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Compare 1577 edition: 1 After they had laine thus one against an other the space of eight daies (as before is said) vittels began to faile, so that they were inforced to dislodge. The French and Welshmen withdrew into Wales, and though the Englishmen followed, yet impeached with the desart grounds and barren countrie, tho|rough which they must passe, as our felles and crag|gie mounteins, from hill to dale, from marish to wood, from naught to woorsse (as Hall saith) without vittels or succour, the king was of force constr [...]ned to retire with his armie, and returne againe to Wor|cester, in which returne the enimies tooke certeine ca|riages of his laden with vittels. The Frenchmen af|ter the armies were thus withdrawne, returned into Britaine,

The French|men returne home.

Anno Reg. 7.

making small brags of their painefull iournie.

Compare 1577 edition: 1 2 3 This yeare at London, the earle of Arundell ma|ried the bastard daughter of the king of Portingale, the king of England and the quéene with their pre|sen [...] honoring the solemnitie of that feast, which was kept with all sumptuous roialtie, the morrow after saint Katharins daie. ¶And on the daie of the Con|ception of our ladie, the ladie Philip king Henries daughter was proclamed quéene of Denmarke, Norwaie, and Sweden, in presence of such ambassa|dors, as the last summer came hither from the king of those countries, to demand hir in marriage for him, and had so trauelled in the matter, that finallie they obteined it. Abr. Fl. out of Thom. Walsin. Roiston bur|ned. ¶On the daie of the translation of saint Martine, the towne of Roiston was on fire. This yeare the first of March a parlement began, which continued almost all this yeare: for after that in the lower house they had denied a long time to grant to any subsidie:A parlement. yet at length, a little before Christmasse, in the eight yeare of his reigne they granted a fifteenth to the losse and great damage of the communaltie, for through lingering of time,A fiftéenth grãted by [...]he temporaltie. the expenses of knights and burgesses grew almost in value to the summe that was demanded.

Compare 1577 edition: 1 2 Moreouer,A new kind of subsidie gran|ted by the cleargie. by the clergie a new kind of subsidie was granted, to the king, to be leuied of stipendarie priests and friers mendicants, and other such reli|gious men as soong for the dead, celebrating (as they termed it) anniuersaries: euerie of them gaue halfe a marke, in reliefe of other of the cleargie that had still borne the burthen for them before. Wher|vpon now they murmured and grudged sore, for that they were thus charged at that present. The same time the earle of Northumberland, and the lord Bar|dolfe, warned by the lord Dauid Fleming, that there was a conspiracie practised to deliuer them into the king of Englands hands, fled into Wales to Owen Glendouer. This cost the lord Fleming his life:The lord Fleming lost his life for gi|uing know|ledge to the earle of Nor|thumberland of that which was meant against him. for after it was knowne that he had disclosed to the earle of Northumberland what was meant against him, and that the earle therevpon was shifted awaie, certeine of the Scots slue the said lord Fleming.

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