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DDA,and the Addige, both defcribed by Claudian,
Albano for what famous, 219.
A ps, de ferited by Silius Italicus, 256.
Ambrotian library in Milan how furnished, 32.
St. Anthony of Padua, his magnificent church, 47. a na-
Antiquaries, wherein faulty, 189.
Antium, its extenfive ruins, 170. for what famous formerly, 171.
Anxur. its pleafant fituation, 117. defcribed by Mar-
Appenine mountains defcribed by the Latin Poets, 246.
Baiæ, the winter retreat of the old Romans, 139.
in Milan, 28.
Bern, its public walks, 273 and arsenal. 274.
Brefcia, why more favoured by the Venetians than any other part of their dominions, 42. famous for its iron works, ibid.
Calvin, his advice to the Genevois before his death,287, Caprea, described, 150, &c. its fruitful foil, ibid. fome account of the medals found in it, 156.
Caffis, a French port, its pleasant neighbourhood, 13.
Confeffionals, infcriptions over them, 31.
English courted by the prefent Pope to fettle at Civita Vecchia, 229.
Efcargatoire, the use of it, 272.
Fano, from whence fo called, 90.
Ferrara, thinly inhabited, 75. the town defcribed, ibid. Florence, 235. an account of its public buildings, ibid.
its famous gallery, 236. and rarities contained in it, ibid. &c. and in fome chambers adjoining to it, 240. &c. famous for modern ftatues,245. the greatDuke's care to prevent Civita Vecchia from being made a free port, 228. incenfed against the Lucquefe, 231. for what reason, 232. Fortune. Two Fortunes worshipped by the heathens at Antium, 170.
Fountains in Switzerland, a reafon given for their periodical fluxes, 262.
Fribourg defcribed, 271. with an hermitage near it, 272.
St. Gaul, Abbot of, the extent of his territories, 279. manner of his election, ibid. the riches of the inhabitants, 280. their quarrel with the Abbot, 281, the abbey, 282, their arms, 283.
St. Gaul, the great apostle of Germany, fome account
of him, 283.
Geneva, its fituation, 258. under the emperor's difpleasure, and from what reafon, 270. efteemed the court of the Alps, 287.
Genoefe, their manners defcribed, 17. their chara&er from the modern Italians, and Latin Poets, 17, 18. an inftance of their indifcretion, 21. why obliged to be at prefent in the French intereft, ibid. their fleet, and its fervice, 22. their Doge claims a crown and fcepter from their conqueft of Corfica, ibid. and advantage arifing to them from it, and a different maxim obferved by the ancient Romans, 22.
Genoa, its defcription, 18, &c. its banks no burden to the Genoefe, 21. why incapable of being made a free port, 229.
St. George, his church at Verona, 46.
Grotto del Cani, fome experiments made in it, 140, 141. reafons offered for the effects of its vapours,
Grotto Obfcuro, 154.
Gulf of Genoa, its nature, 15.
Hall, its falt works, 300, the method of preparing them ibid. its mint, 301.
Henry the eighth of England, his letter to Anne of
Hercules Monæcus, 16.
Jefuits, their particular compliment to the Queen of the Romans in a comedy defigned for her entertainment, 297.
Infpruck, its public buildings, 296.
Ifchia, by the ancients called Inarime, 163. fome account of it, ibid.
Italians, the usual furniture of their libraries, 32. compared to the French, 37. the difference of manzers in the two nations, 38. the great averfion to the French obferved in the common people, ibid. fome reafons for it, 39. their extravagant tomb-ftones, 46. the difference betwixt their poetical and profe language, 66. a great help to their modern poetry, 67. their comedies low and obfcene, ibid. a reafon for it, 68. the chief parts in all their comedies, ibid. a great cuftom among them of crowning the holy Virgin, 79.
Italy divided into many principalities, as more natural to its fituation, 36. its prefent defolation, 112. compared to its ancient inhabitants, ibid.
Juno Sifpita, or Sofpita how reprefented, 240. Tully's defeription of this goddess, ibid.
St. Juftina, her church one of the finest in Italy, 55.
Lago di Como, formerly Larius, 42. defcribed by Claudian, 44.
Lago di Garda, or Benacus, defcribed by Virgil, 43Lapis Vituperii, what, and to what use applied, 55. Laufanne, 267, a peculiar privilege belonging to one street in this town, ibid.
Lawyers, their great numbers, and continual employment among the Neapolitans, 127.
Leghorn, 226. a free port, ibid. the great refort of 0 4
other nations to it, 227. the advantage the great
Duke receives from it, ibid. &c.
Lemanus, the lake described, 259, &c. with the towns upon it, 260.
Liris, or the Garigliano described, 116. Loretto, its prodigious riches, 93. why never attacked by the Turks, ibid. or the chriftian Princes, ibid. a description of the holy house, 94.
Lucan, his prophecy of the Latian towns, 221. Lucca, the industry of its inhabitants, 231. under the King of Spain's protection, 232. in danger of ruin, ibid, the great contempt the inhabitants have of the Florentines, 233 why never attempted as yet by the great Duke, ibid. the form of its government, 234.
Ludlow, Edmund, his epitaph, 264.
St. Marino, its fituation, 84. the extent of its dominions, 85. the founder, and origined of this little republic, ibid. the antiquity of it, 86. the form of the government, 87, &c.
Mary Magdalene, the deferts rendered famous by her penance, 13. defcribed by Claudian, 14. Maximilian, the first founder of the Auftrian greatness,
Meldingen, a little republic in Switzerland, 277. the model of its governinent, ibid. and bufinefs of the councils of state, 278.
Milan, its great church, 27, &c. the relics and great riches contained in it, 30. the citadel, 36. the fituation of its ftate, ibid. an affectation of the French drefs and carriage in the court, 37. Milan described by Aufonius, 40.
Mincio, described by Virgil, 43. and Claudian, 44. Mifeno, its cape described, 162. its fet of galleries,