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alliance ambassadors Anne army Bishop Breton Brittany Calais cardinal Castile Catharine CHAP Charles Church clergy Cleymound commons council court Cromwell crown Daubeny daughter defence Dudley Duke Earl emperor Empson enemies English envoy Erasmus favour Ferdinand Flanders force foreign French German granted Guelders Guienne hand Henry VII Henry's holy Holy league honour Ireland Irish Italian Italy James Kildare King of England King of France king's kingdom land league Letters and Papers Lollards London lord Louis March Margaret marriage married master Maximilian Meanwhile ment merchants Milan never obtained Oxford papal parliament passed peace Perkin person Philip political pope Poynings Prince queen realm rebels reign Rome royal Scotland Scottish sent ships Sir Thomas Spain Spanish spirit statute Suffolk summoned Therouanne throne tion Tower town treaty treaty of Etaples truce Tudor dynasty Venetian Venice VIII Warbeck Warham Westminster Wolsey Wolsey's wrote Yorkist
Page 107 - ... provision for him, as the same Master John tells me. And it is said that, in the spring, his Majesty aforenamed will fit out some ships, and will besides give him all the convicts, and they will go to that country to make a colony, by means of which they hope to establish in London a greater storehouse of spices than there is in Alexandria...
Page 192 - He is pensive, and has the reputation of being extremely just : he favours the people exceedingly, and especially the poor ; hearing their suits, and seeking to despatch them instantly ; he also makes the lawyers plead gratis for all paupers. He is in very great repute — seven times more so than if he were Pope.
Page 124 - He was a prince sad, serious, and full of thoughts and secret observations, and full of notes and memorials of his own hand, especially touching persons. As, whom to employ, whom to reward, whom to inquire of, whom to beware of, what were the dependencies, what were the factions, and the like; keeping, as it were, a journal of his thoughts.
Page 473 - Did not I tell you, my Lords, what would come of this matter? I knew right well that the King would never permit my lord of Canterbury to have such a blemish as to be imprisoned, unless it were for high treason.
Page 242 - Masters," quoth Sir Thomas More, " forasmuch as my Lord Cardinal lately, ye wot well, laid to our charge the lightness of our tongues for things uttered out of this house, it shall not in my mind be amiss to receive him with all his pomp, with his maces, his pillars, his...
Page 427 - ... to pass, and I fear we shall lack nothing so much as honest men. He also said, he had dreamed that the king was dead, and, though he was not yet dead, he would die suddenly ; one day his leg will kill him, and then we shall have jolly stirring...
Page 415 - Our pleasure is, that, before you shall close up our said banner again, you shall, in any wise, cause such dreadful execution to be done upon a good number of the inhabitants of every town, village, and hamlet, that have offended in this rebellion, as well by the hanging...
Page 336 - Is that all, my lord?" quoth he; "then, in good faith, the difference between your grace and me is but this — that I shall die to-day, and you to-morrow.