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Augustus, his power not giv-

en, but usurped, iii. 165,166.
Julius, what account he gives

of our affairs here (in Brit-
ain) iii. 171, 208.
When, if ever, fear entered
into his heart, iii. 209.
Casars, never called till the 6th

age of Christianity, iii. 262.
Julius, in despair, would have

killed himself, iii. 310.
Cain, had no dominion over his
brethren after Adam's
death, i. 449.

From whence his fear (that
every man would slay him)
proceeded, ii. 402.
Caligula, his wish that the peo-

ple had but one neck, i. 331,
426, ii. 242, 309, 315.
A monster of mankind, i. 370,
iii. 62.

His making love to the moon,
i. 409.

His expedition, when he said
he had subdued the sea, ii.

Valerius Asiaticus appeased
the guards, by saying, he
wished he had been the
man had killed him, ii. 246.
iii. 62.
Murdered by his own guards,
ii. 254.
Affected the title of being
called God, which Claudius
Cæsar calls Turpem cau in-
sanium, ii. 345. iii. 39.
Whose minister he might be

said to be, iii. S2.

Said of him, that no man ever

knew a better servant, or a
worse master, iii. 51.
Wherein he placed his sove-
reign majesty, iii. 146.
Calvin, his opinion of the gov-
ernment instituted by God,
ii. 63, 70.

Camden, his credit forfeited, by a
great number of untruths,
iii. 220.

Campus Martius, was the land
that belonged to the kings
of Rome (not above ten
acres) afterwards conse-
crated to Mars, ii. 453.
Cardinals, the respect paid them,

who have the power of
choosing Popes, ii. 13.
Carthage, how she grew to that

excess of power that only
Rome was able to over-
throw, ii. 134, 205.

Castile, the lords thereof had no
other title for many ages
than that of Count, which
was afterwards changed to
that of King, without any
addition to the power, iii.


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Cives, vide Incola.
Civil war, vide war.
Cleanthes, his philosophic reply
to Aristippus, about flat-
tery, ii. 291.

Child, or children, a wise one
Eccl. 4, 13, i. 366, 410, ii.
59, 338, 476.

Clergy, the veneration ourances-
tors had for them, iii. 218.

Their duty is perpetual, i. Collectors, their extortions, ii.


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Commanders, after the captivity,
who thought most fit, i.
361, 362.

Of armies, who thought best
to be made so, ii. 432.
The best among the Greeks
and Romans in their times,
would not know how to
manage an army now, iii.

Where they have been put to
death for misbehavior, &c.
iii. Sol.
Commands, of a master, how far
the servant is bound to
obey them, &c. iii. 369,
370, 371.

Commission, from God, what, i.


They who hereby grant au-
thority, do always retain
more than they give, iii.
179, 363.

Comitia Centuriata, what, iii. 53.
Commons, whether they had a
part in the government, iii.


Always had a place in the
councils that managed it,
iii. 218.

Many of them in antiquity
and eminency, little inferior
to the chief of the titular
nobility, iii. 219, 227.
The nation's strength and vir-
tue in them, iii. 227.
How all things have been
brought into the kings, and
their hands, iii. 293.

Yet never can be united to the
court, iii. 293.

Have refused to give their
opinion in many cases, till
they had consulted with
those that sent them, iii.
Commonwealths, for what end in-
stituted, i. 310.

All the regular kingdoms in
the world are so, i. 350,

Of Italy, not without valour
and virtue, ii. 130.

How they seek peace and
war, ii. 200.
Whether better to constitute
one for war or trade, ii. 205.
Another sort composed of
many cities associated to-
gether, and living aquo jure
ii. 207.
Seldom advance women, chil-
dren, or such like, to the
supreme power, ii. 283.
In them all men fight for

themselves, i. 286.
When the laws are abolished,
the name also ceases, ii.

Less slaughter in these than
in absolute kingdoms, ii.


Of Greece and Italy, why
called nurseries of virtue,
ii. 307.

Justice very well administered
in them, iii. 20.

How they may be saved from
ruin, iii. 296.
Competitors, sovreigns do impa-

tiently bear them, i. 347.
Where their own swords have
decided their disputes, ii.
231, 264.

Contests between them rela-
ting to the crown, are often
very bloody, ii. 268, 271,
273, 277, 278, 280, 281.
Compulsion, he that will suffer

himself to be compelled,
knows not how to die, i.

Conquest, what is so called, i
353, 380, 381.

William the First, had the

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Consuls, strangers raised to that
honour, iii. 269.

Though supreme in power,
yet subject to the people,
ii. 236, 394, 447.
Marius continued five years
in the office, ii. 375.
Only for a year, ii. 393.
Title of dread sovereign might
justly have been given to
them, iii. 269.

If they grew insolent, how
they might be reduced, iii.
Contracts, how framed between
nations and their kings, ii.
409, 434, &c. iii. 281, vide
Judges, Nations, Original.
Entered into by princes be-
fore their investiture, iii.

The breaking them over-

throws all societies, iii. 90.
In writing, said to be invent-

ed only to bind villains, and
why, iii. 91.

All are mutual, and whoever
fails of his part discharges
the other, iii. 98.

Contrariorum contraria est ras-
tio, iii. 32.

Coriolanus, duly condemned by
the Romans, ii. 160.
Controversies, with other na-
tions, the decision of them
left to judges chosen by
mutual agreement, iii. 331.
Coronation oath, ii. 39, 42, 54,
55, &c.

Norman kings obliged to take
it, iii. 10.

How far the British kings
are obliged to observe it, ii.
83, 85, 90, 91, 92, 93. iii.
190, 273.

Corporations, or bodies politic,
what places were thought

fit by the king and council
to be made so, iii. 299.
Corruption, natural to courts, in-
stances given, ii. 63, &c. 71,


Of ministers in foreign courts,
ii. 192, 193.

The effect of that which pro-
ceeds from the govern-
ment in particular instances,
ii. 223, iii. 335.

Of a people, tends to tyranny,
ii. 248.

Makes princes' titles good,
and how, ii. 255.
Where it certainly

abounds, ii. 286, 289, 294.
Must always be opposed by
free governments, and why,
ii. 289.

The basest, but most lucra-
tive traffic, ii. 294.
In the head, must necessarily
diffuse itself into most of
the members of the com-
monwealth, ii. 295, 331.
A just prince that will hear

his people's complaints
himself, prevents it, ii. 298.
Mankind naturally propense
to it, ii. 297, 299.
Of judgment, proceeds from
private passions, iii. 61.
Of Members of Parliament,
iii. 370.

Counsellors, made choice of ac-

cording to the temper of
the prince, i. 324. ii. 76, 77,


Signify little to an absolute

monarch, ii. 193, 223.
In the multitude of them gen-

erally is safety, ii. 302.
Whether those of the king
are exposed to punishments,
and for what, iii. 345.
Council, of seventy chosen mes,
ii. 69.

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