. Account of their proceedings, 171.
Hume, col. John, commission sent to him from K. Charles
II. intercepted, 503.
Humes, promotes the princess royal's going into France,
Humiers, Mr. governor of Compeigne, sends for relief to
prince Conde, 261. The reason of it, ibid.
Humphreys, col. 358.
Hungary, quieted from the irruptions of the Turks, 581.
Hungary, and Bohemia, king of, elected king of the Romans, 248. Objections made to it by the French faction,
ibid. Crown'd, 297. See Romans, king of.
Huntingdon, major Robert, his Reasons for laying down his
commission, and account of the proceedings of Oliver
Cromwell and Ireton with K. Charles I. and in the army,
Huntly, marquis of, imprisoned by the Scots covenanters,
Hurst, Jo. 358.
Huson, col. and others, resolve to oppose Cromwell, 749.
Hussey, sir Edward, 81.
-, — Peter, 407.
-, — John, dies of the sickness at London, 407.
Huggens, mynheer, 611.
Hypsley, sir John, 98.
Jacques, Mr. governor of Ostend, undertakes the relief of
Jansen, Egbert, 523.
Jansenists, means used to end the differences about them,
238. Excommunicated by the pope, 319. A Dominican
fryar put into the inquisition at Rome for being a favourer
of them, 586. Furnish col. O Brian with a small relief
by the advice of K. Charles II. 626. Troubles between
them and the papists at Chalons, 640.
Janson, Nich. 330.
Janssen, capt. Claes, taken prisoner by the English, 429.
Jaxson, Mr. 728.
Jefferson, Thomas, 311.
Jenkins, Mr. David, included in the first qualification of
persons to be proceeded against, 80.
Jermine, Henry esq; included in the first qualification of persons to be proceeded against, 80.
Jermyn, lord, his recall desired by the princess of Orange,
664. Goes to king Charles, 666, 677. Sent by him to
the queen mother, 680. His letters to king Charles,
687, & seq. Goes with the duke of York to Compeigne,
689. Sends to the king 2,000,000 of rixdollars, 690.
Acquaints him of the great likelihood of a French war
with England, 693, 726. Reveals all the queen mother's
secrets to Mazarin, 737.
Jersay, marquis de, leaves prince Conde in discontent, 378.
Arrested by order of the French king, 378, 379.
Jesuits, information of their numbers and practices in England, 403. Disperse themselves in the army and the Netherlands, 573.
Jews, motion in parliament for admitting them to trade in
Incendiaries, in Scotland. See Parliament of Scotland.
Inchiquin, earl of, offers to join the Scots with 600 men, 93.
Opposed in his designs at Paris by the Irish clergy, 562.
Obtains a grant of two Irish regiments, 590.
Indemnity, act of, proposition relating thereto tendered to
king Charles I. by the two houses, 79. Persons excepted, 80, seq.
Independents, very powerful in England, 72. Struggle between them and the Presbyterians, 93. Consulted about
the calling of a new parliament, 395.
Ingles, capt. 39.
Ingoldsby, col. 312.
Innes, John, 17.
Inverness, sheriffdom, proceedings of the committee of war
there in raising new levies, 172. Desire a commission for
the laird of Mackintosche, or his brother, ibid.
Joachimi, mynheer, the Dutch resident at London, 116.
Demands the restitution of a ship taken by the English,
John, don of Austria. See Austria.
Johnson, capt. John, a Dutch prisoner in England, 429.
Johnston, Mr. Archibald, lord advocate of Scotland, dissents
from the engagement against England, 99, 104. His
answer to Oliver Cromwell's letter about restoring the publick records, 177.
-, — capt. killed before Blair-castle, 400.
Jones, Mr. deputy of the company of English merchants at
Rotterdam, his character, 118, seq.
-, — Mr. John, one of the commissioners of Ireland, 631.
Jongstal, mynheer, one of the Dutch deputies appointed to
treat with the English, 266. A friend to the house of
Nassau, ibid. Jealous of Beverning's having instructions
to treat to the prejudice of that family, 299. His reflections upon the behaviour of the English in relation to the
treaty, 362. Cautioned to beware of his confraters of
Holland, 399. Leaves England, 402. Returns, 549.
Corresponds with count William, 600, 643.
Joyce, cornet, takes king Charles I. from Holdenby, 95.
Committed to gaol, 470. A male-content, 749.
Joyeuse, duchess of, runs mad upon the death of her father,
the duke d'Angoulesme, 589.
Irby, sir Anthony, 79.
Ireland. See Parliament of England. Proceedings of the
commissioners at Uxbridge upon the article concerning it,
66, 70. Propositions relating to it tendered to king
Charles I. by the two houses, 79, 83, 84. Persons concerned in the rebellion there excepted out of the act of indemnity proposed to be passed, 80.
-, — commissioners of, recommend Mr. Davis's petition
to the council of state, 631.
Irish, take several English ships upon the coast of Holland,
115. Quit the Spaniards for not performing with them, 262.
Ill-treated at Madrid, 323. Reflections upon their treachery, ibid. Discontented with the Spanish court, 337.
Desert the Spanish service, 362. Come over to the French
by order of king Charles II. 514. Refuse to receive
any orders from Ormond, 562. Reflections cast by them
upon king Charles, ibid. Liberally entertained by the
Papists at Nismes, 587. Remarks upon their inveterate
malice against the English Protestants, 587. Irish regiments in the archduke's army reformed, 604. A letter
containing an account of the designs of the Irish in France,
intercepted, 619. Their number, ibid. Promised assistance from the French court, ibid. Design for Scotland,
626. Wait the success of the French ambassador's negotiations at the Hague, ibid. Determine to venture upon
the assistance promised from Germany, ibid.
Ireton, commissary-general. See Cromwell Oliver. Several
caballings at his house, 715.
Isbrants, mynheer, 434.
Isinghen, count, 362.
Italians, in general enemies to the English, 437.
Italy, princes of, refuse to obey the Pope's command in suppressing the small convents, 238. Their ministers at Paris
refuse to give place to those of the electors of the empire,
Judges of England, propositions relating to the censure and
punishment of such of them as deserted the parliament,
tendered to king Charles I. by the two houses, 81, 82.
Juliers and Cleve, dispute about the succession to them, 952.
Justice, high court of, erected in England, 612.
Keith, Mr. William, signs the engagement in Scotland against England, 104.
Kendall, Mr. Augustine. See Fisher.
Kenelmeaky, lady, expected at Paris, 685.
Kent, earl of, one of the English commissioners for conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 79.
Ker, Mr. A. one of the commissioners of the general assembly of Scotland, 108.
-, — Robert and Henry, excuse their signing the engagement against England, and desire their submission may be
recorded, 108, seq.
Keyser, mynheer, sent by the States General to the king of
Denmark, 335. His commission and instructions, 335,
336, 374, 375. Reason of sending him, 371. Obtains
audience, 439. Leaves off negotiating about the Danish
ships, and applies himself wholly to the treaty of rescission, 450. Substance of his letter to the States General,
461. Concludes the treaty, 482. Returns home, 543.
Points of deliberation resulting from his report, 546.
Receives the thanks of the States of Holland, 548.
Killigrew, sir Peter, 55, 59, 515.
-, — col. William, 420, 515.
King, Mr. Robert. See Parry.
-, — doctor, a zealous royalist, 718.
Kingsale, besieged by the English forces, 115.
Kingston, earl of, one of the king's commissioners for the
treaty at Uxbridge, 56.
-, — Mr. his account of the betraying of Hesdin, 731.
Of several flying reports at Paris, 732. Other intelligence
from thence, 733–739.
Kinnoull, earl of, cited to appear before the commissioners
for conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 25.
Part of his regiment routed by capt. Lisle, 636. Narrowly escapes being taken prisoner, ibid.
Kinschott, mynheer, occupies the place of raedt-pensionary
of Holland, pro tempore, 364.
Laces, gold and silver, &c. an edict against wearing
of them passed in the parliament of Paris, 622. A
large sum of money offered to the king by the merchants
to suppress it, 640.
Lacy, lieutenant-colonel of an Irish regiment brought into
France, opposes col. Napper's getting the command, 322.
Lagerfeldt, Israel, sent by the queen of England to mediate
a peace between the English and Dutch, 224. Substance
of some conferences with the Dutch ambassadors at London, 323, 583, 584. Demands some guns taken by the
English as Dutch prizes, 368. Makes propositions
prejudicial to the Hollanders, 396. Has audience,
453. Called home, 573. Goes away in discontent, 582,
583. Represents the queen as sincerely in the interest of
the States General, 583, 584. Passes through the Hague
Lambert, major-general, one of the English council of state,
369, 395. Retires, 393. Desired to sit in the new parliament called by Cromwell, 395. Assists him in the
change of the government, ibid. Sent for to the council,
589. Comes to London, 610. His proceedings, with the
rest of the officers of the army, in settling the government
after the voluntary dissolution of the parliament, 632, 754.
One of the protector's council, 642. Proposed to be made
a duke, 645. Various conjectures about his intentions,
712, 713, & seq. 720.
Lampsius, Ade and Cornelius, request the English ambassadors at the Hague to procure them satisfaction for a ship
taken by the English, and a debt due to them from the
Lane, sir Richard, one of the king's commissioners for the
treaty at Uxbridge, 56. Included in the first qualification
of persons proposed to be proceeded against, 80.
-, — Mrs. lampooned by king Charles II. 679.
Lanerick, earl of, cited to appear before the parliament of
Scotland, 25. Desirous of a pension from France, 90.
Proposed to be sent with the earl of Loudon to king
Charles I. 92. Endeavours to set on foot a new engagement against the English, 109.
Laney, Dr. attends the king's commissioners at the treaty of
Langdale, sir Marmaduke, 80. His proposal to the States
General, 463. His letter to Symons, 719. Made chief
officer of the admiralty, 752. See Middleton.
Languedoc, Protestants of. See Protestants.
Lanore, bishop of. See Bichi.
Lantsbergen, confuted by Apollonius, 187.
Latham-house, in Lancashire, siege of it raised by prince Rupert, 36.
Lauderdale, earl of, president of the parliament of Scotland,
37. Sent with the earl of Traquair to persuade king
Charles the first to establish presbytery, and approve of the
covenant, 87. His reflections upon the parliament's message to the king in the isle of Wight, 98. Goes to prince
Rupert in the Downs, ibid.
Lawrence, sir Edward, 81.
-, — sir John, contriver of a petition intended to be
signed at Wickham, sent for by the commissioners of both
-, — Mr. Henry, one of the English commissioners
for conserving the peace between England and Scotland,
79. Reports the resolution of the late parliament for sending an ambassador to Sweden, 480. President of the
protector's council, 642.
Lawarre, Charles lord, one of the English commissioners
for conserving the peace between England and Scotland,
Laws, English, bill for contriving a new body of them ordered to be brought into parliament, 577.
Lawson, rear-admiral, sent with a fleet upon the coast of
Lawyers, proposition for incapacitating such as had adhered
to the enemies of the parliament, 81. And sequestering a
third part of their estates, 82. Proposal made in parliament for banishing them from the town, 577.
Leay, colonel, 619.
Lebuce, monsieur, recalled from banishment, 336.
Leda, marquis, negotiates a peace at London, 688, 761.
Lee, sir Robert, 80.
-, — Thomas, esquire, 81.
Leicester, earl of, 158.
Lemere, mynheer, 563.
Lemster, province of, an act forbidding recusants to live
there, passed, 407.
Lennox, duke of, 15.
Lenthall, William esquire, speaker of the House of Commons, 24, 85.
-, — sir John, questioned by the council of state, 249.
Lerau, marquis de, 588.
Lesly, general Alexander, his letter to the Scots parliament,
10. See Parliament of Scotland.
-, — John, 32.
-, — sir Robert, sent by the duke of Hamilton to king
Charles I. 90.
-, — major general David, commendation of him, 46.
Order'd to remain with his cavalry in Cumberland, 49.
Accounts of his proceedings in the Highlands of Scotland,
89, seq. Desires the states to write to the queen of Sweden
in his behalf, 92. A commission authorizing him to suppress the disturbances in the North of Scotland, 165.
Submits the examination of his conduct at Dunbar to the
states, 167. Order thereupon, ibid. His representation
of the necessities of the army, 173.
Levant trade, in the hands of the Dutch, 376.
Leven, earl of, appointed commander in chief of the Scots
forces in England, and of the British and Scots forces in
Ireland, 34. His letters to the parliament and committee of estates of Scotland, 37, 39, 40, 46, 47, 49.
Presses the sending of a reinforcement to the army in
England, 39, 46. His answer to the parliament's directions concerning the disposal of the cavalry, 40. Advises to pursue the enemy, and prevent their marching
northward, 47, 48. Is against settling a garrison at St.
Lewellin, mons. 609.
Lewis, sir William, 65.
Leyden, deputies of, in the States General, join with those of
Holland in opposing the question about a capt. general,
Libourne, surrender'd to the duke of Vendosme, 344, 357.
Groundless report of the siegé being raised, 355. Garrison takes on in the French king's service, 356.
Liddell, sir Thomas, sen. 81.
Liege. See Treaty, and Cologne. Boors of — routed by
the Lorrainers, 655.
Liencourt, mons. withdraws with his effects, for fear of prince
Conde, who burns the castle, 387.
Ligne, prince of, quits prince Conde's army, and joins the
-, — mons. sent to Oliver Cromwell by prince Conde,
Lignville, earl of, commander of the Lorrainers quarter'd
in the Dutch territories, offers to withdraw, 592. Substance of his letter to the States General, 617. Marches
with the regiment at Luxemburgh to join the other forces,
Lilburne, col. Robert, desires a convoy for a ship going to
St. Johnstown, 478. His account of the proceedings in
reducing the Highlands, ibid. Marches against the Scots
in arms for king Charles II. 612. Report of his having
received a great defeat, 641.
-, — John, order'd to be tried at the Old Baily, 320.
Petitions and obtains an order for stopping all proceedings
against him 'till the meeting of the parliament, 324.
His behaviour at his tryal, 367. Precautions used by
Cromwell, during that time, to prevent an insurrection
threaten'd by the populace, ibid. Further proceedings in
his trial adjourn'd, 368, 369. Is in great esteem with the
people, ibid. & 441, 442. Divers petitions presented
for his Release, 369. Differences in the parliament about
him, 387. Brought again to his tryal, 429. Further
precautions taken by the government at that time, 429,
430, 435, 441. Acquitted by his jury, 435, 442. Design'd to be brought before a high court of justice, ibid.
Irritates the parliament by a book written in prison, 435.
Hated by Cromwell, 441. Some persons thought to have
held correspondence with him, committed to the tower,
441, 442. Behaviour of the populace upon his being
clear'd, 442. Continued in prison, ibid. His jury call'd
to an account for their verdict, ibid. Disorders apprehended from him and his adherents, 449. Committed
to the tower, 451, 453. Sent to one of the British islands,
451. Suspected to be in a conspiracy against the government, 453.
Lilburne, col. kill'd in defending Tinmouth castle, 98.
Limerick, bishop of, with the bishop of Cork, seconds the
Irish at Paris in their sollicitations, 619.
Lindesay, earl of, 15, 16. His letters to the privy council,
and parliament of Scotland, 181, seq. Presses the sending
of the rest of the Scots forces into England, 35. His account of the condition of the army before York, 36.
Sollicits the renewal of the general of the artillery's pension, 37. His account of the defeat of prince Rupert at
Marston-moor, 38. Desires the committee of estates to
give orders to the absent officers to repair to their charges,
39. Presses them to make provision for recruiting the regiments, ibid. And complains of their neglecting the
officers who had served in Ireland, ibid.
-, — Crawfurd, one of the Scots commanders at the
siege of Newcastle, his letters to the committee of estates,
42, 43, 46. His advice touching the disposal of the forces upon the borders of that kingdom, 43. Desires a
speedy supply of ammunition and meal, 44, 47.
-, — David, kill'd in a skirmish between the earl of
Calander's and prince Rupert's forces, 41. Design'd to
have gone over to the prince, ibid.
Lingen, Henry, esq; 81.
Lipe, Mr. 386.
Lisle, Mr. Daniel, sent by the English parliament to the
queen of Sweden, 206.
-, — Philip lord, appointed ambassador extraordinary from
the English parliament to the queen of Sweden, 227. His
instructions, 227, seq. Preparations for his journey, 441,
442. To be join'd by two more of the council, ibid.
Excuses himself from going, 518. One of the protector's
-, — John, president of the council of state, 205.
-, — capt. defeats a party of Kinnoul's regiment in Scotland, 636.
Littleton, Edward lord, keeper of the great seal of England,
carries it to king Charles I. 79.
Lloyd, Mr. Daniel, 641.
Loe, mons. with four other French counsellors, banish'd,
Lockeir, lady, takes her leave of the French court, 740.
Lockhart, grows mistrustful of the English, 731. Order'd to
meet Mazarin at Amiens, ibid. And to acquaint him of
his master's inability to send him any more troops, 740.
Lodron, earl of, employ'd in raising forces at Cologne, 423.
London, city of, a saving thereto in the proposition concerning the militia, tender'd to king Charles I. by the parliament, 78. Petitions Oliver Cromwell for some of the
members of the old parliament to sit again, 249. Sets
up his picture at the Royal Exchange, ibid. Petitions
in behalf of the ministers and the universities, 467.
-, — Lord Mayor and Sheriffs of, insulted by some anabaptistical soldiers assembled in St. Paul's church-yard,
Londonderry, bishop of, receives and disposes of some small
English prizes at Flushing, 464, 514, 585.
Longe, Richard, sends intelligence from Paris to the cavaliers in England, 723, seq.
Longland, Mr. Charles, the English agent at Leghorn, advises
to send a fleet into the Mediterranean, to cruize upon the
Dutch, 376, 437, 458, 656. His reflections upon the
advantages which would accrue to the English thereby,
ibid. And upon the false maxims of the Spanish government, 458. Meets with great difficulty in getting intelligence, ibid. Is recommended to one Costa for an intelligencer at Rome, 604. Desires Thurloe to give orders about the pension to be allow'd him, 610. His reflections
upon the losses sustain'd by the Dutch in a storm, ibid.
Complains of the want of intelligence from England, 656.
Advises to publish the reasons of breaking off the treaty
with the Dutch, ibid.
Longueville, duke of, opposes the quartering of soldiers in
the county of Evreux, 319. Refuses to acquiesce in the
French king's disposal of the said county to madame de
Bouillon, ibid. Disgusted with the court, 492. Jealous
of his wise, 504. Order'd to visit all the sea-ports in his
province, 630, 633.
-, — duchess of, goes towards St. Ouge, 379, 380. Obtains leave of her husband to live in Normandy, but denied by the French court, 615. Reason of it, ibid.
-, — madamoiselle, to be married to the duke d'Aumale,
Lords, house of. See Peers.
Lord's day, proposition relating to an act for the due observation of it, tender'd to king Charles I. by the two houses,
Lorn, lord, sent by king Charles II. to the committee of estates
of Scotland, after the battle at Dunbar, 164. Quarrels
with the lord Glengary, 478. His letter to Mc Phersons
Lorrain, duke of, demands satisfaction for some affronts done
to his resident at London, 137. Sells his troops to the
king of Spain, 276. Said to have a design of joining
with the English, and attacking Holland by land, 318,
332, 378. Supplies the archduke and the king of Spain
with money for the campaign, 318, 337. Proposition relating to him rejected by the French court, 336. Sends
for his Duchess by the pope's order, 343. And the countess of Canticroix, with his children, to a religious house,
ibid. Raises difficulties about a pass for king Charles II.
thro the archduke's dominions, 357. His ambassador at
Ratisbon talks very high, ibid. Meets Conde and Fuenseldagna to consult about the operations of the war, 361.
Threatens to take king Charles prisoner, 384. Raises
difficulties about quitting the garrisons held by him in the
Empire, 526. His expences per diem, 550. Marches to
relieve St. Menehould too late, 604. Said to have promised his daughter to count Harcourt's eldest son, 615.
Marches towards Lorrain and Alsace after the Rendition of
St. Menehould, ibid. A quarrel between him and prince
Conde, 618. Gives count Harcourt's son the place of
coronet of the empire, 638. Sends some troops to the
French, 666. Their arrival at the French army, 689.
-, — Francis of, sent into France, 666. His arrival
-, — Resident of at London. See Fortescue.
Lorrainers, take up their winter quarters upon the Dutch frontiers, 570, 616, 617. Proceedings of the States General
thereupon, 590, 593. Orders against furnishing them
with any provisions, 612. Retreat out of the Dutch territories, 627. Take possession of some places in the country of Liege, 651.
Lothian, earl of, with sir John Chiestie and W. Glendoning,
remonstrates against the proceedings of the parliament of
England against king Charles the First, 109. Their
letter to the parliament of Scotland, containing an account
of the same, 110.
London, John, earl of, one of the Scots commissioners to
king Charles I. imprison'd in England, 4, 5. Made lord
chancellor of Scotland, 13. One of the commissioners
for conserving the peace between England and Scotland,
15. And for the treaty for the coming of the Scots army
into England, 16. Sent by the commissioners of the Scots
parliament to king Charles I. 92.
Love, Mr. sent for in custody by the house of commons, 65.
Lovell, his letter to Paris intercepted, 320.
Louisa, princess, expected at Paris, 734.
Louvestein's heeren, the adverse party in Holland to the
prince of Orange, why so call'd, 466.
Lucas, sir Charles, taken prisoner at Marston-moor, 38.
-, — sir John, 81.
Ludlow, Mr. Edmund, one of the commissioners of Ireland,
Lude, count de, to be made gentleman of the French king's
chamber, 478. Sum to be given for it, ibid.
Luneville, sent into France, 666.
Luyck, taken by the elector of Cologne, 116.
Lycent, in Spain. See Merchants. The occasion and progress of it, 220. By whom first farm'd, ibid.
Macbrech, James, a popish priest, imprisoned in
Scotland, 527. Rejects the conditions offered for
his release, 538.
Machault, monsieur, interdicted by the parliament of Toulouse, 622. Established in the quality of comptroller of
justice in Languedoc, 647.
Mackintoscb, laird. See Inverness.
Macklaud, colonel, goes to king Charles at Paris, 480.
Mackronald, Alexander, submits to the parliament of Scotland, 89.
Macleir, sir John, 171.
Maestricht, fortified by the States General against the Lorrainers, 557, 560.
Magnus, lord, received by the queen of Sweden with great
marks of favour, 507.
Maidston, Mr. his account of the breach betwixt king Charles
the first and the parliament, 763, ad sin. His character
and picture of Oliver and Richard Cromwell, 766.
Maisons, monsieur, banished Paris, 336. His reflections
upon Mazarin, 343. Charge alledged against him by
the king, 349.
Maitland, John, 33. Attends king Charles I. at Oxford
with propositions from the parliament, 35.
Mallom, a plotting royalist, 752.
Manchester, earl of, speaker of the house of peers pro tempore, 24. Disposition of the forces under his command,
36, 40. Joins the lord Fairfax's army at Southampton,
49. Nominated one of the English commissioners for conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 79.
Complained against, 749.
Manchi, killed in a duel, 738.
Manicamp, monsieur, governor of la Fere, revolts from the
French king, and kills the mayor of the town, 343. Occasion of his discontent, 345. Pardon'd, 349. Receives
a considerable gratuity, and a marshall's staff in lieu of
his government, ibid. Has the government of Roye given
him, 355. Forced to submit to the king by the officers
of the garrison, ibid. Refuses to let either the king or
Mazarin into the town before the payment of his money,
378. Obliges the latter to wait six hours at the gate,
Manican, monsieur, recommended to king Charles II. 694.
Manly, capt. John, post-master of London, 635.
Mannicans, marquis de, retires from court, 617. Escapes
a party sent after him, ibid.
Manninge, Edward, an intercepted letter from him, 311.
-, — Richard, one of the petitioners about the Swan of
Chichester, taken and carried into Ostend, 577.
-, — a villain, complained of by the queen of Bohemia, 672, seq.
Mansel, Bussy, his account of the voluntary dissolution of
the English parliament, 637.
Mantua, duke of, refuses to meddle in the quarrel between
the French and the Spaniards, 310. Imprisons the president of the senate of Casale upon suspicion of treason,
Manwaring, col. Randal, proceedings in relation to an action brought by him against the goods of a Spanish ship
called the Sancta Clara, 137, seq.
Many, sir John, 81.
Marcellis, Gabriel, sells a great quantity of English hemp
seized by the king of Denmark at Copenhagen, 597.
Marlow, Mr. suspected to be a spy at London, 645.
Marly, sir John, 80.
Maro, col. 619.
Marriages, motion in parliament for annulling all since the
year 1647, 387.
Marrihead, major, taken prisoner going to the Highlands
of Scotland, 635.
Marsh, capt. 326.
-, — a Jesuit, sent into England, 752.
Marshal, Stephen, attends the parliament commissioners in
the treaty at Uxbridge, 58.
-, — earl of, invited to set on foot another engagement
against the English, 106.
Marsin, count de, retires from Bourdeaux, 379.
Marston, Mr. 152.
Marston-moor, battle of, description of it, 38.
Martin, colonel, raises commotions in the army, 37.
-, — Henry, one of the English commissioners for conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 79.
-, — a plotting royalist, 711.
Mary, queen-mother. See Queen.
-, — princess, 662, & seq. See Orange.
Mason, Robert. See Parry.
Massey, general, offers his service to king Charles, 696. A
zealous royalist, 752.
Maurice, count Palatine, included in the first qualification of
persons proposed to be proceeded against by the parliament of England, 80.
Maxwell, a popish priest, 527, 539.
Maynard, John, his opinion touching the legality of an attachment of some goods belonging to the king of Spain,
Mazarin, cardinal, an excommunication sent against him
from Rome, 261, 276. His design of transporting all the
king's treasure to Havre de Grace discovered, 303. A
pretended difference betwixt him and the queen, to try
the disposition of the people, 304. Made generalissimo
of the forces, ibid. Buys madam de Senecey's place for
his sister, 319. Opposes the payment of the money promised to Preston, 320. Reflections upon his insincerity
and behaviour towards the English, 344, 345, 351, 355, 562.
Writes to Cromwell, 347. Gives an order for money to
. . . . ibid. Jealousy between him and the queen-mother, 357. Reconciled to the pope, ibid. Hated by the
people, ibid. His letter to the States General relating to
the treaty on foot betwixt the two states, 374. An arrest
of council for the payment of a large sum of money by
him disbursed in Germany, 379. In danger of being taken by prince Conde, ibid. His conduct applauded, 384.
Augments his guard, 404. Denies assistance to the deputies of Budes, 405. Disappointed in his expectations
upon bringing the king abroad, 479. Obtains a grant of
the duke d'Aumale's benefices, 504. Supposed to have
intelligence in St. Menehould, 548. Advised to agree
with the English, 561, 587. Secretly against a peace
with Spain and prince Conde, 562. Disappointed in his
expectation of the surrender of St. Menehould, 570. His
answer to the remonstrance of the pope's nuncio, and the
Venetian ambassador against the expedition designed for Naples, 609. A sencer taken up for saying he was sollicited to
make an attempt upon him, 615. Sends his secretary
Bezemont to try to content count Harcourt, 615. Endeavours to be rid of the Neapolitan princes, ibid. Promises
to assist the Irish, 619. Proposes to marry one of his
nieces to prince Conti, 625. Talks of sending an ambassador to congratulate the protector, 657. Restores
the English merchandizes, ibid. Remarks upon his conduct
in that affair, ibid. His answer to the three propositions
of the Pope's nuncio, 659. His assurances of a pension to
the duke of York, 667. Great concern for him, 687.
Answer to the pope's nuncio about a peace with Spain,
689. Expected at Paris, ibid. & seq. Civilities to the
princess of Orange, 692. Present of a lottery to a hundred ladies, 733. Conference with the archbishop of
Drumore, 740. Likely to reconcile the papists with Richard Cromwell, 742. Narrative of his negotiations with
Oliver Cromwell, 760, & seq.
Mc Kenzie, Roderick, 168.
Medicis, cardinal de, visits the French ambassador, 238.
Meerstraton, Peter Van, the first farmer of the Lycent in
Meghen, count of, beats the duke d'Elbeuf, 475.
Meilleraye, marshal, 186. Pressed by the cardinal to have his
son married to his niece, 405. Terms demanded by him,
Meldrum, sir John, sent with two regiments to Manchester,
Memon, mons. appointed riding-master to the French King,
Menzies, col. 166.
Mentz, elector of, his seeming zeal for the interest of king
Charles II. suspected, 246. Crowns the king of the Romans, 297. Agrees to the proposal of sending a person
to sollicit the assistance of the court of Rome for king
Charles, 581. A friend to him, 673, 686.
Merchants, English, company of at Rotterdam, complained
of by Mr. Strickland, 118, 119. Answer of the merchants adventurers to the invitation of the city of Bruges,
129, 202. Petition of the English merchants at Lisbon,
intended to be presented to the king of Portugal, 142.
Merchant adventurers petition the council of state complaining of the Lycent, 199, 217. Desire an agent may be
appointed to treat with the king of Spain about the removal of their staple to Flanders, 205, 217. Their petition referred to the committee for foreign affairs, 219.
Heads of their proposals, 221. Resolution of the committee thereupon, ibid. English merchants bribe the
French ministry in order to recover their goods taken by
prince Rupert, to no purpose, 357. At Dantzick, complain of a liberty given to one Aldus at London to
ship goods, for the use of Van Beuningen a Hollander,
426. Ships borrowed by the State of the merchants at
London, restored without satisfaction for the damage done
them, 441, 453. Complain of the seizure and confiscation of a ship and goods at Brest, 444, Articles offered
to the company upon occasion of the treaty between England and Holland, 566. Great Sufferers in the Dutch
-, — at St. Mallows differ about a sea prize, 367.
Their effects seized, 545.
-, — of Paris, petition the king not to alter the money,
-, — of Normandy and Brittany, petition the French
king to prohibit free-booters bringing their prizes into
any of the havens of France, 554.
Mercæur, duke of, 404, 622. Complains of the French
troops plundering several towns in Montserrat, 432.
-, — duchess of, plays before the French king in a ballet, 618.
Mere la, quarrels with col. Stone, 671.
Merniville, mons. de, 587.
Merwin, a male-content, ordered to be secured, 726.
Middleburgh, endeavours used to raise commotions there,
339. Inhabitants set up the prince of Orange's colours,
363. Refuses to agree with the Towns of Zealand,
Middlesex, earl of, sent to king Charles I. in the Isle of
Middleton, lieut. gen. procures arms and ammunition to be
sent into Scotland for the service of K. Charles II. 332,
450, 460. Disgusted at the admiralty of Rotterdam for
seizing and selling some of them, 398, 450. Lands in
Scotland, 400. Number of his troops exaggerated, ibid.
His proposal to the States of Holland referred to commissioners, 446. Magnifies the commotions in the Highlands, 449, 460. Number of arms obtained by him,
450. He and sir Marmaduke Langdale use all possible endeavours to obtain assistance from the States General, 450,
460, 483. Sent for by them, 463. Their proposals,
483. Resolutions taken thereupon, 485, 489. Removes
from the Hague, 514. Prevails with the States of Holland to furnish the Scots with a sum of money, 528.
And arms, 531, 585. List of them, 594. Obtains a
licence to transport them, 615. His letter to the earl of
Atholl intercepted, 627. Engages to raise men for K.
Militia, of England, proceedings of the commissioners at Uxbridge upon the article concerning it, 68. Resolution of
the two houses relating thereto, 69. Amendment of the
said resolution proposed by the parliament-commissioners at
Uxbridge, 70. Propositions relating to the militia tendered to king Charles I. by the parliament, 77, 78. Excluded from sitting in the representative convened by
Cromwell, 323. State of the militia under Cromwell,
395, seq. Different opinions in point of Religion and
church-government, 396. Mostly anababtists, ibid. Not inclined to an accommodation with the Dutch, ibid. Their
interest to maintain Cromwell's government, ibid.
Millington, Mr. Gilbert, one of the English commissioners
for conserving the peace between England and Scotland,
Milton, a fine writer, 281.
Milward, Will. imprisoned by the king of Portugal, 155.
Ministers, question in parliament about sending commissioners to eject such as were judged unfit, and to put others
in their stead, carried in the negative, 637.
Minshall, sir Richard, 81.
Miossent, marquis de, made a marshal of France, 319.
Modiford, col. Tho. offers his Service to Cromwell, 537.
Moldavia, prince of, joins the prince of Transilvania, 476.
Molleneux, Carrell, esq; 80.
Mompoullion, mons. de, 405.
Monk, general, commander of the English fleet in the Dutch
war, reported to be dead, 277, 282. His account of the
loss sustained in the last engagement, 401. Declares a
woman of ill same his wife, and legitimates several
children he has by her, 470. Returns to the fleet, 582.
Desires Thurloe to communicate his intelligence relating
to naval affairs, 635. And congratulates him upon his
recovery from a dangerous illness, ibid. Sends an account
of his proceedings, 636. Designed to be made general
for Scotland, 641, 749. At the head of a large fleet,
755. Sent to threaten Holland into a peace, ibid. & seq.
Great revenues settled on him by the council, 756. Why
he declared for a free parliament against the army, 767.
His reception at London, ibid.
Monroe, George, one of the commanders in the expedition
against England under duke Hamilton, 102. Article for
disbanding his forces, 104. Invited to assist in prosecuting a new engagement, 106.
Montagna, heads the protestants of Languedoc, 492.
Montagu, admiral, account of his fleet at Tangier, 726. &
seq. Sails for Lisbon, 727. Arrival there, 729. In
hopes of fighting the Spanish galleons, 730. Reception
from the court of Portugal, ibid. & seq.
Montague, Mr. sent by K. Charles II. to sollicite for money
at the French court, 571. Endeavours to pervert the
duke of York, 661.
Montat, mons. made capt. of the French king's guard,
Montbelliard, prince de. See Suze.
Montgomrie, lord, 41, 91.
-, — col. Robert, his instructions, 166.
-, — count de, killed at the siege of Mouson, 504.
Montreuil, mons. the French resident in England. Extracts
of his several letters to Brienne, 71, seq. His conference
with the Scots commissioners, 71. His accounts of the affairs
of K. Charles I. and the parliament, 71, seq. His reflections upon the factions in the Scots parliament, 73,
74. His arguments to engage the Scots to stand by the
king, ibid. His conversation with several Scots noblemen, 74. Abused by a Scots clergyman in his sermon,
ibid. Reflections upon the proceedings of K. Charles,
and advice to him, 85, seq. His reflections upon the behaviour of the Scots towards the king, 88, 93. Upon
the divisions in England and Scotland, 93. And the duke
of Hamilton, ibid. His letter to the queen, ibid. Proceedings about his passport to the Isle of Wight, 99.
Montrose, marquis of, the king's commissioner in Scotland
issues a proclamation for calling a parliament at Glasgow,
70. Defeated at Selkirk, 72. Commissioned by K.
Charles II. to raise forces for his Service. 117. Recommended by the queen of Bohemia, 670.
Moock, mynheer, mayor of Enchuysen, imprisoned by the
states of Holland, 459.
Moore, sir Thomas, sent express to K. Charles, 715.
-, — O Sullivan, comes out of Flanders to Paris, 619.
Moray, sir Will. employed to assist K. Charles I. in his escape out of the kingdom, 85. Employs a barber in the
affair, who discovers his design, 87. Offers to carry the
king to Humby, ibid. Reflections upon his behaviour,
Morgan, col. takes part of the earl of Kinnoulle's regiment
Morice, Will, esq; 2.
Morin, taken by the Portuguese, 687.
Morlacchi, forced to retire with loss out of the Ottoman's
country, 493. Fifty of them beheaded by a Turkish Bashaw, 581. Revenge taken upon that account, ibid.
Morland, Mr. his informations against sundry royalists, 711,
714. Against some newly landed from Flanders, 719.
Morosini, defeats a Turkish squadron, 209.
Morpeth castle, surrendered to the king's forces, 35.
Morton, earl of, cited to appear before the parliament of
Scotland, 25. Protests against the resolution of delivering
K. Charles I. to the English, 74.
Mottet, Mr. secretary to the king of Spain's ambassador at
London, procures a warrant for restoring some goods belonging to the king of Spain, 603.
Mouson, besieged by the French, 471. Reinforced, 475.
Proceedings in the siege, 478, 504. Surrendered, 505.
Moyer, Mr. one of the English council of state, 395.
Mulgrave, earl of, one of the English commissioners for conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 79.
Munster, province of, an act forbidding recusants to live
there, passed, 407.
Murfe, col. 604.
Murtagh, O Brian, to have a commission from K. Charles II.
Muscovy, great duke of, expells all the English out of the
country, 131. His titles, 196. Besieges Smolencho, Poloschi, and other places, 434. Inclines to conclude a
league offensive and defensive with Poland, 517.
-, — envoy of, arrives at the court of Sweden, 656. His
Musgrave, sir Philip, 81.
-, — lady, in great concern about her son, 714, 740.
Milles, John. See Parry.
Napper, col. brings a regiment from Ireland into France,
312. Opposed in getting the command, ibid.
319, 322. But obtains it by the interest of K. Charles II.
Narbonne, archbishop of, returns to Languedoc, 526. Ordered to visit the duke of Orleans in his way, ibid.
Nassau, house of. See Orange and William.
Navarre, secretary, disgusts prince Condé's officers, 262,
Neal, sir Paul, 81.
Neil, O Brien, discontented at Madrid, 337.
Nemours, duke de, killed by his brother the duke of Beaufort, 504.
Netancourt, mons. count de, disarms his cousin, the count de
Vaubecourt, in a duel, and gives him his life, 504.
Neuschaise, count de, resolves to fight Vendosme's fleet,
Neusville, mons. See Bordeaux.
Newburgh, duke of, desires the duke of Lorrain to keep some
of his troops disengaged, 365. Designs to marry the count of
Hesse Darmsted's daughter, 399. To enter into an alliance with the States General and the prince of Liege,
Newburgh, lord, several of his letters intercepted, 501,
Newcastle, besieged by the Scots forces, 42. Taken, 50.
-, — earl of, included in the first qualification of persons
proposed to be proceeded against by the parliament of England, 80.
Nicholas, sir Edward, one of the king's commissioners for the
treaty at Uxbridge, 56. Included in the first qualification
of persons proposed to be proceeded against, 80.
Nieuport, mynheer, nominated one of the deputies of Holland for the treaty with England, 266. Departs for England, 299. Returns home, 401. Arrives at the Hague,
406. Represents the proposed coalition of the two States
as impracticable and dishonourable, 411, 438. His letters to Beverning, 418, 440, 451. Declares England to
be void of Religion, 438. Endeavours to clear himself
of the suspicion of being in the interest of England, ibid.
His commendation of Opdam, 440. Named one of the
commissioners to Guelderland about furnishing their quota,
464. Returns to England, 549. His letter to mynheer Codde, 584. His account of some proceedings in their negotiations, 620. His reflections upon the affair of the Portugal ambassador's brother, ibid. Advises the publication
of the business of Amboyna, ibid.
Nieustadt, mynheer, 434.
Nismes, council of, complain of the Hugonots, and desire a
regiment to suppress them, 618.
-, — protestants of. See Protestants of Languedoc.
Nisse, Vanden, 411, 434.
Noailles, marquis, takes the oath of allegiance to the French
king, as capt. of the guard of his person, 647.
Noirmontier, marquis de, reported to be dead of the plague,
322. Said to have revolted to prince Condé, 630
Nonan, marquis de. See Richelieu.
Non-conformity. See Church-government.
Non-residency. See Benefices.
Normandy, order for guarding the coasts for fear of the English, 639. In a great ferment, 734.
-, — merchants of. See Merchants.
-, — parliament of. See Parliament of Roan.
North, Dudley lord, one of the English commissioners for
conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 79.
Northumberland, earl of, one of the parliament commissioners
for the treaty of Uxbridge, 58. Of the English commissioners
for conservation of the peace, 79. Informed against, 749.
Norton, col. 75.
Norwich, a zealous royalist, 702.
Nugent, Peter, a letter to him intercepted, 407. Raises a
regiment for king Charles, 739.
Nuns, sent for out of France into Poland, taken by the
English, 431, 579. Order for seizing all the effects of the
English at Dantzick thereupon, 579. Not complied with,
Obrian Murtagh, to have a commission from king
Charles II, 562. Said to have defeated three regiments of the English, and taken Killmaillan, 659.
Officers, of state, proposition relating to the nomination of
them, tendered to king Charles I. by the two houses, 83.
Ogiley, George, master of Bamff, made a col. of foot for
that shire, 169. See Bamff.
Oignate, earl of, vice-roy of Naples, has the management
of the Spanish affairs in Catalonia, 432. Sends reinforcements thither, ibid. Recalled, 434. His continuance
desired by the people, ibid. His removal occasioned by
the intrigues of the pope, 656. Made president of the
affairs of Italy, ibid. Reflections upon him, 736.
Oignon, count de, 233. See Foucaut.
Oldenburgh, count. See Parliament of England.
Ommeland, States of. See Groningen.
Ommeren, lord, 174.
Omulkahigh, father Donough, an Irish priest. See Terry.
Ondedei, mons. a favourite of card. Mazarin's, in disgrace,
Oneal, Bryan, sent by K. Charles II. to Webster for money,
but is denied, 514.
Oneile, Torrlaghog, goes to the Highlanders in Scotland, 470.
-, — Daniel, his letters to K. Charles II. 681, seq.
Ordered to buy some liveries for him, 682. Goes to
give him an account of the princess of Orange's journey,
700. Returnes to Malines, 701. Acts by other hands
in London, 710. Is blamed by king Charles, 713.
Onslow, sir Richard, 750.
Oostergou, opposes the payment of the 300th penny, 368.
Opdam, mynheer Van, opposes the choosing of a capt. gen.
365. Put in nomination for admiral in the room of
Tromp, 412. Commended by Beverning, 417. Deputies appointed to offer him the charge of lieut. admiral,
439, 440. Deliberates upon the proposal, 440, 449.
In great favour with the states of Holland, 449. Reflections cast upon him by the prince of Orange's party, 449,
498. Opposed in the States General, 451. Declines accepting the charge without being absolute and sole admiral, 455, 459. Hated by the prince of Orange's party,
462. Objections made to his demands, ibid. Refuses the
command, 465, 471. Accepts that of Holland and WestFriesland, 473, 485. Condition of his accepting it, 486.
Takes his place in the admiralty of Holland, 498. Accepts the command upon the same terms that Tromp held
it, 507. Confirmed in the office by the States General, to
whom he takes an oath of faithfulness, 507. Comparison
between him and several English admirals, ibid. Ordered
to take the command of the fleet upon the return of de
Witt, 543, 558. And to sail towards the coast of England, 549. Clause in the resolution of the States General,
forbidding his making any alteration in the standard, struck
Orange, prince of, made a knt. of the garter, 237. Great
tumults and dissentions in Holland about him, 253, & passim. His friends averse to a peace with England, 257,
& passim. Oppose the proposal of sending only one deputy first into England, 281. Reason of it, ibid. Proposal
for making him capt. general, ibid. & seq. His friends
gain ground in Holland, 295, & seq. Beloved by the people, 314, seq. Four ministers banished Amsterdam for
praying for him, 324. Groundless reports about the
demands of the English concerning him, 342. Coloured papers, worn by the children at the Hague in
honour of him, 359. Nominated for capt. general by
the states of Zealand, 369. And Groningen, 456. Six
of the provinces for him, 374. Sent for to the Hague,
398. Objections raised by his friends against the coalition,
with the English, 410. Jealous of the power of Holland,
459, 652. Oppose Opdam's being made admiral, 449,
459. Curbed by the resolution of the states of Holland,
461. Elated with the news of the success of Glencairne in
Scotland, 463. Endeavours to infuse a diffidence of the
Hollanders into the English, 484. Disappointed by Opdam's accepting the charge of admiral, 485. Uppermost
in Zealand, 558. Clause relating to him agreed to be a
secret article in the treaty between England and Holland,
607. Substance of that article, 616. His party favoured
by France and Denmark, 611. Displeased with the
commissioners in England, and jealous of the Hollanders
making a separate peace, ibid. Endeavour to forward
the designs of the French ambassador, 626.
-, — princess of, resents K. Charles's severity to her, 662. &
seq. Excuses herself in several letters to him, 664, & seq.
Prepares for her journey to Cologn, 665. In hopes of a family reconciliation, ibid. Made guardian of her son, 670.
Her reception in France, 678. Reasons for her earnestness
to go thither, ibid. & seq. Goes by Zealand to settle her
son's affairs, 683. Preparations for her reception at Paris,
691. Visited by the whole court, 692, 701.
-, — Amelia, her letter to K. Charles, 676.
-, — principality of, reason of their joining with the protestants of Languedoc, 479.
-, — bishop of, 492.
-, — house of, hated by the prevailing party in Holland,
Orleans, duke of, 267. One of his valets committed to
the bastille, 319. Present made him by the king, 336.
Endeavours used to bring him to court, 344, 379, 388.
Angry with his wife for pressing him to it, 388. Accepts
the king's amnesty, but refuses to come to council, 404.
His objections to it, 526. Sollicits for card. de Retz's liberty, 639. Expected at Paris, 693.
Ormond, marquis of, disliked by the Irish, 562. Commended by count Palatine, 675. Blamed by K. Charles, 713.
Meets him at Antwerp, 728. Posts away to Lyons, 732.
Gets safe away, 733. False reports against him, 735, 736.
Informs cardinal Retz of K. Charles's measures, 737. Affirm'd by Mazarin to be in Scotland, 740. Suspected
by the Spanish court of disaffection to the king, 752.
Ormont, a fort near Bourdeaux, betrayed to the French,
Ornana, madame de, refuses the protestants the exercise of
their religion, 588, 590.
O Sullivan, col. Philip, come to the rest of the Irish at
-, — Dennet, come to the rest of the irish at
Oudart, Mr. the princess of Orange's treasurer, 683.
Overton, col. Charles, holds secret correspondence with R.
Overyssel, states of, their resolution touching the prosecution
of the treaty with England, 510. Excuse their backwardness in furnishing their share towards the sea equipage, 594.
-, — deputies of, in the States General, side with those
of Holland in putting off the proposition relating to a captain general, 376.
Owen, sir Hugh, a stirring royalist in South Wales, 750.
Owens, Mr. undertakes to transport 3000 men to Brussels
for the earl of Castlehaven, 245. Quarrels with col.
Owsley, sir Robert, 81.
Oxenstiern, Erick, the ryx-chancellor of Sweden's son, 433.
Oxford, parliament, propositions relating to the censure and
punishment of the members thereof, tendered to K. Charles
I. by the two houses, 81, 82.
-, — earl of, one of the principal persons in Hewit's plot,
707, 713, 748, & seq.
Palatine, prince elector of. See Charles I. His
obliging letter to king Charles II. 675.
-, — princess of, removed from her apartment in the
Louvre by the French king's order, 336. Miscarries,
Palden, a zealous royalist, 713. Goes to consult the duke
of Buckingham at Windsor, 714. Expected at London,
718. Comes with bad news to the cavaliers, ibid. & seq.
Betrayed by Symons, 719.
Palluau, count de, made a marshal of France, 319.
Palmer, Jeffery, one of king Charles the first's commissioners
for the treaty at Uxbridge, 56.
-, — William, a letter from him intercepted, 576.
-, — capt. John, petition relating to the Swan of Chichester, taken by two Ostend privateers, 577.
Papists, and popish recusants, in arms against the parliament
of England, included in the second qualification of persons
to be proceeded against, 80. Excepted out of the clause
for toleration of nonconformity, 83. Propositions relating to several acts for suppressing them, tendered to king
Charles I. by the two houses, 83, 64. Information given
of their number and practices in England, 403. Many
of them put to death in Ireland, 403. An act to prohibit their living in several parts of that kingdom passed,
407. Tax laid upon them, 518, 553. Mixed with the
Pardo, don Francisco, governor of Luxemburgh, defeats a
party of French troops, 406.
Paris, a great bonfire made there which disobliges the citizens, 318, 319. Description of it, 321. Tax laid upon
the tradesmen in Paris, 379. An insurrection there in
favour of prince Conde feared, 388. Means used to prevent it, ibid.
-, —archbishop of, endeavours to stir up the people of his
diocese to contribute to the support of king Charles I. 71.
His house robbed after his decease, 211. Refuses to obey
the king's order to retire, 343.
Parliament of Scotland, their declaration previous to their
proceedings, 3. Their remonstrance presented to king
Charles I. 5. Heads of a letter to him, 6. Agree to
his proposals, 7. Refuse to accept the earl of Traquair's
submission, 7, 76. Desire the general assembly to translate their meeting to Edinburgh, ibid. Their letter to
general Leslie about the army, 10. Further instructions
upon that head, 12. Their propositions touching the
election of officers of state, 13. Pass an act against incendiaries, 25. Resolve to deliver the king to the English,
74. Recapitulation of their proceedings against incendiaries, 76. Their proceedings upon the articles of the
treaty with the king, ibid. Further instructions to their
commissioners, ibid. Press the king to establish presbytery, 87. Appoint a committee of dangers, 93. Recapitulation of their proceedings and engagements with the
English, 109, seq. Pass an act for silling of vacant places,
111. Their propositions tendered to king Charles II.
-, — of England. See Treaty. Pass several ordinances
relating to the Scots army in Ireland, 16, 17. Offer to
furnish them with cloth or clothes made up instead of
money, 18. Order of parliament relating to an intercepted letter from divers earls of Scotland, 25. Demand
justice against them, ibid. Votes of parliament relating
to the British and Scottish forces in Ireland, 32, 33, 34.
Desire the further assistance of the Scots for the protection
of the northern counties, 37. Impower their commissioners to levy a tax upon the said counties for the payment
of the Scots army in England, 44. Votes of the two
houses concerning church-government, 60. Their resolution concerning the treaty at Uxbridge, 64. Instructions
to their commissioners in the said treaty, relating to several
papers delivered in by the king's commissioners, 64, 65.
Propositions concerning Ireland, 69. And the method of
treating upon the several articles, ibid. The prevailing
party in the parliament against making a peace with the
king, 73. Their answer to his proposal of coming to
Westminster, 75, 76. Their declaration touching his
giving his assent to laws, 77. Their propositions tendered to the king for settling a peace, ibid. seq. Send commissioners to conduct him from Newcastle to Humby, 87. Desire him to come to Richmond, 95. Vote
the sending of propositions to him at Hampton-court, 96.
Agree to a personal treaty with him in the Isle of Wight,
98. Reflection upon that offer, ibid. Several members
imprisoned and secluded by the army, 109. Continue
the pension granted to doctor Usher for a certain time, 112.
Release a ship belonging to the states of Holland, 131.
Their answer to mynheer Scaep's notification of his arrival, 133. To the queen of Sweden's message about renewing the alliance, 206. To her complaint of the
seizing of divers ships, 223. Dissolved by O. Cromwell,
236. Reflections thereupon, 250. New parliament called by Cromwell and his privy council, 289. Character
of several of the members, ibid. & 312, 323, 386. Two
subscriptions about the dissolution of the parliament set on
foot in the kingdom, 306. The new parliament meets,
338. Their proceedings the first day of the session, ibid.
great dissentions among them, 368, 386, 387, 393. No
list of them published, 371. Remark thereupon, ibid. Displeasing both to Cromwell and the people, 384, 385, 393.
Grant letters of safe conduct to count Oldenburgh, 385.
Very enthusiastical, 393. Their number, 395. Their
resolutions relating to the sending of Whitelock to the court
of Sweden, 481. And the retinue of their ambassadors,
ibid. Disposed to a peace with the Dutch, 499. Their
proceedings in regulating several abuses in the government,
577. Repeal part of the act for signing the engagement,
583. Their answer to the queen of Sweden's offer of
mediation, 584. Divided into two factions, 612. Vote
themselves the supreme authority of the commonwealth of
England, 630. Dissolve themselves, ibid. The occasion
and manner of it, 637. Orders relating to the calling
and sitting of parliaments for the future, 632. The late
parliament burlesqued, 747, 754.
-, — of Toulouse, desire the king to remove the troops
of monsieur de Plessis Bellievre, 262. Disoblige the
council by their proceedings in relation to the choice of a
president, ibid. And interdicting monsieur Machault,
544. Some of their members banished upon that account,
622. Proceedings thereupon, ibid.
-, — of Rean, their proceedings in order to secure Normandy against the payment of any additional taxes, 479.
-, — of Rennes, their answer to the complaints about
cashiering the admiralty of Brest, established by king
Charles II. 609. Suffer another to be erected, ibid.
Disputes betwixt them and the States of Bretagne, 615,
-, — of Paris, subject of their addresses to the French
king, 609, 621, 622, 623. Some of their members recall'd, 623. Assist at the Te Deum sung upon the success
of the French king's arms, 625. Refuse to proceed in
prince Conde's process, 631, 637. Answer of their president to the king's message relating thereto, 634, 637. One
of their members refuses to pay an arbitrary tax, and imprisons the serjeant, 634. Threaten'd for it by mons. Servien, ibid. Make an order for the trial of prince Conde,
639. Several of their members return, ibid. Suspected
by the court, 685. Oppose an edict against altering the
coin, 691. Threaten'd to be sent to the bastille, 692.
Some of their members banish'd, ibd. & seq.
Parry, Mr. George, and several other persons opinions touching some prize goods belonging to the king of Spain,
Paulette, what, 622.
Pauluzzi, the Venetian envoy at London, occasion of his
being there, 338. His request to the Dutch deputies, ibid.
Paw, Adrian, the Dutch ambassador at London, his several
letters to the council of state, 207, 208, 210, 211. Substance of a conference with their commissioners, 210.
Peers, of England, proposition relating to an act for preventing such as were made after the time therein specified,
sitting in parliament, 79.
-, — house of, refuse to concur with the commons in sending a declaration to the general assembly of Scotland, 99.
And in their votes declaring the Scots army enemies,
Pelham, Mr. Peregrine, commissioner for conserving the
peace between England and Scotland, 79.
-, — Mr. chosen speaker of the house of commons in the
absence of Lenthall, 96.
-, — Mr. the king of Denmark's agent at Dunkirk, proposed to be sent into England for an intelligencer, 461.
Pembroke and Montgomery, earl of, one of the parliament commissioners for the treaty at Uxbridge, 58. One of the
English commissioners for conserving the peace, 79.
Penn, vice admiral, sent with a squadron to intercept the
Portugal and Brazil fleet, 166, 168. His ship set on fire
in the last engagement with the Dutch, 428.
Pereboom, capt. punishment inflicted on him for not doing his
Perigueux, governor of, kill'd by the French king's procureur, 504. Inhabitants turn out the garrison, and send
for the duke de Candale, ibid. Six of them executed,
Perre, Paulus Vande, commissioner for Zealand in the treaty
of peace with England, 279. His observations upon the
disposition of the English towards a peace, and their quietness under the new government, 339. Stays in England
with Beverning after the return of the other deputies,
402. His reflection upon the situation of affairs between
the two states, ibid. Censures the authors of the war,
430. His opinion of the success of the treaty, 453. Recommends the keeping the report of their negotiations as
secret as possible, ibid. Desirous of Opdam's accepting
the charge of admiral, ibid. Desires instructions from
Middleburgh, relating to his continuance in England, ibid.
Desirous of being recall'd, 477. His observations upon
the refutation of the reasons of Holland against a captain
general, ibid. His several letters to de Bruyne, 522, 575,
582, 601. Falls sick, 620. Dies, 624. A pass made
out for transporting his corps to Zeland, ibid.
-, — Vand, junior, 430. Brings intelligence from England
to the Hague, 540, 541, 543.
Persan, marquis of, dispute between him and the earl of
Bonteville, about the government of Rocroy, 532. How
Persia, king of, puts all the Muscovian merchants at Ispahan
to death, 434. Reason of it, ibid.
Peters, Mr. Hugh, recommends peace in his sermons, 330.
Danger apprehended from his correspondence with Mrs.
Crisp at Amsterdam, 484. Acquaints the queen of Sweden with the reasons of putting the king to death, and
dissolving the parliament, 583. His present to her,
Peters, Dr. of Hamburgh, occasion of his coming into England, 324.
Peterson, Mr. an intelligencer in Holland, 289, 299, 326,
334, 384, 486, 497, 498.
Philips, Mr. an intelligencer at Genoa, 492, 493.
Phillips, col. Robert, his examination, 409. Goes by the
name of Burton, ibid. Denies his having any design to
disturb the peace, ibid. Committed to the Tower, 427.
Phillipsburgh, garrison of, brought over to the French king's
Pickering, sir Gilbert, 313. One of the English council of
Piercy, lord, arrives at Paris, 697. His letter of thanks to
king Charles II. 705. Complains of the baseness of the
prince of Orange's council, ibid. & seq.
Pierrepoint, Mr. one of the parliament commissioners for the
treaty at Uxbridge, 59. One of the English commissioners for conserving the peace, 79. Tamper'd with by Cromwell, 745.
Piementel, the Spanish ambassador at Sweden, to return to
Spain, 329. Conjectures about his errand thither, ibid.
& 389. Leaves his family behind him, 376. Nobly accommodated by the queen, ibid. Obliged to return, 497.
Receives orders to continue at Gottenburg, 505. Visits
the English ambassador, 652.
Pimentelli, cardinal, 238.
Pisani, prince of, dies, 581. His successors, ibid.
Plessis, Bellievre, assists the nobility of Catalonia, 303. Sends
relief to the bishoprick of Gironne, 349. Takes two or
three places in Catalonia, 354.
-, — Praslin, marshal, sent to reform and alter the siege
of St. Menehould, 564.
Poictiers, people of, rise against mons. de Forthia, the French
Poland, in danger of being overrun by the Cossacks and
Tartars, 321. Much afflicted with the plague, 399, 426.
-, — king of, obliged to make a disadvantageous peace,
122. Desires aid of the Emperor and the princes of
Germany against the Cossacks and Tartars, 258, 298, 351.
Promises to assist king Charles II. 258, 351. In danger
of being surrounded by the Cossacks, 334. Denied assistance by the diet of Ratisbon, 366. Obtains leave to
levy men in Germany at his own charge, ibid. Desirous
of entering into an alliance with the States General, 573.
Orders the persons and goods of the English at Dantzick
to be secured, 579. Reason of it, ibid. Strengthen'd by
an alliance with the Moldavians, &c. against the Cossacks,
581. Assisted with 80,000 Tartars, 691.
-, — queen of, sends for some nuns out of France, 431.
See Nuns. Sends a present to the princess Palatine her
-, — ambassador of, at Ratisbon, goes away in discontent,
Poles, take the garrison of Monaslereth by storm, 274.
Pompadour, marquis of, the French king's lieut. in Limozin,
commits outrages upon the protestants at Rochechouart,
609, 618, 619.
Pope, his character, 237, 733. Mediates a peace betwixt
Spain and Portugal, ibid. And between France and Spain,
244. Excommunicates the Jansenists, 319. His bull publish'd at Paris, 350. Is reconciled to Mazarin, 357. Recommends peace between the two crowns, ibid. Recalls
his nuncio from Paris, 455. Sides with the French, 458,
473. Sollicits the enlargement of cardinal de Retz, 473.
Endeavours to reduce all the religious orders to eight, 586,
609. Plotted against by the bishops and other church-men
at Paris, 619. At variance with the Spaniards, 656. His
pacifick letter to the French court, 689. Encouragement
proposed by him to be given to the duke of Glocester,
if educated among them, 792. Offers three millions to
promote the restoration, on that condition, 752.
-, — nuncio at Paris, his propositions communicated to
the French king, rejected, 336. Complains of the court's
arming troops to send into Naples, 609. Propositions tender'd by him to the king at an audience, 659
Popham, col. appointed commander of the second English
fleet sent to the southward, 137. His instructions, 144,
seq. See Blake.
Popish recusants. See Papists.
Porles, mistress, an enemy to the Protestants, 588.
Portcarre, mons. de, recall'd from banishment, 336.
Portail, mons. du, 623.
Porter, gen. major, taken prisoner at Marston Moor, 38.
Portugal, king of. See Treaty. Intercepted letters from his
secretary to prince Rupert, desiring restitution of an English
ship taken by his highness, 131. — Remonstrating against
prince Maurice's design to seize some English ships on the
coast of Portugal, 132. — Concerning the sale of some
English ships taken by his highness, 136, 138. Answer
of his secretary to Mr. Elliot's memorial, 139. Forbids
the English fleet coming into his harbour, 141. Grants
prince Rupert leave to continue in his ports, 147. Sends
a publick minister into England, 168. Courted by the
Dutch, 295. Proposition relating to him tender'd to the
French court by the pope's nuncio and Venetian ambassador, rejected, 336. Besieges Balaquier, 356. Agrees to
send plenipotentiaries to treat with the Dutch commissioners, 461. His fleet in the West Indies joins that of the
English, ibid. Some of them taken by the Hollanders,
ibid. Projected articles of accommodation between him
and the States General, 468. Complains of their commissioners leaving him without effecting any thing, 481.
Makes great preparations for attacking the Dutch settlements in the East Indies, 594. Besieges Ciudad, 618.
His success against the Spaniards, 687.
-, — ambassador at London, distinguishes himself in celebrating the victory gain'd by the English over the Dutch,
317. Makes the Dutch deputies a present, which is return'd, 324, Desires to enter into a treaty with them,
370, 372, 440. Does them ill offices, 396. Two gentlemen kill'd by his brother at the New Exchange in London, 610.
Portugueze, commit several outrages upon the English at
Lisbon, 146, seq.
Postel, Abby. See Brun.
Powell, Mr. See Feake.
-, — Mr. Hugh, deputy treasurer of the fleet under col.
Prague, a surprizing comet seen there, 244.
Presbytery. See Church government. Struggle between them
and the Independents in England, 93.
Preston, sir James, dispute in the French council about the
money promised him for raising forces, 320. Payment of
it delay'd, 337, & seq. His errand into England, 356.
Disgusted at mons. Servien's answer to him, 388. Receives part of the money, 479. Disposal of it, ibid.
Endeavours to draw the rest of the Irish from the Spaniards,
590. Reflections cast upon him, ibid. Goes with Hocquincourt to relieve Rosa, 595.
Prevost, Mr. governor of Pais de Maine, his son committed
to the bastille for raising forces for prince Conde, 349.
Price, Mr. a minister at Amsterdam, abuses the English commonwealth in his sermons, 118.
Pride, col. opposes Richard Cromwell, 749.
Prideaux, Mr. Edmund, one of the parliament commissioners for the treaty at Uxbridge, 59, 99. Abused by Lilburne, 367.
Procher, Henry, concern'd in the murder of Mr. Ascham at
Madrid, 151. See Ascham.
Proger, Valentine, concern'd in the same, 151.
Protector. See Cromwell. None to be general and protector
at the same time, after O. Cromwell, 645.
Protestants, of Languedoc, insulted and abused by the earl of
Reiux, 446. Take arms to right themselves, ibid. Substance of their manifesto, 454. Charged with being mutinous, ibid. Means used to pacify them, 492. Refuse to
disband, 532. Mistrust their deputy, 544. Fortify themselves at Vals, ibid. Depute mons. de Vestrie to represent
their grievances to the king, 588. Heads of them, ibid.
Lay down their arms upon a promise of redress, 590.
Their deputies arrive at Paris, 622. Desire the performance of the king's promise, 659. But receive a very
unsatisfactory answer, ibid.
-, — in France, in general desire a peace between England
and Holland, 587. Glad of Cromwell's advancement to
the protectorship, 657.
-, — of Rochechouart, barbarously treated by the marquis
of Pompadour, 609. Complaint made of it by marshal
Turenne's lady, 618.
Provisions, committee of, in Scotland, account of their proceedings, 173, 174.
Pudsey, Mr. Ralph, 403.
Purefoy, William, president of the English council of state,
Pye, sir Robert, sent to suppress a disorderly meeting at Wickham, 67. His non-attendance at a muster excused upon
that account, ibid. A treasurer of the royalists, 750.
Queen, Mary, of England, said to be impower'd by
king Charles I. to settle the affairs of Ireland, 71.
Goes to Challiot in France, 631. Her letters to Charles II.
676, & seq. Account of the reception of her daughter at
Paris, 678. In great anxiety about the two dukes her
sons, 679. Sick at Chaillot, 688. Her advice to king
Charles about his two brothers, 690. Visited by the
court, 693. Displeased that she cannot govern king
Quincè, count de, commander in Piedmont, 355, 356. Recalled, 432.
Racketts, Mrs. stabs her husband in his bed, 380.
Occasion of it, ibid.
Radzisjouski, vice-chancellor of Poland, fails in his negotiations at Stockholm, 244.
Rainsborow, col. 96. Raises commotions in the army, 97.
Brought over to the interest and designs of Oliver Cromwell, ibid.
Ramsey, col. narrowly escapes being taken prisoner in Scotland, 636.
Ratisbon, diet of, deferred in favour of the Austrian faction,
238. Their propositions, 313. Refuse to engage in the
quarrel of either king Charles or the king of Poland, 366.
Reason of it, 399. Nominate deputies to represent the
grievances complained of by the emperor against France,
Rave, marquis de, killed at the siege of Mouson, 504.
Readhead. See Roo-bal.
Recusants. See Papists.
Religion, explanation of the propositions relating thereto, delivered to the parliament of England by the Scots commissioners, 60. Proceedings of the commissioners at Uxbridge upon the articles concerning it, 63, 64, 68.
Rennes, parliament of. See Parliament.
Retz, cardinal de, offers a large sum of money to his guard
to escape, but is prevented, 261, 262. His liberty requested by the parish-priests of Paris, 275. Ordered
to be transported either to Amiens or Havre de Grace,
356, 639. A friend to king Charles II. 735. Assists
him with his advice, 737. Refuses to be reconciled to
cardinal Mazarin on dishonourable terms, 739, 741.
Revil, mynheer, opposes the putting of the question relating
to a captain-general of the united provinces, 385.
Reynolds, Mr. 402.
Rheims, archbishoprick of, proposed to be given to the guard
de Seaux of France, 631.
Rhetel, besieged by monsieur de la Ferte, 319. Surrenders
to Turenne, 323, 332. The garrison joins prince Conde,
Riba, John Baptista, murdered with Mr. Ascham at Madrid,
148. See Ascham.
Ribaledo, Conde, the Spanish ambassador in Denmark, 248.
Richards, Mr. his reflections upon the divisions in the English commonwealth, 500, 501.
Richardson, Mr. Peter, several of his letters intercepted, 367,
Richault, messieurs. See Spain king.
Richelieu, marquis de, fights with the marquis de Nonan,
349. Reconciled by the queen, ibid. Arrives at Paris,
Richmond, duke of, 52. One of the king's commissioners
for the treaty at Uxbridge, 56.
-, — duchess, goes to live in France, 734.
Ricou, monsieur. See Bertault.
Rieux, earl of, abuses the Protestants of Languedoc, 446.
Refuses to obey the king's orders, 590. Desires to be reimbursed his charges, which is denied, 638. Ordered
not to molest any person upon account of his religion, ibid.
Rigby, Mr. Alexander, 79.
Rillgotts, dies of the sickness at London, 407.
Riviere, abbot of, sollicits to be made archbishop of Rheims,
Rivers, complains of being unjustly transported to Barbadoes,
745. And of others being in the same condition, 746.
Roan, parliament of. See Parliament.
Roberts, lord, informed against by Tyder, 749.
Robinson, his reflection upon sir Henry Vane, jun. 266.
Rochechouart. See Protestants.
Rochester, lord, receives intelligence from Armourer, 695.
Rocroy, besieged by the Spaniards, 443, 446. Relief sent
to it miscarries, 471. Proceedings in the siege, 475.
Rogers, a dangerous cavalier, 707. A favourite of the duke
of Buckingham, 716.
Rolle, earl of, the duke of Orleans's lieutenant in Languedoc,
gives the Protestants leave to hold a synod at La Val, 446.
Rolph, major, accused of having undertaken to poison king
Charles I. 98. Set at liberty upon bail, ibid.
Romans, king of. See Hungary. Proceedings in relation to
the election of one, 238, 247, 248, 259. His guard
settled, 259. Dispute betwixt the electors of Mentz and
Cologne, about crowning him, determined in favour of
Mentz, 297. Negotiation for a marriage between him
and the infanta of Spain, 616.
Rome, court of, desire the continuance of the war between
England and Holland, 237. Reflections upon the change in
their politics, ibid. Issue an order about the price of corn,
434. Shy of the English, 610.
Roo-bal, put in nomination for admiral in the room of
Roothals, appointed to command the Dutch fleet in the Mediterranean, 499.
Roothoost, one of the commissioners at the Helder, 434.
Roquelaure. See Grancy. Marries count de Lude's sister,
478. His generosity to the princess de Guienne, ibid.
His magnificent balls at Paris, 668.
-, — madame, plays before the French king in a ballet, 618. Her death, 679.
Rose, his release and repentance, 698.
Rosecarrot, a plotting cavalier, 712, seq.
Roses, a conspiracy to deliver it to the Spaniards discovered,
344. Besieged, 595. Relieved, 626. Loss at the relief of it, 634.
Rossi, one of the Neapolitan banditti, executed, 434.
Rotterdam, admiralty of, seize some arms and ammunition
shipped by Middleton for Scotland, 398.
-, — town, suffers by a storm, 574.
Rovigni, monsieur, sent to pacify the Protestants in Languedoc, 492. Returns with the deputies of Nismes, 609.
Rouse, Mr. chosen speaker of the first parliament called by
Oliver Cromwell, 338.
Rowe, scout-master-general of Oliver Cromwell's army, 100.
Roxburgh, earl of, cited to appear before the parliament of
-, — shire. See Tiviotdale.
Roze, general, marches with 4000 men into France, 379.
Rudolph, Gisbert, one of the Dutch commissioners in Portugal,
449. See Dutch commissioners.
Rupert, prince, his warrant for apprehending delinquents, 33.
Raises the siege of Lathamhouse, 36. Endeavours to compel
the inhabitants of Lancashire to join him, ibid. Defeated
at Marston-moor, 38. Marches into Cumberland, 40. His
army plunders Bishoprick, 41. Goes into Cornwall to the
king, 48. His answer to the earl of Essex's letter, 59. His
extraordinary freedom at taking leave of the king, 73.
Included in the first qualification of persons to be proceed
ed against by the parliament, 80. His message to the
city of London, 97. Seizes several ships belonging to
the states of Holland, 117. Several intercepted letters
to him, 131, seq. See Portugal, king of. Commits
depredations upon the English, 140, 141. Protected by
the king of Portugal, 141. Declar'd a pirate by the par
liament, 142, 145. His people commit several outrages
upon the English at Lisbon, and hire persons to fire the
vice-admiral, 145, 146. Entertain'd with his prizes in
France, 233. In danger of being drowned, 306. Declared the duke of York's lieutenant-general by king
Charles, 319. Proceedings at the French court in relation
to his prizes, 344, 345, 357, 388. Retires to Nantes,
388. Offers his service to go into Scotland, 463. Cautions the king against trusting too much to Spain, 694.
Rutherford, capt. proceedings against him for delivering up
the fort of South-sheels. 37.
Rutland, earl of, one of the English commissioners for conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 79.
Ruyter, vice-admiral, declares he will not go to sea without
better ships, 296, 314. His commendation of Tromp,
411. Refuses to serve under De Witt, 422. Burns two
English ships by means of some new-invented blunderbusses, 439. Joined in the command of the fleet with
De Witt, 447. Made vice-admiral of Amsterdam and
North Holland, 570, 571.
Ryetbeeck, a Dutch prisoner in England, makes his escape,
Sabran, Mr. opposes Montreuil, 71.
Salaway, major, an excluded member of parliament,
Salisbury, earl of, one of the parliament commissioners at
Uxbridge, 58. — For conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 79. Inform'd against, 749.
Sallick, mynheer, one of the judges of the chambre-mipartie, 611.
Salmasius, author of a book against Milton, 267.
Sandys, Mr. justification of him, 278. Robb'd in his way
to Paris, ibid.
Sanson, Mrs. taken prisoner by some of prince Conde's forces, 405.
Savoy, duke of, sides with the king of Spain, 262.
-, — duchess, sollicits the removal of the count de Quince,
employ'd in Piedmont, 355, seq.
Saxby, incognito at Malines, 701. Apprehended as a royalist,
Say, and Seal, lord, 33. One of the commissioners for conserving the peace, 79. Proposed to be made lord chamberlain to the protector, 645.
Scaep, mynheer, commissioner of the States of Holland at
London, notifies his arrival, 133.
Scarsborough, castle, declares for king Charles I. 98.
Schagen, lord, arrested during the sitting of the States of
Holland, released, 372.
Schatte, capt. taken prisoner by the English, 429.
Schellinger, capt. a Dutch prisoner, makes his escape, 452.
Several persons imprison'd in his stead, 453. Dies during
his concealment, 500.
Schellekens, a Dutch intelligencer at Frankfort, 617.
Schoppe, mynheer, representation of the low condition of the
forces under his command, 562.
Scio, bashaw of, his son christen'd at Rome, 434.
Scobel, Mr. clerk of the English parliament, 338.
Scoeck, mynheer, his propositions to the States General, 518.
Scot, Mr. extracts of some letters in commendation of Mr.
Benson's conduct, 555.
-, — capt. dangerously wounded, 400.
-, — major, a royalist inform'd against, 716.
Scotland, divided by the factions of Argyll and Hamilton
93. Rental of the revenue, 153, seq. New troubles
there, suspected by the English government, 384. Precautions against them, 441.
-, — archbishopricks of, their yearly rents, and how disposed, 722.
-, — estates of. See Parliament of Scotland.
-, — general assembly. See Parliament. Their demands,
94. Excommunicate those of their body, who prosecuted
the engagement against England. 99. Their declaration
against it, 105, seq.
Scots, slight king Charles the first's proclamation of pardon,
2. Nobility in general incline to assist him, 92. Proceedings in relation to the engagement against England,
99, seq. 102, 104, seq. Invade England under duke Hamilton, 100. Defeated by Cromwell, 101. — at Dunbar,
163. March towards England, 195. Number of Scots
highlanders said to be in arms for king Charles II. 400,
449, 467, 487, 610. Many of them desert, 442. Reports of their extraordinary success, 463, 467. Proceedings in order to reduce them, 478. Their declaration,
510. Make inroads upon the low-lands, 620, 623. Demand unreasonable contributions of the country, 635.
Rob the post-boy, ibid. Spread reports of the king's being in Scotland, to forward their levies, ibid. Said to
have defeated col. Lilburne, 641.
Scots, commissioners for managing the treaty with England,
their instructions, 8, 9, 11, 12.
-, — for conserving the peace, 15. Their proceedings against incendiaries, 25. Commission sir David Home to
remonstrate against the English sending troops to the
borders of Scotland, 26. Justify the expedition into England, 34, seq.
-, — for the treaty with the parliament of England, 16.
Impower'd to mediate a peace between the king and parliament, 19. Their reply to the king's answer to their
propositions, ibid. Answer to his reply, 21. Copies of
their instructions order'd to be given to Mr. Weldon, 26.
Their last propositions to the king, ibid. Explanation of
the propositions concerning religion, 60.
-, — commissioners appointed to treat with the lords and
others, who sign'd the engagement against England, 99.
Order'd to report their proceedings, 100. See Treaty.
-, — army in England. See Parliament. Propositions
touching the payment of it, 11. Complaint of exorbitant
demands made by the English commissioners for stating
the debts of it, 76. Proceedings in relation to the satisfaction to be given for it, 84.
-, — in Ireland. See Parliament. Provisions for it sent
to the committee of estates at Edinburgh, 33.
Scroock, mynheer, one of the commissioners at the Helder,
Seal, great, proposition relating thereto, tender'd to king
Charles I. by the two houses, 78.
Seguier, baron de St. Brisson, made provost of Paris, 615.
Segures, in Catalonia, refuses a Spanish garrison, 349.
Senecy, madame de, sells her place to cardinal Mazarin,
Senlis, bishop of, his sudden death, 344.
Senneterre, marshal de. See Ferte.
Serra, marquis of, falls sick of a sever, 614.
Servien, mons. urges the payment of Preston's money, 320.
One of the deputies appointed to conser with Boreel, 355.
Obtains a grant of a commission of guard de Sceaux, 504,
631. Desirous that the French should arm by sea, 615.
Sestede, Hannibal, in favour with K. Charles II. 674. Goes
to meet the princess of Orange, 699. Desires to be recommended to the queen of Bohemia, 700, & seq. His
great professions to K. Charles, 701. Goes for Antwerp,
Sesto, duke of, commands the van-guard of the Spaniards at
Seymour, lord, one of the king's commissioners for the treaty
at Uxbridge, 56. Grows suspicious of Overton, 708.
Shaw, capt. goes to K. Charles II. at Paris, 480.
Ship, a new-invented one at Rotterdam, 521. See Dessox.
Length of some to be built in Holland, 629.
Siara, mines, prove unsuccessful, 563.
Simonis, Mr. envoy of the elector of Cologne at the Hague,
Simonssen, Gerrit. See Tromp.
Sinclair, lord, one of the Scots commanders at the seige of
Newcastle, seconds the earl of Leven's advice for pursuing
the enemy, 47, seq. Is against settling a garrison at St.
Johnstoun, 50. Complains of a deficiency in many of the
regiments, 50, 51. Desires several lords may be sent to
assist in concluding some matters with the English commissioners, ibid.
Skelton, capt. an agent for K. Charles II. 711.
Skip, capt. acquitted of the charge of cowardice, 447.
Slanning, sir Nicholas, his posts in K. Charles I's army, 3.
Socinians, their meeting and writings prohibited in Holland,
Soldiers, common, exempted from any penalty for adhering
to K. Charles I. 82. Grow unruly, 368, 399.
Somerset, house, a tumult there, 368.
Sovian, father, preaches before the French king against the
peace with Cromwell, 686.
Sound. See Treaty.
Southampton, earl of, 52. One of the king's commissioners
for the treaty at Uxbridge, 56.
South-sheills, fort, surrendered to K. Charles I's. forces, 35.
Souvray, marquis, sells his place to count de Lude, 478.
Spain, king of, desirous of cultivating a good understanding
with the English parliament, 153. Gives order for admitting their ships into his ports, 154. Condemns Mr.
Ascham's murderers, 189. His message to the French
king, ibid. His answer to the popish clergy of Ulster,
221. Thought to hold secret intelligence with England
against the Dutch, 360, 367. Revokes his orders for
levying Irish, 362. Offers to treat with the Dutch against
Portugal, 371, 374. His friendship to the English suspected, 387. Violently incensed against the Pope, 458,
656. Protects Languedoc, 544. Proceedings in relation
to some wool belonging to him, attached by messeurs
Richault, 578, seq. 602, seq. Publishes a confirmation
of all the ancient privileges of the Catalans, 614.
Spaniards, disguise their hatred to the English parliament,
152, seq. Prevail in the election of a king of the Romans,
238. Retire from Bourdeaux, 363. Resolve to block up
Paris, 389. Levy an army to march under the archduke
into France, ibid. Take Casale from the French, 492.
Defeat a party of French marching towards Milan, 493.
Form designs against the United Provinces, 528. Furnish
the duke of Lorrain with some regiments, 572. Defeated by marshal Hocquincourt, 625. Particulars of their
loss, ibid. Declare war against Cromwell, 663. Willing
to assist king Charles, 663, 667. How far it is their interest so to do, 678, 688. Uncertainty whether they
will carry on the war, 689. Though much for their interest, 690. Begin to treat again with Cromwell, ibid.
& seq. Make new overtures, 693, seq. Yet are mistrustful of him, 698. Declare war against him, 702.
A confirmation of it, 703. Ready to break off with
France, 740. Their measures and agreements discovered,
752, & seq. Narrative of their negotiations with Oliver
Cromwell, 759, & seq.
Spanish fleet, retreats to St Sebastians, 446.
-, — plate fleet, sum reported to be brought in it, 322.
-, — dominions, greatly reduced by their false maxims of
-, — ambassador at the Hague. See Brun. Complains
of king Charles II's councils being betrayed, 684. Promises him great matters from his court, 703, seq.
-, — — at London. See Cardenas.
-, — — in Sweden. See Pimentel.
-, — — at Ratisbon. See Castle-Rodriguez. His
-, — advocate, arrives in England to reclaim some silver,
316. Agreement touching the restitution of it, made, 553.
Sparkes, Mr. murders Mr. Ascham, 149. See Ascham.
Sparrow, Mr. a commissioner of prize-goods at London,
Speakers, of the parliament of England. See Manchester,
Lenthall, and Pelham.
Spensfield, John, an Irish priest, desires Dr. Tyrrel to get his
privileges renewed, 407. Particulars of them, ibid. His
letter to Peter Nugent intercepted, ibid.
Spiering, Peter, the Swedish resident at the Hague, 113.
Recalled, 115. Sent thither again, 187. Subject of his
commission, ibid. Sent into England, 206. Dies, ibid.
Spinola, John Stephano, sent to procure satisfaction for two
ships belonging to the Genoese used by the States General,
438. His declaration touching the satisfaction offered for
the said ships, 509. Takes his leave, ibid.
Spotswood, Sir . . . . taken prisoner at Selkirk, 72.
Squib, Mr. a member of the parliament called by Oliver
Sta Clara, ship. See Manwaring and Cardenas.
Stadtholder of Holland, great debates about the nomination
of one, 253, 326, 329.
Stagg, Mr. one of the commissioners for reducing Virginia,
Stamford, earl of, a commissioner for conserving the peace
between England and Scotland, 79.
Stainer, Jacomo, an intercepted letter from him, 298.
Stapley, col. one of the English council of state, 395.
-, — Mr. expects a pardon and commission from king
Charles II. 708. Receives six commissions for Sussex,
Stapylton, sir Robert, his account of the reception of Whitelocke in Sweden, 645, seq. Cautions the protector against some of the council, 646.
States General. See Dutch and Treaty. Refuse audience to
Mr. Strickland, 114. Reason of it, ibid. Their answer
to the protest of the states of Holland thereupon, 124.
Appoint commissioners to confer with the English ambassadors, 174. Their declaration touching the renewal and
improvement of the alliance with England, 176. Concerning some of the articles of the treaty with England,
189. And upon the discontinuance of the said treaty, 191.
Grant leave to export contraband goods under certain limitations, 234, 273. Their answer to the queen of Sweden's
offer of mediation betwixt them and England, 234, seq.
Their order touching some guns embargoed in Sweden,
243. And upon the proposal of an alliance with France
and Brandenburgh, ibid. Their resolution concerning a
treaty with England, 255. Questions deliberated upon,
previous to the said negotiations, 257. Their order upon
the memorial of the Swedish resident, 265. Resolve to
treat with England, 268. Their account of an engagement with the English, 273. Differ about the manner of
beginning the treaty, 277. Extracts of some instructions
to their deputies, 282. seq. And their ambassador Boreel, 283. Aim at destroying Cromwell's government
and setting up the Presbyterians, ibid. Order one of their
deputies to depart immediately for England, 284. Narrative of their obligations and ill-behaviour towards the
English, 290–292. Resolve upon an extraordinary deputation to Denmark, 332. Subject of it, ibid. & 335,
& seq. Considerations upon their interest to drop the king
of Denmark, 342. Divided about the choice of a captain-general, 359. Propositions tendered to their consideration, 360. Their proceedings upon the question for
chusing a captain general, 364, seq. Order all English
prisoners to be detained, 373. Refuse to engage in the
war between France and Spain, 374. Desirous of getting
Spain, into a league with them against England, ibid.
Encouragement given to their officers and mariners, 375,
398. Forbid the officers leaving the fleet upon pain of
death, ibid. Order a general fast, 382. And posts to be
settled along the coast for sending information to and from
Tromp, 390. Their answer to the proposition of the
States of Holland for prohibiting foreign princes coming
into their territories, 391. Persons nominated by them for
the charge of admiral in the room of Tromp, 412. Form
of the order for a fast, ibid. Their proceedings upon the
report of the deputies, returned from England, 418, 439.
Their order relating to the funeral of Tromp, 423. Order the particulars of the last battle to be published, 427.
Their answer to several memorials of the Swedish resident,
436. Give 5000 guilders to the Dutch Church at London, 439. Send a private man of war to surprize the
English at Barbadoes, 447. Incline to a league with
Spain against Portugal, 449. Are for recalling the two
deputies in England, 451. Oppose Opdam's being made
sole admiral, ibid. & 455, 486. Resolve to invite the
Hans Towns to a common alliance, 455. Unsuccessful in
their treaties, 460. Jealous of the Hans Towns, 461. Their
proceedings in relation to the renewal of the treaty with
England, 489, 522, 528, 535. Jealous of one another,
493. Agree to the transportation of contraband goods,
497. Offended at the Hamburghers supplying the Engglish with ammunition, 498. Continue the ships in the
Mediterranean, 499. Order a fast to be kept every
week, 507. Method proposed for raising money, 508,
510. Their resolutions touching the Genoese ships used
in their service, 509. Upon the propositions of the deputy of Guelderland, 518. Concerning Opdam's taking
the command of the fleet, 528. About erecting a chambre-mipartie, 533. And the renewal of the treaty with
England, 535, 542. Order the English prisoners to be
released, 538. Issue a proclamation for the payment of
the 1000th penny, 539, 551. Resolve to send commissioners to Regensburgh, 543. Their resolutions upon the
report of their commissioners for the affairs of Denmark,
556. Their proceedings upon the return of the fleet under De Witt, 557, 560, seq. Endeavour to oblige Denmark, 558. And resolve to assist him against the resentment of the English, 572. Proposal for raising the 200th
penny, 573. Resolve to call in their fleet, 575. Oppose the passage and quartering of the Lorrainers upon
their borders, 592, seq. 617. Their demands touching
the respect to be paid to their commissioners by the French
ambassador, 593. Proceed vigorously in their preparations for carrying on the war against England, 594.
Complain of the French taking their ships contrary to
promise, 609. Dismiss the commissioners of the elector
of Cologne, 611. Offended at the secrecy observed by
their deputies in England, 614. The prevailing party
afraid of the house of Orange, 625.
States provincial of Holland, agree to build thirty new frigates, 585.
St. Aulnes, sends ammunition into Leucate, 455.
St. Croix, marquis de, ordered to Barcelona to prevent a revolt, 344.
Steel, recorder of London, manages the charge against John
-, — lord chancellor, made one of the protector's council,
Stellingwerf, mynheer, opposes the putting of the question
in the States General about a captain general, 364.
-, — captain, a Dutch prisoner in England, dies, 484.
Sterry, Mr. opposed by Oliver Cromwell to Feake, 621.
St. Estienne, marquis, the prince of Conde's ambassador to
the emperor, 279.
Stewart, Dr. one of the king's commissioners for the treaty
at Uxbridge, 56.
Stewarts, family of, an account of their misfortunes printed
in Holland, 127. Proposal for excluding them from the
St. John, Oliver, one of the parliament commissioners for
for the treaty at Uxbridge, 59. His letter to O. Cromwell, 75. One of the English commissioners for conserving the peace between England and Scotland, 79. One
of the ambassadors to manage the treaty of union begun at
the Hague, 187. Lord chief justice, 205. Congratulates
Mr. Thurloe upon his being appointed clerk to the council of state, ibid. made lord treasurer to the protector,
St. Johns, Mrs. 1.
St. Mallows. See Merchants.
St. Menehould, besieged by the French, 332, 544, 548.
Reinforced, 533. With what view invested, 544. Siege
not rightly laid, 564. Garrison fires upon the French
king, 570. Surrenders by composition, 595. Governor
bribed, ibid. Loss sustained by the French in the siege,
609. Two persons imprisoned for insinuating that it was
taken by bribery, 615.
Stockart, commissioner from the Swiss cantons in London,
his conference with the Dutch deputies, 323.
Stockholm, two houses there infected, 472.
Stocktoun, surrendered to the earl of Calander, 41.
Stone, Samuel, his account of the proceedings of K. Charles's
agents at Ratisbon, 247.
-, — sir Robert, several letters to and from him intercepted, 384, 421, 431, 467.
-, — capt. quarrels with la Mere, 671. The consequences
prevented by K. Charles, 672, 674.
St. Paul, — sent by a German with offers to the French
St. Quintin, said to be besieged by prince Condé, 332.
Strickland, sir William, a commissioner for conserving the
peace between England and Scotland, 79.
-, — Mr. Walter, the parliament's resident at the Hague,
112. See States General, and Holland. His memorial
to the states of Holland, complaining of the delay of his
audience, 113. His letters about one Crawford expelled
Amsterdam, 114. 126. Substance of what passed at his
audience of the states of Holland, 114. Presses the restitution of a Dutch ship taken by the English, 115, seq.
Advises the parliament to preserve their interest in the
states of Holland, 115, 117, 118.—122. His high
commendation of them, 118, seq. Complains of the
English merchants at Rotterdam, ibid. Receives information of a design to murder him, 120. His answer to
the states of Holland touching their ship taken by the English, 122. Expostulates the wrong done to the parliament by their treaty with Oliver French, 123. Writes
to Amsterdam about salt-petre, 126, 128. His opinion
of a coalition, 130. One of the ambassadors for the
treaty of union begun at the Hague, 187. And one of
the council of state, 395.
Strode, sir George, 80.
Stuart, adjutant general, taken prisoner at Selkirk, 72.
Sutherland, capt. William, censured and imprisoned, 173.
Suze, count de, with prince Montbelliard, and others, raises
forces to oppose the duke of Lorrain's passage, 618. Said
to be declared count de Beffort, and of the empire, 630.
Reconciled with Harcourt, ibid.
Swartzenburgh, count de, 245, 284. Disliked by the Spaniards, 361.
Swearing and cursing, proclamation against it in the province
of Utrecht, 328.
Sweden, See Treaty. Well inclined towards England, 130.
Considerations of the usefulness of an alliance with Sweden
to England, 226. Resolve to observe a neutrality between
England and Holland, 236, 271. Project of an alliance
between them and Spain, 329. Resolve to keep the peace
with Denmark, 341. And to make England their magazine, instead of Holland, 463. Disgusted with the
Hollanders for their union with Denmark, ibid.
Sweden, queen of, Her remonstrance against the treaty carrying on between the Danes and Hollanders about the
Sound, 112. Well-affected towards England, 130. Complains of the English commanders taking the ships of her
subjects, 219, seq. Offers her mediation betwixt England
and Holland, 224. Concludes a peace with the elector
of Brandenburgh. 246. Promotes the election of the king
of the Romans, 259. Remark upon her policy, 267.
Her answer to the proposal of a joint alliance with Denmark and Holland, 305. Her remarkable civility to the
Spanish ambassador, 376. Talk of a marriage between
her and the king of the Romans, 389. Expresses her dislike of the king of Denmark's engaging with Holland,
410, Rejects their proposal of an alliance against England,
ibid. & 426, 439, 461, 472, 524, 573. Proposes an alliance with Denmark to maintain the Sound, 411. Advises him to drop the Dutch, ibid. Her declaration relating to convoys, 424, — 426. Declines the Dutch resident's proposal about Bremen, 461. Accused of ingratitude by the Dutch, ibid. Her further answer to the Dutch
ambassador upon the proposed alliance, 474. Alters her
resolation of removing the court to Gottenburgh, 506.
Sends commissioners to conser with the Danish ambassador,
ibid. Though not unwilling to engage against the Dutch,
528. Her real design in continuing the court at Gottenburgh, 559. Desirous of entering into an alliance with
England, ibid. Seizes upon the estates of the Dutch in
Sweden, but releases them upon certain conditions, 595.
Her letter to the prince of Sweden concerning the great
treasurer, 636. Excuses the mistake in the English ambassador's credentials, 646. Declares she will not treat
with England to the prejudice of Holland or Denmark,
652, 654. Receives all the overtures of the English ambassador herself, 656. Has an interview with K. Charles,
676. Her character drawn by lord Aubigny, 742.
-, — king of, his grand embassy to Denmark, 699. His
high demands on Dantzick, 702.
-, — queen, brought to bed of a Son, 673.
Swedish, ambassador, at London. See Lagerseldt.
-, — resident at the Hague, his memorial against the
placart, 264. Order thereupon, 265, 308. Answer to
that and several other memorials relating to the same,
436. His memorandum touching the said answer, 536.
Sea Appleboam and Spiering.
Swiss, cantons, offer their mediation between England and
Holland, 323. Roman catholic peasants, revolt from their
-, — commissioner at London. See Stockart.
Sword, James, 43, & seq.
Sydenham, col. governor of the Isle of Wight, 158. Appointed by Oliver Cromwell to serve for the county of
Dorset, 274, 275. One of the council of state, 369, 395.
Symonds, his sundry informations about Hewit's plot, 708,
seq. 712, — 720.
Taelman, capt. Cornelius, taken prisoner by the English,
Talbot, Thomas, warrant issued to apprehend him, 407. His
cabals, 732. Receives a commission from K. Charles II.
-, — father Peter, consulted by K. Charles, 662, 752.
Tambonneau, mons. absconds, to avoid the payment of a tax
imposed by the French court, 607.
Tarente, prince of, joins prince Condé with some German
troops, 356. Makes his peace with the French court,
532. His cold reception at Paris, 687.
Taylor, Mr. K. Charles II.'s agent at Ratisbon, 238, 467.
Teelince, Maximilian, the Dutch minister at Middleburg,
Telliere, mons. secretary to the French king, 312. Inveighs
against general Preston, 590.
Temple, sir John, conference proposed to be held with him
about the affairs of Ireland, 66.
Terranova, duke of, sent ambassador to Rome, 586.
Terry, father William, an Irish priest, employed with father
Donough O Mulkahigh, to draw the Irish in Flanders
over to king Charles II. 619.
Texel, blocked up by the English fleet, 317, 324.
Thelwall, Mr. Peter, the English resident at Brussels, desires
satisfaction may be given to the duke of Lorrain's resident
affronted at London, 137.
Thomlinson, col. chosen to sit in the new parliament called by
Cromwell, 339. One of the council of state, 369, 395.
Thou, mons. one of the banished members of the parliament
of Paris, returns, 639.
Thurloe, John, esq; his reflections upon the Dutch, 186.
Chosen secretary to the council of state, 205. Recovers
from a dangerous illness, 635. An information offered to
be made to him of a conspiracy against the protector.
757. Conditions of the discovery, 758, seq. His account
of the negotiations between England, France, and Spain
from Oliver Cromwell down to the Restoration, 759, seq.
Thysius. See Tromp Van.
Tillier, major general, taken prisoner at Marston-moor, 38.
Tilly, lieut. gen. defeats 2000 Spaniards, 349.
Tinmouth, castle, declares for K. Charles I. 98, Retaken,
Tirell, doct. resident for the Irish at Paris, supported by prince
Rupert against K. Charles's chancellor, 337. A letter to
him intercepted, 407.
Titus, col. memorial relating to the detention of his son in
Spain, delivered to the Spanish ambassador, 445.
Tiviotdale, shire of, answer to a letter from the privy council concerning the levying of forces there, 18.
Toleration, act of. See Church-government.
Toll, Mr. 79.
Tolson, Mr. ibid.
Tomson, Will. his advice to Oliver Cromwell, 311, seq.
Torre, don Geraldino, secretary of state to the K. of Spain,
Toulongeon, count de, governor of Bayonne, 349.
Toulouse, parliament of. See Parliament.
Trade, committee for it in England, only nominal, 498.
Transplantation, act of, the only cause of the attachment of
the Irish to king Charles II. 562. Translated into several
languages at Paris, ibid.
Transylvania, prince of, joined with the prince of Moldavia,
defeats a party of Cossacks sent to succour the prince of
Traquair, earl of, the king's commissioner to the parliament
of Scotland, 3. Complaint and proceedings against him,
3, 7, 76. Sent to king Charles I. to dispose him to comply with their demands, 87. Chosen one of the committee to govern the kingdom in the absence of the parliament, 89.
Treaty. Instructions to the Scots commissioners appointed
to manage the treaty between the king and parliament of
England, and the Scots, 8, 9, 11. Article touching the
removal of the English garrisons out of Berwick and Carlisle, 8, 11, 26. Explanation of the article concerning
the castle of Edinburgh, 9 —Heads of the treaty for the
coming of the Scots army into England, propounded by
the English commissioners, 27, seq. Articles agreed upon,
29, seq. Separate articles relating to the garrison of Berwick, 31.—A paper relating to the treaty at Uxbridge,
54. Safe-conduct for the commissioners to meet, 56.
Lists of them and their attendants, 57, seq. Their proceedings in the treaty, 61– 64, 66, 68, 70. An omission in the ordinance, impowering the commissioners to
treat, 61. Supplied, 62. Time of the treaty enlarged,
68. Method of conducting it, 69. — Proposition concerning the treaties between England and Scotland, tender'd to
king Charles I. 79. — Instructions to the commissioners
appointed to manage the treaty with the Scots lords, who
sign'd the engagement against England, 100. Articles agreed upon, 104. — Treaty between king Charles I. and
the parliament, set on foot in the isle of Wight, 103. —
Treaty of redemption of the tolls in the Sound, concluded,
127. Reflections upon it, 226. Annulled by the treaty
of Rescission, 266, 482. Articles of that treaty, 482.
Ratified, 558. — Proceedings in the treaty of Union between England and Holland, begun at the Hague, 179,
183, 188, –190. Articles propounded by the English
ambassadors, 182. Discontinued, 191. Recapitulation of
the proceedings therein, 193. Renew'd at London; 201.
Further proceedings therein, 205, 206. Broken off, 211.
— Heads of a treaty between England and Sweden, propounded, 229, seq.— Proposal for a treaty between the
States General and elector of Cologne, for the defence of
Liege, 243, 541. Proceedings in it, 593. Objections
made by the States of Holland against the article of forces,
ibid. Reply of the commissioners of the elector to that
objection, ibid. Treaty broken off, 611, 655. —State
and progress of the treaty between France and Holland,
269, 283, 310, 365, 374, 400, 411. Articles propounded by the French court, 365. Treaty at a stand,
422, 446. Reason of it, ibid. — Proceedings in the
treaty of peace between England and Holland, 308, seq.
315, seq. 337, 370, 372, 381, seq. 394. Substance of
the introduction to it deliver'd by the English commissioners, 372. Article of coalition propounded by the
council of state, 382. Treaty at a stand, 395. Objections
to the proposed coalition, 410. Substance of some propositions sent from the Hague to Oliver Cromwell, 517.
Conditions demanded by the English upon the renewal of
the treaty, 566, 570. Articles offer'd to the consideration of the merchants upon that occasion, 566, –569.
Further proceedings therein, 576, 582, 584, 600; seq.
620, 643. Answer of the protector and council to a
paper of the Dutch deputies, touching several articles of
this treaty, 607. Violently opposed by a faction in the
kingdom, 612. Carried on with the utmost secrecy, 614,
621. Reflections upon some of the articles propounded by
the English, 616, 653. Points in dispute, 624, 643.
Safe-conduct for the deputies, to make report of their proceedings therein, desired, 650.—Treaty between England
and Portugal concluded, 350. Conditions of it, ibid.
& 396. Execution of it, why retarded, 499. — Treaty
between Holland and Portugal secretly carry'd on, 360.
Obstructions to it, ibid. Articles propounded by the States
General, 468, seq. Treaty unsuccessful, 481. — Treaty
between England and France very far proceeded in during
the long parliament, 396. Heads of one propounded by
the French ambassador, 400. Concluded, 666. Peace
proclaim'd, ibid. New difficulties started against it, 685,
687, & seq. Ratified, and proclaim'd afresh, 690. Article touching the exclusion of king Charles and his two
brothers, 761. —Treaty between France and the protestant princes of Germany set on foot, 446. —A secret
treaty for a truce between France and Spain begun, 514.
Treaty proposed by the Spanish ambassador to the protector, 705. Several articles of it, 706. Account of the
treaties between England, France, and Spain, 759, —
Tregoes, a tumult raised there by the prince of Orange's party, 300. Refuses to obey the States command, 318.
Trelauny, a plotting royalist, 313, & seq.
Trevor, a male-content, order'd to be secured, 726.
Tribunal iniquitatis, a treatise reflecting upon the English
parliament, forbid to be publish'd, 550, 604.
Trivulsio, cardinal, appointed to succeed cardinal Caponio,
Tromp, Van, a remonstrance against his coming with a fleet
to the islands of Scilly, 177. Sails northward, to observe
the motions of the English, 239. Declares for the prince
of Orange, 253. Returns with the fleet, 257. Reinforced, ibid. & 260. Sails for the Downs to surprize the
English, ibid. Forbidden to land men in England, 258.
Motion for recalling him debated, 260. His account of
an engagement wherein he was worsted, 269, 270, seq.
In want of powder in that engagement, 280. His memorials relating to the condition and reinforcement of the
fleet, 288. Declares he will not go to sea without better
ships, 314, 328. Number he expects, ibid. Thought to
have a design upon some part of England, 327. Character
given of him by the English, 331. Method intended to
be pursued by him to oblige his officers to do their duty,
341. His fleet, and plan for action, 359. Desires a further reinforcement, 364. His orders, ibid. Charged with
being the occasion of the war, 367, 394, 462. His ruin
sought by the English, 367. Strength of his fleet, 382,
406. Order'd to fight the English, 391. Kill'd, 392,
Honours done him by the Dutch, 406, 411, 413. Orders relating to his funeral, 420, 423, seq. And the promotion of his servant Gerrit Simonssen, 424. Ceremony
observed by the burghers of Delst at his funeral, 439.
Accused of rashness, 441. Much lamented by the Orange
party, 450. Reward given to Thysius for his funeral oration, 592.
Tromp, jun. takes an English ship, and retakes a Dutch prize
under the castles of Trappa, 345, seq. Order'd home,
346. Longed for in Holland, 398. Made commander
in chief of the ships in the Mediterranean, 437, 461.
Stays on the coast of France, 548. Sails from Rochell, 564.
Made rear admiral of Holland, 570.
Turenne, marshal, disgusted at cardinal Mazarin's being named
generalissimo of the French forces, 304. Desires to retire,
ibid. Makes light of prince Conde, 311. Complains of
the French officers having spent the money they received for
recruits, and quitted the service, 318. Gets between
prince Conde and the archduke's forces, 319. Deceived
in his opinion about the prince's army, 320. His troops
disband for want of pay, 322. Endeavours to intercept
prince Conde, 337. The strength of his army, 354, 388.
Declines giving prince Conde battle, 354, & seq. Endeavours to surprize him, 356. His army much weaken'd
thereby, ibid. Inferior to prince Conde's, 387. Reinforced. ibid. Order'd to stand upon the defensive, 388.
Goes to make a diversion towards Ardres, 455. Besieges
Mouson, 473. Quarrel between him and marshal de la
Ferte, 478. Takes Mouson, 503. Opposes the execution of several gentlemen at Paris, 532. Puts his army
into winter quarters, 615. Arrives at Paris, 618. Meets
the king and cardinal at Nugent, 619. Visited by the
Dutch ambassador, 634. Returns the visit, 639.
-, — lady, promises to intercede for justice to the protestants of Rochchouart, 609. Complains to mons. de
Servient about the barbarities used towards them, 618.
Turks, make an inroad into Hungary, and are well beaten,
366. Their fleet block'd up by the Venetians, 432.
Sail to the relief of Canea, 434. Surprize fort Selino,
458. Put the garrison to the sword, 493. Prevail against
the Venetians, 570. Their bloody skirmish with admiral
Turkey, trade, ingrossed by the French and Dutch, 437.
Twisden, Thomas, his opinion about the legality of an attachment of some goods belonging to the king of Spain,
-, — Mr. a royalist treasurer, 750.
Tybau, mynheer, desired to take upon him the government
of Middleburgh, 363.
Tyder, his account of a plot against the protector, 749.
Tyson, major, commander of a company in the isle of Ely,
Tysson, capt. punishment insticted upon him for not doing his
Tythes, how to be apply'd, 83. Great debates about them in
parliament, 368, seq. 387. Referr'd to the consideration
of a committee, 368, seq.
Val, du, recommended to king Charles II. 687.
Vane, sir Henry, junior, 59, 79. His answer to a
letter from the council, inviting him to London, 265.
Why discarded from fitting in parliament, 767.
-, — senior, a commissioner of the revenue, 66. — For
conserving the peace, 79.
-, — Charles, esq; the English resident at Lisbon, his memorial relating to prince Rupert, 140. Order'd to prosecute his instructions, 141. His second memorial about
prince Rupert, ibid. Instruction to the generals at sea,
concerning him, 145. His third memorial relating to
prince Rupert, ibid.
-, — sir Walter, several letters to and from him intercepted,
384, 394, 610, 612, 627.
Varde, mons. de, succeeds mons. de Monmege, 688.
Vassal, Samuel, a commissioner for conserving the peace, 79.
Vaubcourt, count de. See Netancourt.
Vaughan, sir Henry 80.
-, — sir George, 80.
-, — Edward, a powerful royalist in Wales, 749.
Vautort, the French ambassador at Ratisbon, his errand,
297. His first audience without pomp, 313.
Velson, capt. his ship blown up in an engagement with the
Vendosme, duke de, ordered to publish the act for freedom of
the Dutch commerce, 185. Difference between him and
cardinal Mazarin, 285. Ordered to make himself master
of Bourg, 311. Takes two Spanish frigates, ibid. Takes
Bourg and Libourne, 344. Enters Bourdeaux, 379.
Disgusted with the court, 526. In want of sailors, 548.
Beats the Spaniards in the Garonne, 564. Retires from
Bourdeaux on account of the sickness, 590. Returns to
Paris, 615. Ordered to guard the coast of Guienne and
Venetians, mediate a peace between Spain and Portugal, 237.
Block up the Turkish fleet in the port of Rhodes, 432.
Take several of their ships, 434. Worsted by them, 570.
Make a present to the duke of Mantua, 580. Desire
leave to raise forces in France, 625.
-, — ambassador, at Madrid, refuses refuge to Mr.
Ascham's murderers, 149.
-, — — at Paris, mediates a peace between
France and France, 244. His propositions rejected, 336.
Remonstrates against an intended expedition to Naples,
-, — envoy at London, negotiates a peace, 698. See
Vernon, Henry, engages to raise forces in Cheshire, 749.
Vestrie, monsieur de, sent by the protestants of Languedoc to
the French court, substance of his instructions, 588.
Veth, burgomaster, his death, 266.
-, — Jacob, his instructions relating to the choice of a captain-general, 359. Proposes the question to the States
Vic, mynheer de, compliments king Charles II. in the
name of the archduke, 677.
Vickers, a royalist treasurer for London, 750.
Vien, Chasteau, garrison'd by the governor of Clermont, 639.
Viencourt, monsieur, withdraws with his effects for fear of
prince Conde, 387.
Vienville, monsieur de, designed to be sent ambassador to
Villa, marquis de, wounded at Estei, 493.
Villeroy, marshal de, courted by the cardinal, 336. One of
the deputies appointed to treat with the Dutch ambassador,
Vincent, sir Francis, to raise a party for king Charles II. in
Virginia, instructions to the commissioners appointed to reduce it, 197.
Ulefield, count de, proceedings in relation to a paper delivered by his order to the court of Denmark, 357. His
estate confiscated, 473.
Ulster, see Papists. Clergy apply to the king of Spain for
relief against the English, 221.
Voisin, monsieur, falls sick in the bastille, 379.
Uries, monsieur de, the Dutch resident in Denmark, his reception and negotiation, 287. Thanks the king for the
favour shewn to the Dutch fleet, 617.
Urilliere, monsieur de la, secretary of state to the French
Vrybergen, mynheer van, raedt-pensionary of Zealand, correspondence between him and Vand Perre, 373, 490, 528,
Usher, Dr. his pension continued, 112.
Utrecht, magistrates of, chosen by the burgesses contrary to
the usual method, 187.
-, — states of, issue a proclamation against cursing aud
swearing, 328. Determine to act in concert with Holland in the affair of a captain-general, 368. Their resolution for renewing the treaty with England, 533.
Uxbridge treaty. See Treaty.
Uxelles, marquis de, defeated by prince Conde, 304.
Waldgrave, sir Edward, 81.
Wales, prince of, his letter to general Fairfax, 72.
Walker, William, one of the judges of the admiralty, 165.
-, — doctor, sent for to a committee of council, 579.
Walleis, general, joins the lord Fairfax's army at Southampton, 49.
Waller, sir William, in the plot against the protector, 749.
Wards, and Liveries, courts of, proposition relating to them,
tender'd to king Charles I. 79.
Warmont, capt. taken prisoner by the English, 302.
Warwick, earl of, a commissioner for conserving the peace
between England and Scotland, 79. Inform'd against,
Waterford, said to be taken by the Scots, 630.
Wauchape, sir John, 43. Appointed governor of Newcastle,
Waughe, Mr. John, imprison'd at Edinburgh for praying for
king Charles II. 478.
Webster, Mr. 121. Advises against king Charles's removing
to Holland, 449. Dissuades the Dutch from agreeing
with the English, 514. Refuses to lend money for the
use of king Charles, ibid.
Weims, earl of, king Charles's commissioner in the parliament of Scotland, 7.
Welden, Michael, sent into Scotland by the parliament of
England. 24. Subject of his message, 25, 26.
Wenman, lord, one of the parliament commissioners for the
treaty at Uxbridge, 59.
Wentworth, lord, sent by king Charles II. to Denmark,
237. Received with great solemnity, 272. Remonstrates
against their obstructing the trade to the Baltic, 341. An
enemy to chancellor Hide, 726.
West-Friesland. See Holland, states of.
Westmeath, mons. de, gain'd to the French court, 311.
Westphalia, province of, gives umbrage to the Dutch by pretending to arm against the Lorrainers, 541
Wharton, lord, his letter to the parliament of Scotland, 37.
One of the English commissioners for conserving the peace,
Wheeler, his information concerning Hewit's plot, 713, seq.
Whitelocke, Bulstrode, esq; one of the parliament commissioners for the treaty at Uxbridge, 59. Sent with a message
to the two houses, 69. Declares the parliament not dissolved, 249. Appointed ambassador to Sweden, 470.
Order of the house relating thereto, 480. His attendance
and allowance, 500. Sets out for Sweden, 575. Dignified with the title of constable of Windsor, 577. His dangerous voyage, 601. Received with great marks of respect, 602, 645, seq. His coaches said to be eaten by
rats, 627. A mistake in his credentials 646. His first
audience, and the manner of his reception by the queen,
652. Signifies his arrival to the Spanish and French ambassadors, but not to the ambassador of Denmark, ibid.
Visited by the Spanish ambassador, ibid. Represents the
English government as very powerful, 654. Obtains two
private audiences, 656.
Whitmore, sir George, a royalist, treasurer for Norfolk,
Wichcoat, Mr. another for the Inner Temple, ibid.
Wickham. See Pye, sir Robert.
Widrington, sir William, 80.
-, — sir Thomas, a commissioner for conserving the peace
between England and Scotland, 79.
Wilde, dr. holds a royalist conventicle, 715, & seq.
William, count, lies with his company in the Texel, 317.
In danger of being murder'd at Amsterdam, 318. Hated
by the Hollanders, 329. Nominated for the prince of
Orange's lieutenant by the states of Zealand, 369. And
Groningen, 450. Made president of a court for deciding
the differences of Groningen and Ommeland, 612. Goes
to Friesland, 627. His saying of Desson's machine, and
admiral Opdam, 629.
William, capt. concern'd in the murder of Mr. Ascham at
Madrid, 149. See Ascham. One of Deane's Associates,
Wilmot, lord, king Charles Il's ambassador at Ratisbon,
238. His proceedings in his negotiations, 242, 246, seq.
Secretly opposed by the Spanish ambassador, 258, seq.
Receives a denial from the Diet, 366. His business referr'd again to the assembly, 399. Proceedings in it, 581.
Inform'd against by lady Gennings, 748.
Wilson, Matthew, his letter to Mr. Goodwin intercepted,
Wines, French, forbidden to be imported into England, 117,
132. Observations upon it, ibid.
Winton, marquis of, orders for settling his lands in Hampshire upon Oliver Cromwell, 75. Included in the second
qualification of persons proposed to be proceeded against
by the English parliament, 80.
Wirtemberg, duke of, dismisses all his wife's French servants,
343. Joins his forces with the achduke, 349. Returns
home from the Diet, 433.
Witch, sir Peter, the English ambassador to the grand seignior, 2.
Witt, de, vice admiral, sides with Amsterdam against the
prince of Orange, 253. Declares the Dutch fleet inferior
to that of the English, 314. When to join Tromp, 359.
Order'd to get the East India ships ready, 375. His account of the last battle with the English, 392. Complains of the cowardice of some of his officers, ibid. His
character, 411. Groundless report of his being stabb'd,
412. Appointed admiral of the fleet sitted out after
Tromp's death, 412. An enemy to the house of Orange,
413. Disliked by the seamen, 414. Sets sail with De
Ruyter, 449, seq. Arrives in the Sound, 466, seq. Returns with part of the fleet, 513. Desires the rest of the
fleet in the Texel may be sent him, 520. Arrives in Holland, 557. Bad state of his fleet, 558. Declared next in
rank to Opdam, 559. Blamed for coming into the Texel,
560, 561. Made vice admiral of the Maeze, 571. Difference between him and Everts, how decided, 573. In
Witt, John de, 339. Chosen pensionary of Holland, 350.
Accepts the office, 359. Sent for by the states of Holland,
364. Opposes the prince of Orange's being made captain
general, 364, seq. Sworn into his office, 365. His reflections upon the proposal for chusing a captain general,
369. His propositions relating to the fleet under Tromp,
over-ruled, 390. Presses the States General to make an
order to prohibit foreign princes coming into their territories, ibid. His house in danger of being pull'd down by
the boys at the Hague, 391. Displeases the States General by communicating Middleton's business to Beverning,
496. His advice to him thereupon, ibid. His opinion
about the renewal of the treaty with England, 528, 529.
His answer to Beverning and Newport's letter about their
proceedings in the treaty, 600. Harangues the States General against the English, 629. Proposes an alliance with
France, Poland, and Denmark, ibid.
Wogan, col. several of his letters intercepted, 305, seq.
Brings men with him out of England into Scotland, 638.
Women, preach at London, 368, 393.
Woodhouse, Mr. William, appointed consul at Tunis, 2.
Wooll, Spanish, considerations of the advantages thereof to
Worcester, earl of, his lands in that county settled upon O.
Cromwell, 75. Included in the second qualification of
persons proposed to be proceeded against, 80.
Wotton, Mr. his letter to lieut. Hickeringil intercepted,
Wrangel, lord, field marshal of Sweden, 524.
Wray, sir John, 79.
Wrenn, Matthew, bishop of Ely, included in the first qualification of persons proposed to be proceeded against,
Wurts, col. See Curts.
York, city of, besieged by the parliament's forces,
36, 37. Surrenders, 39.
-, — duke of, goes to serve under marshal Turenne, 319.
His speech to the king at his departure, ibid. Declared
admiral of Great Britain, ibid. Some of his regiment
worsted by a party of prince Conde's, 478. Much
esteem'd in the French army, 590. Publickly goes to
hear mass, 619. Tamper'd with to turn Papist, 661.
His letters to king Charles, 665, & seq. Account of a
design'd assassination of Oliver Cromwell, 666. Leaves
the French court, ibid. & seq. To meet the king at
Cologn, 667. Treats with Conde and Caracena, 668.
Prayers supposed to have been used by him, ibid. & seq.
Recall'd by the queen mother, 677. Stayed by Mazarin's fair promises, 687. Uncertain whether, or whither
to go, 688. Follows the French court to Compeign,
689. Resolves to go to king Charles, 690. And to
take his sister in the way, 691, Meets her at Peronne,
692. The pope's singular hopes of him, 742.
Younge, Thomas, a letter from him intercepted, 623.
Ysselmuyden, mynheer, 365.
Zaen, capt. vander, his account of the proceedings
of the fleet gone to the Sound, 513.
Zealand, province of, most averse to the English, 127,
128. Delious of having a capt. general, 359, 439.
Reflections upon their vanity and false maxims, 449.
Factions embroil one another, 611.
-, — States of, their resolution touching a negotiation
with England, 248. Advice relating to the same, and a
treaty of alliance with France, 252. Concerning a capt.
general, 364, 368, 375. Nominate the prince of Orange
for that office, and count William for his lieutenant, 369.
Debate about making him stadtholder, 411. And recalling the lords Veth and Vander Nisse, ibid. Accuse
the English of falsly claiming the victory in the last fight,
438. Desire money to be sent to the royalists in Scotland,
ibid. Favour Middleton's proposal, 449. Urge the payment of a sum of money disbursed by the deceased prince
of Orange, ibid. Choose Everts for their admiral,
ibid. Declare themselves pleased with the continuance of
Vand Perre in England, 453. Jealous of the power of
Holland, 459. Oppose Opdam's being made admiral,
ibid. Much inclined to assist king Charles II. 460, 464,
487. Their resolution relating to the reception to be
given to the commissioner of the reformed Swiss cantons,
480. Authorize Vand Perre to furnish the prisoners with
wooll and linen, ibid. Their deputy in the States General move for an order to put the fleet under John Everts,
in case of Opdam's death while at sea, 486. Proceedings upon the report of the negotiations with England,
489, 490. And upon the refutation of the reasons of
Holland against a captain general, 489. Offended at
some expressions used by the deputies in England in some
of their propositions, 490. Displeased with Vand Perre
for not writing to them weekly, 525. Agree to the continuation of the treaty with England, 542. Release the
English prisoners, 552. Their representation for a convoy, 629.
Zierickzee, town of, obliges the burgomasters daughters to
wear orange-colour'd knots, 364. Refuses to agree with
the other towns of Zealand, 572.
Zuliestein, mynheer, proposed to succeed Tromp in the command of the Dutch fleet, 459, 467.
End of the Index to the First Volume.