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pable to make them, but had leifure, that being his only buflncTs'
and money to carry him through. In fine, he has an excellent
brief colledion of hiflory annexed to every part of his travels*
which informs the reader of the ancient as well as the prcfent
flate of the countries there fpoken of. He is exa^l for the mod
part in fetting down the diftances of places, a great help to future
travellers. His account of plants and fruits peculiar 10 the Eall
and Weft-Indies, with the draughts and reprelcutntions of them,
is a good help to natural hirtory, together with his other d.-fcrip-
tions, and his obfervations of culloms, manners, habits, laws, reli-
gions, and all other things in thole valt regions he palled through.
In particular, what he fays in that part of his voyage which is
from Aquapulco till his leaving the continent of America, is,
befides what is in Gage, almoll the oniy account we have of the
inland parts of that continent. There is a preface to the work
which gives a full account of it.

II. An account of the Ibipwreck of a dutch veffcl on the coaft
of the ifle of Qiielpaert, which happened in the year 1653, toge-
ther with the defcription of the kingdom of Corca. This was
originally writ in dutch by one that calls himfelf the fecrctary of
the Ihip then loll, who lived thirteen years in thofc countries,
and at lafl: made his efcape with fomc others. It was thought
worthy to be tranllated into frcnch, and now lalHy into englilh.
'Tis the only account yet extant of the kingdom of Corea, which
lies on the ealt of China, being a peninfula joined to tiiat mighty
empire by a fmall neck of land : and it is no wonder we Ihonld
be fo very much ftrangcrs to this country, fince befides its remotc-
nefs, the author tells us they admit of no llrangers ; or if any have
the misfortune, as he had, to fall into their hands, they never
return home, unlefs they can make as wonderful an elcape as
he did. The relation itfclf has a particular preface annexed
to it by the tranflator, to which the reader i:> referred.

III. Next follows a relation of a voyage from Spain to Para-
guay, about 1 69 1, by F. Antony Sepp, and F. Antony Bclnne,
german jefuits^ with a defcription of that co'.uitry, the remarkable
things in it, and refidences of the millioners. We have a parti-
cular account of their voyage ; they landed at Buenos Ayrcs, of
which town they give a very good defcription, and of the great
river of Plate which runs by it; and proceeding up into the
country from Buenos Ayrcs, tluy treat diitindly of the feveral
cantons of Paraguay.

IV. After this is placed a fragment tranflatcd out of fpanifh,
concerning the iflands of Salomon in the Soulh-fea, difcovered by
the fpaniards about 1695, but hitherto never conquered or inha-
bited by any curopean nation. It was inferted in Thcvcnot's
collection of voyages. Both the begiiuiing and conclufion are
wanting; which, it feems, have perilhed through the negligence
of thofc intrulle4 with, the original papers. However, by gw)d

O u 2 io nunc

64 A Catalogue and Characlir^ i^c,

rfortunc, as much has been preferved, as ferves to give us
ome knowledge of thofe iflands, and of the nature and difpo-
fiiion of their inhabitants. And becaufe fo little is known of
thofe places, this fragment was judged not unworthy a place in
this collection.

V. The hiflory of the provinces of Paraguay, Tucumany, Rio
de la Plata, Parana, Guaira, Urvaica, and Chili \ was written in
latin by F. Nicholas del Techo a jefuit. The antecedent ac-
count of Paraguay by F. Sepp, has lightly touched upon part of
this fubie6l, but that only relates to one of the provinces here
named; whereas this extends from the North to the South-fea,
and includes all that vaft tracl of land in America, lying fouth of
Peru and Brafil. The greatcil part of thefe countries have not
been fo fully defcribed, nor the manners and cuftoms of thofe
fava^e indians fo fully made known, as they are by this author,
ivho^fpcnt no lefs than twenty-five years among them. But to
avoid repetitions, what more is performed in this work, may be
feen in the particular preface before it.

VI. Pelham's wonderful prefervation of eight men left a whole
winter in Greenland 1630, is the fixth treatife in this volume.
The prefervation vas indeed very remarkable, cfpecially confider-
ini' how unprovided they were left of all necelTaries for wintering
in^uch a difmal country, it being accidental and no way defigned.
This narrative has nothing of art or language, being left by an
icrnorant failor, who, as he confefTes, was in no better a port than
g^unner's mate, and that to a greenland filher ; and therefore the
reader can expe6l no more than bare matter of fact, delivered in
a homely ftyle, which it was not fit to alter, left it might breed
a jealoufy that fomething had been changed more than the bare

VII. Dr. John Baptift Morin's journey to the mines in Hnn-
<7arv about 1650, is a very (hort relation of thofe mines, the
ore they afford, the damps, the fprings in them, the miners, the
manner of difcharging the water, and other particulars relating

to them.

VIII. Tcn-Rhyne's account of the cape of Good Hope, about
1677, and of the hottentots, the natives of that country, is very
curious. After a (hort defcription of the cape and table moun-
tain he defcribcs the birds, bcaits, fifhcs, infecls and plants
fuund in that part of the world ; and then fuccin6lly treats of
people, their perfons, garments, dwellings, furniture, difpofitiqp,
rnanners, way of living, and making war, traffic, fports, religion,
ma^iftiates, laws, marriages, children, trades, phyHc and language.

fx. The fourth volume concludes with captain Richard BoN
land's draught of the ft raits of Gibraltar^ in ^675, and his ob-
feivations on its currents.


I xN D E X




AFRICA, difcoveries along the
coart of, 3^4-* 414

— commodities of, 414

Albigcnfcs, had no bilhops, 233
Amadas (Philip) and Arthur Bar-
low's voyage, 467
America, difcovery of, 421,479

• continent of, difcovered,


advantages of the difco-

\ ery of, 480, Sec,

commodities of, 480, Sec,

Argo, account of the (hip, 361

Army, attempts tocflablifli an army,

to enflave the nation, 200 — 246

" the nation always averfe to it,

Articles of the church of England,

AHiley (Anthony) Sec Shaft (bury.
Audlcy, (James I'oucliet, lord) his
charader, 241

A}l(bury, (Ro])crt Bruce, earl of)
his character, 234

Azores iflands difcovered, 388


BAFFIN'S (William) voyages,
Ball)oa (Bafcoa Nunez de) firft fees
the South fea, 437

Burlo'.v (Arthur) and Philip Ama-
4as's voyage, 467

Barrow, his fermons commended,


Bedford, (William Ru(rel earl of)

his character, 240

Being in general, what it is, 259

Berkeley, (George, lord) his cha-

rader, 241

Bertie, (Peregrine) 204

Bifhops (of the church of England)

fcveral of them made of fuch as

were never ordained by bi(hops,

229. — Whether they claim a

power of excommunicating their

prince, 233. Have the advantage

of a quick difperling of their or-

cler-s 20S

o(Fended at king Charles

ll's declaration of indulgence,
208, 209. — Their zeal ngainlt
popery, ibid. — Some of them
think it neceffary to unite with
the diffenting protelbmts, 209. —
Look on tlie dilfcnting protellants
as the only dangerous enemy,
210. — Join with the court party,
ibid.— Lay addc their zeal agaiiid
popery, 2 1 1 . — Rejcda bill.enad-
ing that princes ot the blood royal
fnould marry none but prote(hnts,
2 1 2. — How near they came to an
infallibility in the houfe of lords,
ibid. — Called the dead weight of
the houfe, ibid.

Bold, (Samuel) writes In defence of
iMr Locke's cflay concerning hu-
man uncierfbnding, and reafon-
O 3 " ablencfs



;i\)lcners of chriftianity, 264. —
His difcourfe on the refurredion
of the fame body, 2:6

.. Mr, Locke's concern for him,


Bolingbroke, (earl cf) hischaiactcr.

Books, feem to infcd all who trade

in their), ^ 29 r

Bookbinder?, a great fault in our

englilh binders, ibid.

Bookfellers, their character, ibid.
B razi 1 d i fc o vr red , 391

Brewer, or Brower's voyage, 50^
Bridgcwatcr, (John Egerton,

ol) his charader,
Broughton, his pfycho}oc;ia^.
Brutes, why fome ph.ilofophers

mnke them mere machines, 283
Buckingham, (George Villiers, duke

of) his charader, 239

Burlington, (Richard Boyle, earl of)

his c!)r>racter, . 240

Burroughs (Stcph.) voyage to Nova

ZcmbJa, 379

Button s (fir 'I'homas) voyage, 475





^ABOT (Scbaflian) attempts
to difcover a north- well paf-
iagc, 4 - '^

. — difcovcrs Newfoundland,


. - his voyages in the fpanilh

fcrvice, 447

Calamy (Kdmund) cited, 203, n,

210, n.

Candifh's ((ir Thomas) voyage, 497

Canons (ot the church of England.)

Vid. Laud.
Cape Verde difcovercd, 3S7

. of Good Hojc difcovercd,

Carliile, (Charles Howard, carl of)

his charader, 241

Carnarxon, (Charles Dormer, earl

of) his ciiaradtr, ibiel.

Carolina, laws and conftitutions tor

it, drawn up by Mr. Locke, 175
Catalogue and charaikr of books of

V oya^es and travels, 513, \c.

Catechifm (of iIk church of En-
gland,) 228

Caufes; the A ftem of occafional
caufes confuted, 254, 2^J

. it brings us to the religion

of Hobbes and Spinofa, 255

Chamberlayne, hisftate of England,


Champlain's (Samuel) vo}'age, 471

Chancellor (Rich.) difcovers Ruflia,

Charles IL defigncd to reign by a

(landing army, 242.

Chefterficld, (Philip Stanhope, earl

of) his charader, 241

Clarendon, (earl of) commended,

Clerc, (John le) his New Tella-
ment, 266, 267.— His harmony
of the evangelills, 3x1

Clergymen, taught rather to obey
than underlland, 202

• the principles of fome,

dangerous to government, 246

Columbus (Chnftopher) charafter
of, 42 1

his expedi-
tions, 423,429,432

_ difcovers A-

merica,. 424,

Compafs, invention of the, 372

variation of the, 376

Cook's (John) voyage, 505

Corporations, the defign of the
aCt for regulating corporations
in i66r, 201

Cortes (Ferdinand) concjuers Mex-
ico, 441
Crew, (John, lord] his charader,



DAMPIER's (captain) voyages,
489. 505
Da\is*s (John) voyages, 468, 469,

Declaration of indulgence in 1 671 ,


Dc la mcr, (George Booth, lord)

his charader, 235

Denbigh, (Bafil p'iclding, carl of)

hij I


his charafler, 234

Devonfliire, (William Cavcndiih,

carl of) his cbarafter, 2+0

Diaz (Barth.) difcovers the cape of

Good Hope, 389

D'Oirt, fee Noort.
Dorfot, (Richard Sackville, carl of)

hischararter, 241

Drake's (fir Francis] voyage, 494

EAST India company, cnglifh,
eftahlilhed, 408

Eaft-Indics, firft voyage to the, 390
_ difcoveries in the, 390,

. commodities of the, 415,

Echard, (Laurence) mifrcprefents a

debate in the houfe of lords,

240, n.

Edward IV. makes Henry VI. pri-

foncr, 223

England's complaint to Jefus Chrilt

agiiinft the biflioos, canons, Sec.

244, n.

Englifh difcoveries in the north,

on the coalt of


384, 402

■ — in the Eaft-In-

dies, 403

Kkft India company elta-

blifhcd, 40S

Epifcopacy, whether of divine right,

Eu re, (Ralph, lord) 219

Exeter, (John Cecil, earl of) 241


FAGG, (firjolin) 240, n.

Falconberg, {'i homas Bellafis,

earl of) 241

Finch, (Heneage, lord) 210

Fircfliips, invention of, '^61^

Filh, an account of a poifonous

one, 2t)0

Fitzwalter, (Benjamin Mildma\ ,

lord) 241

Five uiilc-aft 203

Forbifher's (Martin) voyages, 464,

Freedom, wherein human freedoiii
confiih, vid. Limboreh, vid.

GALLEYS of the ancients, 369
Gama^s (Vafco de) voyage to
the Eaft-Indici-, 30;^

Gilbert's ^fir Flumphrey) voyage,

Gillam's (Zachariah) voyage, 477

Gioia, invented the compafs, 374

God, how his unity may be proved

by reafon, 7'* 7^

whether we fee all tilings ic

God, 247

Gofnols's, (captain) voyage, 471
Gofpel, the excellence of its mo-
rality, 306
Grapes, a lift of the various fpecies
cultivated about Montpelier, ^^r,

. the method of treading and

prefling, for the making wine,


Greeks, naval hiftory of the, 361*


Greenvil's (fir Richard) voyages,

468, 469r

Grotius, (Hugo) cited, 220


HALIFAX, (George Savil,Iord)
his ckaracter, 2 19

Hammond, (Dr.) his annotations
on the New Tellament com-
mended, 310
Hawkins's voyages, 462,46;
Henry Vlth, a weak prince, taken
prifoncr by Edward the IVth,
Hog's-lhearlng; \^ hat they call fo
at Oxford, 280
Holies, (lord; his public fpirit, 2i<;
Flomilics of the church of England,


Hooper, (George) bifr-op of bt.

Afaph, 2 8»

Hore «


Hore*s unfortunate voyage, 45-3,

Hudfon's voyage, 4yr


JACKMAN's (Charles) vovage,
James's (capt.) voyage, 477

Jcnkinfon's (Ant.) voyages to Muf-

covy, 379

IndifFcrency, how this word is to be

undcrflood, in the argument of

human liberty, 109,110

Juftice, extraordinary inllance of

juftice in Turky^ 364

KEELIXG's (William) voyage
to the Kaft- Indies, 409

King, whether his corrimiffion is
fufficient ro prote<fl a man, who
a(rts againft the law, 224, &c.
Kuve, in the manufa(!:lure of wine,
this vefTc;] defcribedi ^^S


T ANCASTER's (James) voy-
^ J age to the Eall-Indies, 408
Laud, archbilhop of Canterbury, his

canons, 243

Lauderdale, (duke of] his chara(fter,

. houfc of commons ad-

drcfs the king againrt him, 236, n.
Lee, (Hcnr)) his anti-fccpticifm

mentioned, 28 j

JJghtfoot, his works commended,

Limborch, (Mr.) his letters to Mr.
Locke, I

— advifed by Mr. Locke to

t!cdicate his hirtory of tlie inqui-
fition to archbifhop Tillotfon, 28
his hillory well accepted

b\- the arclibiP.iop, feveral
bilhops, and peers of England,
29, 30
his great care about the

Limborch, (Mr.) laments thefuddeyi
death of archbifhop Tillotfon, to
whom he intended to dedicate his
theologia chriftiana, 41

declares the attempts of

the romanifts to fupprefs the au-
thors cited in his hiftory, 43

complaints of popifh pro-
ceedings among profefled pro-
teftants,_ 44, 4 >

— informsMr. Locke about

his publifliing the works of Armi-
nius, 48

■ relates how prcfumptu-

oufly a certain divine pronounced
a dying malefadlor happy, becaufc
ihe declared her reliance on
Chrift's merits, ^8

-furtherdefires Mr. Locke's

proof from reafon of the unity of
God, 69,73

approves Mr. Locke's dif-

tindtion between papifts and evan-
gclics, Sz

thinks there are fomc of

both thofe forts among all feds,
defires Mr. Locke to in-
form him for what errours one
Hammont was burnt in queen
Elizabeth's time, S4

doubts concerning the

jewifh paraphralls owning the
eternal generation of the 6on of
God, g;

mentions many mennon-

ites, who were put to death for
religion in England, 95"

. • cenfures the author of

Platonifm unveiled, for his fling-
ing farcafms) 9S

his dcfign in his com-

mentary on the acts, to fhow the
truth and divinity of the chriftian
religion, 103
writes to Mr. Locke the

undoubted truth of his teflimo-
5ics, 40

fevere pnnilhmcnt of one charged
with focinianifm, 10;, 106

relates how ftridtly tiic

fynod forbad publifhing their
perfecuiions of the remonllrants,

^ hia.


I*imborch, (Mr.) his notion of the
laft judgment of the underlland-

ing, ^ 11+
explainsthc terms he iilcs

in difcourfing of human liberty,
I 24, Sec.

lays down Ids judgment

concerning it in ten thefes, i 2S,


fliows wherein he fccms

to differ from Mr. Locke, 130,

■ complains of nrofelVcd

proteftanti;, for attributing too
much to human authority, 142.

-^ — gives an initance of this, in the
triennial folemn infpcifiion of the
a(5^s of the fvnod ot i^ort, ibid.

Lindfey, (Robert Bertie, earl of)
his chara<fter, 204

Linn (Nich. of) voyages of, 378

Liturgy of the church of England,
228, 229

Loadftone, polarity of, difcovcred,

Locke, (Mr.) his latin letter to Mr.
Limborch, about father Simon's
critical hiltory, 5

— - defires the publifhing of Mr.
Le Clerc's edition of the hebrew
pfalms, 18

• advifcs againfl a too hot re-
gimen in the fmall-pox, 19
writer to Mr. Limborch, con-

cerning the toleration propofed
in the englifh parliament, 22

— — complains to him that the to-
leration was not fo large as was
wifhed for, 2j

. his account of two born deaf

taught to fpcak by Dr. Walli.s, 24
complains of the prcibytcrians'

hot zeal in the cold country of
Scotland, 27

— advii'es him to dedicate his
hirtory of the inquifition to arch-
bidiop Tlllotfon, 28.— his high
commendation of that hiilory, 33

declares the great ufefulnefs

of Mr Limborch's hiftory, 35;

. — commends Mr. Limborch's
theolo^ia chiiftianuj 38

Locke, (Mr.)bewailshis own and the
public lofs, bv the death of arch-
biihop Tillotfon, 41

acquaints Mr. Limborch how

he dilcovered in the fcripturcs the
plain dodrincs of chriltianity,

46, 47

informs Mr. Limborch that

hib love of peace made him fear
to infert in the 4th edition oi hi»
cflay his proofs of the unity of
God, 63

cxcufes himfelf, for being pre-
vailed on to prove the unity 01
God, to thofe who can do it bet-
ter thcmfelves, '^o

his proofs of the unitv of God,

in a french letter to Mr. Lim-
borch, ibi'J.<.Vc.

the fame argument farther ex-
plained in another h tter, 76, 77

— — underltood not the cartefiana
language of infinite thought,
though he had a notion of an in-
finite fubllance, 81

divides all chriftians into pa-

pills and evangclicks ibid.

writes C(Micerning Hammont,

Lewes, and W ightman, who were
burnt alive, and the eirours they
were charged wiih, 90, tic.

highly commends the defign

of i^s commentary on the Acts,

— — rc]:;tes how he ufes the woni
indifilrency, in treating ot liberty,
109, 110
laments that popifli perfecu-

tions fnould be praCtiledby pro-
tcftants, 1 1 1

~ — fufptifts that Mr. Limborcli
and he have not the fame idea of
the will, I r6

dfuibts whether vc^lition may

be faid to Ix' incomplcto, though
it is fometimes inetfe«JtuaI, 117
— fhows how Mr. Limborch
and he differ about this fubjcd,

— — farther explains his notion of

indiffvrcncy, and (hows th-it aa



a<ftion may be voluntary, when it
is not free, ibid. Sec,

Locke (Mr.) fends a claufe to be ad-
ded to the frcnch edition of his
eflay, for explaining this, 122

• fignifics when a man is free,

in the adion of willing, or im-
derltanding, and when he is not
free therein, ibid.

m. laments the fuperflitious tri-
ennial practice in Holland of in-
fpcding the acts of the fynod.

— — — an article inferted in the con-

ftitations of Carolina, againft Mr.

Locke's judgment, 194 n.
an attempt made in Oxford to

cenfure his eflay on human un-

derftanding, 277

. Mr. Locke's pi(f^ure drawn at

the defirc of Mr. Collins, 296
Lock's (John) voyage to Guinea,

Lowde, (Mr.) writes againft Mr.




T\ /I ACHAM difcovers Madeira,

Madeira difcovered by an englilh-
man, • ibid.

Magellan (Ferdinand) difcovers the
ftrait that bears his name, 442

his voyage round

the world, 490

Magna chana, made null by the
dodrinc of fomc clergymen, 226

Maire (Ifaac le) and Schouten's voy-
age, ^ C03

Malebranche, his notions confuted,
247, c^c.

Marquette's (father) expedition,

Mede, (Jofeph) his writings com-
mended, ' 311
Melons, method of cultivating in
France, 351
Mendana's ( Alvaro dc) voyage, 485
Middleton's (fir Henry) voyages to
the Eaft-Indics, 409,411


Middleton's (David) voyage, ^i r

Mind of man, undcrliands and will*

of itfelf, without faculties diftinif^

from it, 106, .Ic.

Mohun, (Charles lord) his character.

Monarchy, whether of divine right,

2or, 245

Montague, (lord) hischarader, 241

Monts (dc) and de Potrincourt's

voyages, 472. 473

Moore's (Richard) voyage, 475
Morality, the beft books that treat

of it, J06. — vid ethics.

Morley, (George) bifhop of Win-

c heller, 224


NARBROUGH's (fir John)
_ voyage, 478

Navigation, hiftory of, 359

advantages of, 505"

Neceflity of finning, a kind of it

may be brought on men, without

fate or an abfolute decree, 9

Neptune, a great admiral, 361

the fame with Japhet, ibid.

Newfoundland difcovered, 42 S

Newport's (captain) voyage, 474

Non-conformifts pcrfecuted in

Charles IFs reign, and their cha-

rader, 202

Noort's (Oliver) voyage, 500

North, (lord) 241

Northampton, (earl of) ibid.

Norris, (Mr.) his refiedions on Mr.

Locke's eflay, 247

. his efl!ay on the ideal

world, 2 S3

. the fallacy of one of his ar-
guments, 2S4
North-eaft paflfage, attempts to dif-
cover, 381
North-weft pafl'age, attempts to dif-
cover, 428,468,475


OATHS, whether forbidden by
JefusChrift, 219,220



Oil, the inethod of making, about
Moiitpclicr, 340, •i'C.

Olives, the various forts cultivated
about Montpelicr f}ecified, 3^8

■ how the trees arc phtiited
and cultivated, ibid. 6cc.

Ovallc's ( Francis do) voyage, 466


PAGET, (lord) 241

Peaches, method of preferving

them, 35O

Pears, french, the bed forts of, 3^-0

method of preferving them,

Peers ; the behaviour of popiHi peers

in Charles ll's time, 241

Pelfart's (Francis) voyage, 48^

Pert's (fir Thomas) voyage, 439
Petre, (lord) his charader, 241

Pet's (Arthur) voyage, 3S0

Phililtines, fee phoenicians.
PhoL-nicians, ablell mariners of the

ancients, 362

■ — their maritime expedi-
tions, ibid-

Pitt, his prcfervative of health, its

charav-Her, 279

Plums, the beft forts of enumerated,


the way of preferving them,


Pococke, (Dr.) fome account of his
life and charader, 299

Pool, (Matthew) his fynopfis com-
mended , 510

Porter; a pleafant f^ory of a porter
of a college in Oxford, 302

Poirincourt (de) and de Monts's
voyages, _ 472, 47.3

Printers, their chnrader. 29 1

Proteflant religion, wherein it is
comprehended in England, 228

Proieltants, are now as much as ever
concerned to be vigorous in their
joint endeavours for fupporting
the reformation, 312

Prunes, method of preferving in


Pfalmanazar, (George) an inquiry
after him, 201

I'lROS'S (Peter Fernander
it) voyage, 4^5


RAYMOND'S (George) voy-
age to the Eall-Indies, 403
Reafons againft rellraining theprefs,

Mr. Locke's judgment on that

pamphlet, 274

Religion, tlie (liorteil way to obtain

a true knowledge of ir, 306

Roberts, (lord) his character, 241
Romans, naval hiltory of the, 366
Rowlcs's f Rich.) \oyage to the Eaft-

Indies, 4.10

Rutland, (John Manners, carl of)


ST. Melena, illand of, difcovcred,

Sanderfon, (bilhop) his opinion con-
cerning monarchy, and the obe-
dience of fubjects to their prince,
245, n.
Sandys, (lord) 241

Saris's (John) voyage to Japan, 412
Saturn, the fame with Noah, 361
Say and Seal, (vifcount) 241

Schouten, (U illiamCornelifon] and
je Maire's voyage, 503

Sea charts, antiquity of, 37^

Scptie, a french meafure, the quan-
tity afcertained in cnglilh mea-
fure, 346
Shaftelhury, (earl of ) his charadcr,


. his opinion concerning

the declaration of indulgence, 20 j
his obfervation on the



Prunellas, the frcnch method of
prefer; ing, ibid.

articles, liturgy, &c. ol the church

of England, 227, &c.

Sharp's (captain) voyage, 479

Sharpey's (Alexander) voyage to

the Eait Indies, 410

Sherlock, (William) his digrcflion

concerning innate ideas, againft

Mr. Locke, 293

Shij $f


Ships, who firfr invented, 361
fheathing of, not a modern

invention, 31 S

Silk, the way of winding from the

cocons, 3SS

Silkworms, the method of managing

in France, 3S3

Simon, (father) fome obje(ftions of

Mr. Locke, againli his critical

hiftorv, 6

Smith, (lir Thomas) his common

wealth of England, 308

Society; rules of a fociety efta-

bliOied by Mr. Locke, 31 z

Sourh-fea, iirft feen by Nunez de

Balboa, 437

Southampton, (earl of) his charafter,

his faying concerning

epifcopacy, 233

Spilbergen\s (George) voyage, 501
Stamford, (Thomas Grey, earl of)

)iis charader, 24-1


TASMAN's (Abel Janfen) voy-
age, 4^^
Toleration, fome remarks of Mr.

Locke, concerning that efta-

blillicd in England, by aft of

parliament, 22, 23

Towerfon's (William) voyage to

Guinea, 4°^

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