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afterwards ambassador amongst Anne Boleyn appears appointed attachment attended authority bishop brother Catherine catholic cause Cecil character church circumstances conduct council court Cranmer crown daughter death declared Dudley duke of Norfolk earl of Sussex Edward England English entertained father favor France Gardiner grace hand hath heart Henry VIII honor hope husband illustrious imprisonment Jane Grey king king's lady Catherine Grey lady Jane Grey learned Leicester Leonard Dacre letter London lord Leonard Grey lord Robert Dudley majesty marquis marriage married Mary Mary's matter ment mind mistress never nobles Northumberland occasion parliament party person Philip prince princess prisoner probably procured protestant queen of Scots received reformation regarded reign religion rendered respecting royal Scotland secret sent sir Thomas sister soon sovereign spirit splendid suffered Suffolk tion Tower treaty of Edinburgh unto whole Wyat zeal
Page 236 - This judgment I have of you: that you will not be corrupted with any manner of gift, and that you will be faithful to the state, and that without respect of my private will, you will give me that counsel that you think best...
Page 452 - English court for the examination of this great cause were, the Duke of Norfolk, the Earl of Sussex, and Sir Ralph Sadler ; and York was named as the place of conference.
Page 200 - And first, within the porch and jaws of Hell, Sat deep Remorse of Conscience, all besprent With tears; and to herself oft would she tell Her wretchedness, and cursing never stent To sob and sigh; but ever thus lament, 1 going.
Page 211 - ... that there were as good surgeons for making anatomies of hearts that might show my thoughts to your majesty as there are expert physicians of the bodies, able to express the inward griefs of their maladies to their patient. For then I doubt not but know well that whatsoever other should suggest by malice, yet your majesty should be sure by knowledge, so that the more such misty clouds obfuscates the clear light of my truth, the more my tried thoughts should glister to the dimming of their hidden...
Page 141 - And as for the traitor Wyatt, he might, peradventure, write me a letter, but on my faith I never received any from him. And as for the copy of the letter sent to the French king, I pray God confound me eternally if ever I sent him word, message, token, or letter, by any means, and to this truth I will stand in till my death.
Page 98 - I am with him. And when I am called from him I fall on weeping, because whatsoever I do else but learning is full of grief, trouble, fear, and whole misliking unto me. And thus my book hath been so much my pleasure, and bringeth daily to me more pleasure and more, that in respect of it all other pleasures, in very deed, be but trifles and troubles unto me.
Page 88 - My lord, these are shameful slanders, for the which, besides the great desire I have to see the king's majesty, I shall most heartily desire your lordship that I may come to the court after your first determination that I may show myself there as I am.