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Compare 1577 edition: 1 2 3 4 In the beginning of this yeare,1519 Anno Reg. 1 [...]. Trinitie tearme was begun at Oxenford, where it continued but one daie, and was againe adiourned to Westminster.The tearme begun at Ox|ford and ad|iourned to Westminster. This yeare came to Calis from pope Leo, a legat De latere, called Laurence Campeius borne in Bul|logne EEBO page image 845 la Grasse, [...]ardinall [...] from [...] pope. [...]. commonlie called cardinall Cam|peius, to require the king of aid against the Turke. At the request of the king of England, and also of the French king (which sought now to be receiued into fréendship with the king of England chéeflie by cardi|nall Woolsies meanes) pope Leo constituted the said cardinall Woolsie his legat in England, ioining him in commission with the said Campeius, the which staid at Calis vntill the bulles were brought from Rome touching that matter. [...] Hall. [...] of [...] at [...]. There was also another cause that staid Campeius at Calis, & that was a sute which cardinall Woolsie had mooued for the obteining of the bishoprike of Bath, which bene|fice cardinall Adrian Castalian inioied by the colla|tion of king Henrie the seuenth.

Compare 1577 edition: 1 This cardinall Adrian being fallen in the popes displeasure, withdrew out of the court of Rome vn|to Uenice: and in the meane time cardinall Cam|peius, at the instance of cardinall Woolsie, wrote to the pope, that cardinall Adrian might be depriued of that bishoprike, to the end that cardinall Woolsie might haue the same. Which request was accompli|shed, and the bulles sent vnto Calis; so that then car|dinall Campeius, after he had remained at Calis thrée moneths, came ouer into England, and was receiued with all pompe & honour that might be de|uised. [...]br. Fl. ex Edw. Hall in H [...]. fol. lxiiij. ¶ Insomuch that cardinall Woolsie had sent to the legat (whilest he laie at Calis) red cloth to cloath his seruants, which at their comming to Calis were but meanelie apparelled. And when all things were readie, he passed the sea and landed at Douer; and so kept foorth his iournie toward London.

At euerie towne as they passed, he was receiued with procession,Cardinall C [...]peius [...]ceiued with [...]reat pompe. and accompanied with all the lords & gentlemen of Kent. And when he came to Blacke|heath, there met him the duke of Norffolke, with a great number of prelats, knights, & gentlemen, all richlie apparelled. And in the waie he was brought into a rich tent of cloath of gold, where he shifted him|selfe into the robe of a cardinall, edged with ermins; and so tooke his mule riding towards London. The night before he came to London, the cardinall of Yorke, to furnish the carriages of the cardinall Campeius, sent to him twelue mulets with emptie coffers couered with red: which twelue mulets were led thorough London amongest the mulets of Cam|peius, which were but eight; and so these twentie mu|lets passed thorough the stréets, as though they had béene full of treasures, apparell, & other necessaries.

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