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Compare 1577 edition: 1 2 This yeare on saint Georges daie sir Thomas Wriothestleie lord chancellor of England was made knight of the garter. Anno Reg. [...] Rich. [...] Also Trinitie terme was ad|iourned by reason of the warres, but the escheker and the court of the tenths were open, for those that were accomptable in either of the said courts.Anne Aske [...] and others ar|reigned and acquited. The thir|teenth of Iune Robert Luken seruant to sir Hum|frie Browne one of the iustices of the kings Bench, Anne Askew gentlewoman, otherwise called Anne Kime, wife to one Kime, a gentleman of Lincolne|shire, and Ione Sautereie, wife to Iohn Sautereie of London, were arreigned in the Guildhall of Lon|don, for speaking against the sacrament of the altar (as they tearmed it) contrarie to the statute of the six articles: but because no witnesse appeared against the women, nor against Luken, one onelie excepted, who was thought to accuse him rather of malice, than otherwise, they were by twelue honest substan|tiall men of the citie (sworne to passe vpon their in|dictments) cléerelie acquited and discharged.

Compare 1577 edition: 1 2 The same daie also was a pewterer named Tho|mas Daie discharged,Thomas Daie pew|terer. by the pardon granted in the last parlement, after he had remained in prison in Newgate the space of thrée yeares now past, con|demned long before the date of the same pardon, for the article of auricular confession comprised within the same statute. About the same time, to wit the se|uenth of Iune a great armie of Frenchmen came downe to Bullongne, and néere to the hauen incam|ped themselues.Martin de Bellaie. In this armie were reckoned to be twelue thousand lanceknights, twelue thousand French footmen, six thousand Italians, foure thou|sand of legionarie soldiours of France, & a thousand or twelue hundred men of armes, beside seuen or eight hundred light horsmen. After some skirmishes not greatlie to their aduantage, they began yet to build a fort, which at length they accomplished,The new fort before Bul|logne. I. S. pag. 1031. as af|ter shall appeare. ¶About the fiue & twentith of Iune, was a great tempest in Derbishire, where thorough trées were ouerturned, & diuerse churches, chappels, and houses were vncouered. Also in Lancashire,Hailestones figured like mens heads. there fell hailestones as big as mens fists, which had diuerse prints in them, some like mens faces, some like gun holes, &c.]

Compare 1577 edition: 1 2 The same moneth also the lord Lisle admerall of England with the English fléet entered the mouth of Saine, and came before Newhauen,The English fléet commeth before New|hauen. where a great nauie of the Frenchmen laie, to the number of a two hundred ships, and six and twentie gallies, wher|of the pope (as was reported) had sent twentie well furnished with men and monie, to the aid of the French king. The Englishmen being not past an hundred and thréescore saile, and all great ships, de|termined not to set vpon the Frenchmen where they laie: but yet approching néere vnto them, shot off cer|teine péeces of ordinance at them, and thereby cau|sed the gallies to come abroad, which changed shot a|gaine with the Englishmen. The gallies at the first had great aduantage, by reason of the great [...]alme. Twise either part assaulted other with shot of their great artillerie, but suddenlie the wind rose so high, that the gallies could not indure the rage of the seas, and so the Englishmen for feare of flats were com|pelled to enter the maine seas, and so sailed vnto EEBO page image 969 Portesmouth where the king laie, for he had know|ledge by his espials that the Frenchmen intended to land in the Ile of Wight, wherefore he repaired to that coast, to see his realme defended.

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