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allowed ambassador Anne Boleyn answer apparitor appear Archbishop Archbishop of Canterbury authority Bishop of Bayonne bishops Burnet's Collectanea Calais Canterbury Cardinal Cassalis Catherine Catholic cause Charles church Clement clergy Commons consent convocation council court Cromwell crown danger declared desired dispensation divers divorce Dunstable duty ecclesiastical Elizabeth Barton emperor English evil excommunication faith Father Francis French further Grace hands hath Henry VIII Henry's heresy Holiness honour Item judgment justice King of England king's labour land language legate Legrand letter living London Lord Majesty marriage matter ment nation noble Nun of Kent occasion offence opinion ordinaries papal parliament party passed perhaps persons pope pope's present priest prince privy punishment queen question quod realm reason Reformation Reginald Pole Rolls House Rome royal sentence shillings spiritual statute subjects thereof things thought tion unto Wolsey words
Page 401 - Where by divers sundry old authentic histories and chronicles it is manifestly declared and expressed that this realm of England is an empire, and so hath been accepted in the world, governed by one Supreme Head and King having the dignity and royal estate of the imperial Crown of the same...
Page 447 - Christ's natural Flesh and Blood. For the Sacramental Bread and Wine remain still in their very natural substances, and, therefore, may not be adored ; (for that were idolatry, to be abhorred of all faithful Christians ;) and the natural Body and Blood of our Saviour Christ are in heaven, and not here ; it being against the truth of Christ's natural Body to be at one time in more places than one.
Page 425 - For within the hollow crown That rounds the mortal temples of a king Keeps Death his court; and there the antic sits, Scoffing his state and grinning at his pomp. Allowing him a breath, a little scene. To monarchize, be feared, and kill with looks, Infusing him with self and vain conceit. As if this flesh which walls about our life Were brass impregnable; and humoured thus Comes at the last, and with a little pin Bores through his castle wall; and farewell, king.
Page 401 - King, having the dignity and royal estate of the imperial crown of the same, unto whom a body politic, compact of all sorts and degrees of people, divided in terms and by names of spiritualty and temporally, been bounden and owen to bear next to God a natural and humble obedience...
Page 341 - Brothers in Christ, the Prelates and Bishops of the Ancient and Apostolic Churches in Syria and the Countries adjacent, greeting in the Lord : WE, WILLIAM, by Divine Providence Archbishop of Canterbury, Primate of all England and Metropolitan, most earnestly commend to your brotherly love the Right Rev.
Page 425 - In an open space behind the constable there was seen approaching ' a white chariot ', drawn by two palfreys in white damask which swept the ground, a golden canopy borne above it making music with silver bells : and in the chariot sat the observed of all observers, the beautiful occasion of all this glittering homage ; fortune's plaything of the hour, the Queen of England — queen at last — borne along upon the waves of this sea of glory, breathing the perfumed incense of greatness which she had...
Page 66 - ... dissolving like a dream. Chivalry was dying; the abbey and the castle were soon together to crumble into ruins; and all the forms, desires, beliefs, convictions of the old world were passing away never to return. A new continent had risen up beyond the western sea. The floor of heaven, inlaid with stars, had sunk back into an infinite abyss of immeasurable space; and the firm earth itself, unfixed from its foundations, was seen to be but a small atom in the awful vastness of the universe.
Page 33 - He married my sisters with five pound, or twenty nobles apiece, so that he brought them up in godliness and fear of God. He kept hospitality for his poor neighbours, and some alms he gave to the poor. And all this he did...
Page 426 - Three short years have yet to pass, and again, on a summer morning, Queen Anne Boleyn will leave the Tower of London, not radiant then with beauty on a gay errand of coronation, but a poor, wandering ghost, on a sad, tragic errand, from which she will never more return, passing away out of an earth where she may stay no longer into a presence where, nevertheless, we know that all is well for all of us, and therefore for her.