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afterwards alliance Anne Boleyn Anne of Cleves antient appeared army authority bill of attainder bishop Burnet C H A Calais cardinal Catherine catholic CHAP Charles church clergy council counsellors court Cranmer crown danger death declared desired doctrine duke of Guise duke of Norfolk earl ecclesiastical emperor employed endeavoured enemies engaged England English enterprize entirely execution extremely farther favour former France French gave Henry Henry's Herbert heresy Heylin hopes interest king king of England king's kingdom lady liberty lord marriage ment monarch monasteries nation never nobility Northumberland obliged offence opposition parliament party passed person Polydore Virgil pope possessed pounds prelate pretence prince princess prisoner protector protestants punishment queen reason received reformers refused regard reign religion rendered revenues Rome samily Scotland Scots seemed sent shewed Somerset soon statute Stowe thousand tion Tournay treaty violent whole Wolsey XXIX XXXI XXXIII XXXIV
Page 138 - Grace may be freed from an open censure, and mine offence being so lawfully proved, your Grace is at liberty, both before God and man, not only to execute worthy punishment on me as an unlawful wife, but to follow your affection, already...
Page 137 - I rightly conceived your meaning ; and if, as you say, confessing a truth indeed may procure my safety, I shall with all willingness and duty, perform your command. " But let not your grace ever imagine that your poor wife will ever be brought to acknowledge a fault, where not so much as a thought thereof preceded.
Page 138 - Try me, good king; but let me have a lawful trial, and let not my sworn enemies sit as my accusers and judges...
Page 138 - But if you have already determined of me, and that not only my death, but an infamous slander must bring you the...
Page 27 - ... by some novelty, to excite the languid devotion of his audience. No regard will be paid to truth, morals, or decency, in the doctrines inculcated.
Page 139 - The queen and her brother were tried by a jury of peers, consisting of the Duke of Suffolk, the Marquis of Exeter, the Earl of Arundel, and twenty-three more : their uncle the Duke of Norfolk presided as high steward. Upon what proof or pretence the crime of incest was imputed to them is unknown : the chief evidence, it is said, amounted to no more than that Rocheford had been seen to lean on her bed before some company.
Page 383 - ... palaces, navigation, &c. ; but now sallow, &c., are rejected, and nothing but oak any where regarded ; and yet see the change ; for when our houses were builded of willow, then had we oaken men ; but now that our houses are come to be made of oak, our men are not only become willow, but a great many altogether of straw, which is a sore alteration.
Page 92 - He is a prince of a most royal carriage, and hath a princely heart; and rather than he will miss or want any part of his will, he will endanger the one half of his kingdom. "I do assure you, that I have often kneeled before him, sometimes three hours together, to persuade him from his will and appetite; but could not prevail...
Page 157 - A miraculous crucifix had been kept at Boxley, in Kent, and bore the appellation of the "rood of grace." The lips, and eyes, and head of the image moved on the approach of its votaries. Hilsey, bishop of Rochester, broke the crucifix at St. Paul's Cross, and showed to the whole people the springs and wheels by which it had been secretly moved.
Page 228 - But news being carried to the Tower that the king himself had expired that night, the lieutenant deferred obeying the warrant; and it was not thought advisable by the council to begin a new reign by the death of the greatest nobleman in the kingdom, who had been condemned by a sentence so unjust and tyrannical.