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The History of the Reigns of Edward the Sixth, Mary, and Elizabeth
Ingen forhåndsvisning - 2019
admiral afterwards ambassador answer appear assist assured authority became become bishop BOOK Bothwell called Camd cardinal Catholic cause Cecil CHAP charge Charles Charles IX church command conduct confessed conspiracy continued council court crown danger death desire duke earl Elizabeth enemies England English expressed fact favor fear feelings force France French friends give given Guise hand hath honor hope husband intentions Italy Jesuits July Keith king king's land Lett letter lord majesty March marriage Mary Mary's matter means mentioned mind month murder Murray natural never night nobility Norfolk object papal Paris Parma party passed person Pius pope present prince Protestant queen realm reason received Reformation religion Rome says Scotland Scots secret sent soon Spain Spanish subjects taken things thought tion wished write wrote
Side 506 - I used the best words I could to persuade her from this melancholy humour ; but I found by her it was too deep rooted in her heart, and hardly to be removed. This was upon a Saturday night...
Side xiv - the said John departed with a reasonable merry countenance; whereat some papists offended said,
Side 430 - ... twelve days; and in her discourse she fetched not so few as forty or fifty great sighs. I was grieved at the first to see her in this plight, for in all my lifetime before I never knew her fetch a sigh, but when the Queen of Scots was beheaded. Then, upon my knowledge, she shed many tears and sighs, manifesting her innocence that she never gave consent to the death of that Queen.
Side 322 - An Admonition to the Nobility and People of England and Ireland concerning the present wars, made for the execution of His Holiness
Side 541 - This that I heard with my ears, and did see with my eyes, I thought it my duty to set down, and to affirm it for a truth, upon the faith of a Christian; because I know there have been many false lies reported of the end and death of that good lady.
Side 387 - Love my memory, cherish my friends; their faith to me may assure you they are honest. But above all, govern your will and affections, by the will and Word of your Creator; in me, beholding the end of this world, with all her vanities.
Side 505 - Our queen," writes an English correspondent to a Scotch nobleman in the service of James, " is troubled with a rheum in her arm, which vexeth her. very much, besides the grief she hath conceived for my lord of Essex's death. She sleepeth not so much by day as she used, neither taketh rest by night. Her delight is to sit in the dark and sometimes, with shedding tears, to bewail Essex.
Side 414 - We princes are set on stages ; in the sight and view of all the world, duly observed.