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advantage affairs againſt agreed alſo ambaſſador anſwer appears army authority becauſe Beſides biſhop Burnet called cardinal cauſe church concerned concluded continued council court crowns death demanded deſign deſired duke earl effect emperor enemies engaged England Engliſh executed expected favour fear Ferdinand firſt forced four French gave give going granted Guicciard Hall hand Henry Herbert himſelf hopes houſe hundred intended intereſt Italy join king of England king of France king's kingdom land laſt league letter Lewis London lord marriage maſter means Milan moſt never occaſion offered parliament party peace perſon pope pope's preſent pretence prince promiſed queen reaſon received reformation religion reſolved Rome ſaid ſame ſays Scotland ſee ſeemed ſent ſeveral ſhe ſhould ſince ſome Spain Stow ſuch taken theſe thing Thomas thoſe thought thouſand took treaty troops uſe Venetians Wolſey
Page 578 - But if you have already determined of me, and that not only my death, but an infamous slander, must bring you the...
Page 577 - ... enemies, withdraw your princely favour from me; neither let that stain, that unworthy stain of a disloyal heart towards your good grace, ever cast so foul a blot on your most dutiful wife, and the infant princess your daughter.
Page 578 - I will so leave to trouble your grace any further, with mine earnest prayers to the Trinity to have your grace in his good keeping, and to direct you in all your actions.
Page 577 - 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 he brought to acknowledge a fault, where not so much as a thought thereof preceded.
Page 241 - For, and they were good, why should you take money? And if they were ill, it were a sinful act. Howbeit your Legacy herein might, peradventure, apud Homines be a Cloak, but not apud Deum.
Page 565 - He exercised so much severity on men of both persuasions, that the writers of both sides have laid open his faults, and taxed his cruelty. But as neither of them were much obliged to him, so none have taken so much care to set forth his good qualities, as his enemies have done to enlarge on his vices: I do not deny that he is to be numbered among the ill princes, yet I cannot rank him with the worst.
Page 577 - You have chosen me from a low estate to be your Queen and companion, far beyond my desert or desire; if, then, you found me worthy of such honour, Good your Grace, let not any light fancy or bad...
Page 577 - Neither did I at any time fo far forget myfelf in my exaltation, or received queenfhip, but that I always looked...