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Empire, grounded on the Pope's
donation, i. 387.
Gained by violence is mere
tyranny, ii. 41, 46.
Acquired by virtue, cannot
long be supported by mo-
ney, ii. 106.

The calamities which the Ro-

power hereditary, ii. 386.
The height of their regal ma-
jesty, ii. 427, 428.

St. Austin's and Ulpian's say-
ing, that they were subject
to no law, and why, ii. 474.
iii. 150.

Some foully polluted them-
selves with innocent blood,
iii. 33.

The title never solemnly as-
sumed by, nor conferred on
them, iii. 39, 40.
Theodosius confessed

own himself bound by the
law, iii. 150.

The present one in Germany,
an account of him, iii. 305,



the glory of a good one to

man suffered, ii. 154.
Settled in Germany, ii. 274.
What made Dioclesian to re-

nounce it, ii. 288.
Under what sort of governors

it was ruined, ii. 323.
Of the world, divided between
God and Cæsar, ii. 385. iii.

Not obliged by any stipula-
tion of the Emperor, with-
out their consent, iii. 340.
Enacting laws, continued in the
people of Rome, ii. 112,


Enemy of a nation, who, i. 385.
ii. 234, 307, 315.
Every man is a soldier against
him, ii. 229.

Who the most dangerous to
supreme magistrates, ii.
245. iii. 124.

Who is so to all that is good,
ii. 290.

Who is so to virtue and re-

ligion, is an enemy to man-
kind, ii. 307, 313.
Those that know they have
such abroad, endeavour to
friends at home, ii. 461.
Sycophants, the worst enemies,
iii. 82, 381.

How a king declares he has
none when he comes to the
crown, iii. 157, 158.

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blood, and was the cause of
their difficulty, iii. 205.
Their security, the best an-
chor they have, ought to be
preserved with all possible
care, iii. 367.

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The general impairing of her
may be dated from the
death of Henry the Fifth,
iii. 373.
Epaminondas, forfeiture of his
life, (though saved) for
serving his country longer
than the time limited, ii.

Ephori, established to restrain
the power of kings, ii. 45,
318, 356.

When they were created, iii.

Equality, in all by nature, i. 313,
318, 328, 336, 357, 358,
380, 432. iii. 161, 329.
Just among equals, i. 432.
Civil society, composed of
equals, i. 446.

Leagues do not imply absolute
equality between parties, ii.


Where 'tis hard to preserve
a civil equality, ii. 116.
Popular, to what it is an ene-
my, ii. 249.

Of right, what is called lib-
erty, ii. 381.

Kings under this law with
the rest of the people, ii.

Equals cannot have a right

over each other, iii. 264, 331.
No nation can have an equal

within itself, iii. 331.
Error, all subject to it, ii. 117,
160, 229, 316.

3 C

Discovered by the discourse
of a wise and good man, i.


By it popular governments
may sometimes hurt pri-
vate persons, ii. 308.
A polite people may relin-
quish those of their ances-
tors, which they had been
guilty of in time of their
ignorance, iii. 173.
Would be perpetual if no
change were admitted, iii.


Where they are in govern-
ment, though it may be
easy for a while, yet it can-
not be lasting, iii. 370.
Escheat of the crown, for want
of an heir, ii. 145, 148.
Estates of the realm, divided
the kingdom of France,
ii, 263. iii. 113, 114.
Their power of voting, ii. 372.
Have disposed of crowns as
they pleased, iii. 112, vide
Parliaments, Assemblies

Evil, what is so of itself, by
continuance is made worse,
and on the first opportu-
nity is jestly to be abolish-
ed, iii. 208.

Eutropius, when a slave, picked
pockets, &c. but when a
minister, he sold cities, &c.
ii. 294.
Excommunication, denounced on
the violators of Magna
Charta, iii. 87.


Fabius Maximus, one of the
greatest and best of men
that ever Rome produced,
ii. 113.

Fabius Quintus, in danger of
his life for fighting with-
out orders, though he
gained a signal victory, iii.

Factions about regal power and

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There is a sort of tyrant that
has no father, iii. 90, 91.
Favourites, are always the best
of men, i. 412, 413.
Their influence over princes,
ii. 85, 86.

Whom the monarch com-

monly makes such, ii. 290.
How their exorbitant desires

are gratified, ii. 386.
Faustina, two of them who by
their ascendancy tarnished
the glory of Antoninus Pius
and Marcus Aurelius, ii.


Fear, what it transports a wick-
ed man to do, ii. 346.
Renders communities gentle
and cautious ii. 349.
Puts people on
courses, ii. 375.
What is the measure of it to
that magistrate who is the
minister of God, iii. 26.
Fear, when, if ever, said to enter
Cæsar's heart, iii. 209.
Felicity, man's where placed, i.


Females, vide women.

Excluded from all offices in
the commonwealth,


Figurative expressions, all have
their strength only from
similitude, iii. 311.

Filmer, his right of all kings, i.
309. ii. 62, 65, 67.
Takes the world to be the
patrimony of one man, i.
S10, 312, 313. ii. 344.
Uses not one argument but
what is false, or cites one
author, but whom he has
perverted or abused, i.
314. iii. 72.

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And his partisans, why reserv-
ed to this age, i. 319. iii.


kingly powers
escheats on independent
heads of families, i. 390,

His adoption of fathers, of
provinces, for what, i. 4:4.
His notion that we must re-
gard the power, not the
means by which it is gain-
ed, i. 416. ii. 23, 416. iii.

His destruction between eli-
giere and instituere, ii. 37,


His vile abusing of the rever-
end Hooker, ii. 39, 54.
His notion of begging a king,

ii. 68.

Absolute monarchy to be the
nursery of virtue, ii. 84.
Attributing stability and or-
der to it, ii. 84, 156.
Imputing much bloodshed, to
Rome's popular govern-
ment, ii. 115.

His back-door sedition and
faction, ii. 141, 145.
His opinion, that the worst

men in Rome thrived best,
iii. 215, 222.

That the nature of all peo-
ple is to desire liberty with-
out restraint, ii. 183.
His cypher of the form of
mixed governments, ii. 190.

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