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Compare 1577 edition: 1 About the same time, the souldiors which were discharged in France and out of wages, by the brea|king vp of the warres, assembled togither, Froissard. and did much hurt in that realme, as in the French histories yée may read. Their cheefe leaders were Englishmen and Gascoignes subiects to the king of England. The king assembled the states of his realme in par|lement at Westminster in the feast of the Conuersi|on of S. Paule, Anno. Reg. 3 [...]. A parlement. and there was declared vnto them the tenor and whole effect of the peace concluded be|twixt England and France, wherewith they were greatlie pleased, Caxton. and herevpon the nobles of the realme, and such Frenchmen as were hostages, came togither at Westminster church on the first sundaie of Lent next following: and there such as were not alreadie sworne, receiued the oth for performance of the same peace, in a right solemne manner, hauing the tenour of their oths written in certeine scrols; and after they had taken their oths vpon the sacra|ment and masse booke, they deliuered the same scrols vnto certeine notaries appointed to receiue and re|gister the same.

Compare 1577 edition: 1 2 3 The mortalitie yet during, that noble duke Hen|rie of Lancaster departed this life on the éeuen of the Annunciation of our ladie, and was buried at Leicester. ¶Iohn of Gant the fourth son to the king, who had married his daughter the ladie Blanch, as before yee haue heard, succéeded him in that dutchie as his heire in right of the said ladie. Tho. Walsi. Adam Me|rimuth. The same yeere also died the lord Reginold Cobham, the lord Walter fitz Warren, and thrée bishops, Worcester, London, and Elie. This yeare vpon the fiftéenth day of Ianu|rie there rose such a passing wind, that the like had not béene heard of in manie yéeres before. Caxton. It began about euensong time in the south,A mightie wind. and that with such force, that it ouerthrew and blew downe strong and mightie buildings, as towers, steeples, houses and chimnies. This outragious wind continued thus for the space of six or seauen daies, whereby euen those buildings that were not ouerthrowne and broken downe, were yet so shaken, that they without repa|ring were not able long to stand. Anno Reg. 36. After this followed a verie wet season, namelie in the summer time and haruest, so that much corne and haie was lost and spoiled, for want of seasonable weather to gather in the same.

Compare 1577 edition: 1 2 The lord Lionell the kings sonne went ouer into Ireland, to be deputie to his father there, and was created duke of Clarence, and his brother Edmund was created earle of Cambridge; also Edward prince of Wales was by his father king Edward inuested duke of Guien,Creations of the kings sonnes to de|grées of hono [...] Hen. Marle. and did homage vnto his father for the same, in like manner and forme as his father and other kings of England were accustomed to do for the said dutchie to the kings of France. And afterwards about the feast of Candlemasse next in|suing, the said prince sailed into Gascoigne, and arri|ued at Burdeaux, taking vpon him the gouernment and rule of the countrie. Moreouer this yeare,

The prince of wales passeth ouer into Guien.

Thom. Wals. Additions to Ad. Merim. A iusts in Smithfield. The Staple of wools remo|ued [...]o Calis. A parlement.

the fiue first daies of Maie, were kept roiall iusts in Smith|field by London, the king and queene being present, with a great multitude of the nobles and gentlemen of both the realms of England and France; at which time came hither Spaniards, Cipriots, and Armeni|ans, requiring aid of the king against the infidels, that sore molested their confines. ¶The staple of wols was this yeare remooued to Calis.

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