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kings, i. 338. ii.66,448,449. Proceeding from malice, is
The accounts given concerni-

seldom or ever seen in pop-
ing their leaders, ii. 66, 67. ular governments, ii. 228.
What it occasionally relates But always detestable, ii. 247.

of the Babylonians and One of the greatest that ever

other monarchies, ii. 357. was at Rome was appeased,
Declares the necessity of set- and how, ii. 254.

ting bounds to princes. ii 353. When justified by God and
Is clear concerning the an- man, ii. 233, 235, 237, 247.

tiquity of laws, ií. 401. Most natural to absolute mon-
Senate, their power, i. 335.ji. 112. archies, iii. 308, 309.

Julius Cæsar slain in it, ii. 91. From Solomon's time the
Set up by the people, ii. 123. Jews were perpetually vex-
How exposed and destroyed, ed with them, ii. 248.
ii. 125, &c.

To what some magistrates
Condemned Nero to be put to gives this name, iii. 127.
death, ii. 167.

Seneff, the battle of it, ii. 333.
Killed Romulus, ii. 202. Servants, of God, who, i. 421.
Strangers admitted into that Raised to high degrees of hon-
of Rome, ii. 203.

our, ii. 437, 438.
Abrogated the power of the None can be members of a
decimviri, ii. 235.

commonwealth, i. 448. ii.
The best judges, ii. 241, 242. 27, 28.
And people of Rome not to Ship Money, vide judges.

be bribed, ii. 296, 299. Shires, for inore ancient than
Of Rome like to be butchered, Alfreds 'time, and what
and for what, ii. 254.

meant by them, iii. 225,
Chosen for their virtues, ii. 301. 2.6.
Of what constituent parts it Singulis Major, universalis mi-

may be composed, ii. 371. nor, ii. 239. iii. 12, 13.
The greatest part of them Slaves, by nature, who, i. 316,

fell at the battle of Pharsa- 327, 373, 438. ii. 51, 437.
lia, iji. 165.

Often times arlvanced, i. 438.
Of Sparta and Venice their ii. 104, 106, 156, 171. iii.
great power, iii. 205.

70.
Senators and servants em-

No members of the civil so-
ployed in the public affairs ciety, ii. 118.

of England, iii. 359. Absolutely resign themselves
Sedition, Popular, i. 325.

to the will of others, and
What, ij. 232.

why, ii. 186, 187.
What it implies, ii. 30.

What states became so to
Said to be occasioned by learn. their protectors, ii. 214.
ing, ii. 80, 95, 157.

What tributes they are forced
None hurtful to Rome until to pay, ii. 477.

men got above the law, ii. What denotes a slave, iii. 73,
115, 116.

140, 141.
From whence it arrise, ji. What the true badges of
226, 228. 257.

slaves, iji. 130, 131.
Melancholly, when the worst

of them began to govern

their virtue had no equals,
kings, iii. 380.

ii. 325.
Slavery, what to be understood The christians, their obliga-

by it, i. 327, 352, 353, 365. tion, iii. 137.
What it is accompanied with, Mercinary, overthrows all the
ii. 82, 83, 156.

laws of a country, ii. 176,
The produce of it, ii. 130, 365.
132, 192.

Often betray their masters in
The Asiatics underwent the distress, ii. 193, 196.
greatest, ij. 412.

Several cities in Italy made
A great part of the curse their wars by them, ii. 203.

against Cham and all his Always want fidelity or cour-
posterity, ii. 424.

age, ii. 214.
None of God's institution, ii. Sent to the wars by force,
426.

ii. 332.
What brings it upon any na- And other villains, subdued

tion, together with its ruin, the Syracusans, Spartans,
iii. 217.

and Romans, ii. 385.
With a witness, iïi. 356. Soldiery accounted a trade, ii. 115.
Sloth, in princes the miserable Solomon, his idolatry and oppres-
effects thereof, ii. 270.

sion, ii. 90.
Smyrna, the design of taking The bad effects of his mag-
that flat, ii. 336.

nificence, ii. 251.
Societies, must in some

His peaceable reign, ii. 252.
sure diminish liberty, i. Overthrew the law given by
351, 352, 359, 429, 430.

Moses, ii. 422.
Subsist only by order, i. 440. None will say he was a ty.
ii. 19, 20. iii. 330.

rant, yet he was complained
Civil, composed of equals, i. of by the people, ii. 457.
446.

His wisdom surpassed that of
How instituted, ii. 17, 29, 30. all the people, iii. 303.
When once entered into, Sovereigns, impatiently hear

oblige all to keep the laws competitions, i. 347.
thereof, i. 29.

Majesty, the extravagancy of
Are maintained by mutual it in Augustus Cæsar's
contracts, ii. 364.

time, ii. 279.
Socrates, put to death by false Sovereignty, remained in the
witnesses, jj. 159.

Roman people, ii. 112.
Soil, kings not originally lords To whom the disposal of it
of it, iii. 233, 234, 266.

must perpetually belong,
Soldiers. in scripture, there were iii. 25, 253.

as many to fight for their Spain, had nothing save Milan,
country as there were able but had come to her by
nien to fight, ii. 206.

marriage, ii. 224.
Every man is one against a The civil wars thert, ii. 278,
public encniy, ij. 234.

279.
The Grecians, in the time of The ancient kingdoms of

mea.

Spain hereditary, ij. 49. iii. Had king's before the times
99.

of Hercules and Achilles,
When one kingdom compre- ii. 47.

hended all Spain, ii. 109. Sacrificed their lives in de-
How the crown was disposed fence of their country, ii.

of according to the humour 200.
of the people, ii. 109, 110, Never heard an enemy's trum-
111.

pet for 880 years, ii. 205.
The only title Isabella had to Whether descended from the
the crown,
was derived

Hebrews, and what power
from illegitimacy, iii. 121. the collective body of the
How the king may deserve people had over-them, ii.

the name of being head of 356.
his people, iii. 317.

The poverty and simplicity
Spaniards, their valour against of their kings, ii. 451.

the Carthaginians and Ro- Their legislature was in the
mans, and their overthrow people, iii. 25.

by two lewd tyrants, ii. 223. Stability, the effect of good or-
The condition to which they der in that wbich is good,

reduced Naples, Sicily, the i. 384. jj. 86, 87.
West-Indies, &c. ij. 305. Wherein it consists in man,
306.

ii. 86.
Spartan kings, what they were There can be none in abso,

subject to from the people, lute kingdoms, ii. 94, 253,
ii. 44, 46, 48.

276, 280.
Together with their power, ii. Produces strengih, ij. 95.
356.

Not wanting in Venice, ii. 99.
Government in what it con- Nor among the Romans, ji.
sisted, ii. 138.

102.
Preferred by Xenophon to Star Chamber, its jurisdiction
Athens, ii. 157, 158.

abolished, iïi. 203.
Framed a most severe disci- States-General, vide Holland.
pline, ii. 203.

Statues, from whom they receive
Never any sedition against their authority and force,
their kings. ii. 356.

jij. 347. vide acts of par-
Called an aristocracy by all

liament.
the Greek authors, ii. 370, Stipulations, are not personal but
371.

national, iii. 339.
Appointed limits to the power Surez, his saying about Adam,

of their kings, ii. 374. iii. i. 447.
288, 319.

Subjection, lineal, neveranciently
Had no law against adultery, dreamed of, i. 444.
and why, ii. 398.

To the power however acquir-
Spartans, whom they brought ed, ii. 233.

from Thebes and Epirus to And protection are relatives,
be their kings, i. 379.

iii. 166.
Jealous of Lycurgus, and Submission, all manner of it is a
why, ii. 226.

restraint of liberty, ii. 183.
also the most miserable, ii. treat in despite of 400,000
378.

men, who endeavoured to
Delight in the worst things, oppose them, ii. 96, 97.
ii. 429.

His opinion concerning tyran-
Whom they had no need to

ny, ii. 155.
fear, ii. 20.

For aristocracy, ii. 156, 157,
What base courses they take 189.

to gain the favour of weak Xerxes, his folly in inflicting

and vicious princes, ii. 48. stripes upon the sea, i. 409.
What encourages them to mur- His invasion of Greece, i.

der the best princes, iii. 202, 199.
Worthy men, in all times suspect-

Y
ed for their virtue, ii. 104, Ynca, Garcillasso, of Peru, the
105.

fabulous story of him, ii.
Ought to be held in the high-

257.
est veneration, ii. 114. Younger Brothers, sometimes
Wrong, is a breach of the laws, preferred to the elder, i.

which determine what is 360, 361. ii. 53.
right, ii. 345.

Z
If there be none done there Zeal, excess of violence is but

can be no revenge, ii. 345. an ill testimony of it, ii.
Where kings can do none,

208.
iii. 343.

Zimri, his title to the supreme
X

honour how acquired, i.
Xenophon, why he was called 376.

by Agesilaus a good and Zoroaster, supposed to be Ham,
faithful king, ii. 45.

i. 370.
Conducted the Grecians' re-

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A way of killing worse than laws grew innumerable, ii.
that of the sword, ii. 304.

125.
To what end swords were giv- Tamerlane, said he was not a
en to men, ii. 438.

man, but the scourge of
The use of the civil, as well as God, and the plague of

the military, equally, con- mankind, iij. 79.
demned by the first chris- Tarquin, the expulsion of him
tians, ii. 471, 472.

from Rome, i. 331. jïi. 170.
Of power in all sorts of gov- The first that reigned sine
ernments, iii. 16, 17.

jussu populi, ii. 24.
So to be used that nations may Came in by treachery and
live peaceably, ii. 23.

murder, ii. 100, 124, 154,
What meant by this word, iii. 241.
23, 24.

How the people delivered
Of justice comprehends the themselves from him, ii.

legislative and executive 141, 186, 187, 284, 285.
power, ii. 24.

What followed from his being
What is signified by the mil- expelled, ij. 228, 436.

'itary sword, ii. 24, 25. His counsel concerning the
Questions about titles to poppies and Periander's

crowns often determined heads of corn, ji. 265.
this way, iji. 120.

Taxes, upon what accounts to
Where edicts are hesitated at be given, but not to oppress

by the parliament at Paris, the people, ii. 452.
this power has been made Tenants, how they look upon

use of to compel, iii. 375. their lords, iii. 293, 294.
Sylla, the crimes of his life, and Tenure, none in England owes

miseries of his death, ii. 286, any but by virtue of a con-
287.

tract, made either by him-
If not a tyrant, there never self or his predecessors, ii.

was any one in the world, 440.
ii. 307.

Those of turpitude, how abol-
Resigned his power, but too ished, ii. 441.
late for Rome's recovery,

Of the commons, as ancient
ii. 307.

as many of the nobilities,
T

iii. 219.
Tacitus, his melancholly ac- Terhillian, several sayings out

count of Rome, i. 426. ii. of his Apologetics, ii. 471,
104, 107, 164, 190, 192.

472.
Speaks of the burthen of ab- The design of his apology
solute power, i. 452.

and treatise of Scapula, ii.
Mentions a sort of kings used

472, 473.
by the Romans to keep na- Calls the whole people of
tions in servitude to them. Carthage, antiquate nobles,
selves, ii. 112.

nobilitate felices, iji. 251.
When he says the Roman Thanestry, the law of it, ii. 49.

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