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Compare 1577 edition: 1 Shane Oneil, who had most traitorouslie rebelled against the quéenes maiestie in Ireland, and had doone manie great outrages in the parts of Ulster, was this yeare with his great losse manfullie repel|led from the siege of Dundalke by the garrison ther|of: and afterward through the great valiancie and foresight of sir Henrie Sidneie knight of the order,Shane Oneil discomfited. S [...]tuta regni H [...]berniae. Edm. C [...]pian. and lord deputie of Ireland, he was so discomfited in sundrie conflicts, with the losse of thrée thousand fiue hundred of his men, that now foreséeing his declina|tion to be imminent, he determined to put a collar a|bout his necke, and disguising himselfe, to repaire to the lord deputie, and penitentlie to require his par|don to haue his life. But Neil Mackeuer his secre|tarie, who had incited him to this rebellion, persua|ded him first to trie & treat the freendship of certeine wild Scots, that then laie incamped in Clan Iboie, vnder the conducting of Alexander Oge, and Mac Gilliam Buske, whose father and vncle Shane O|neil had latelie killed in an ouerthrow giuen to the Scots. Neuerthelesse he well liking this persuasion, went to the said campe the second of Iune, where af|ter a dissembled interteinement, & quaffing of wine, Gilliam Buske burning with desire of reuenge for his fathers and vncles death, and ministring quar|relling talke, issued out of the tent, and made a fraie vpon Oneils men, and then gathering togither his Scots in a throng,Shane Oneil mangled and backt in pée|ces. suddenlie entred the tent againe, who there with their slaughter swords hewed in pée|ces Shane Oneil, his secretarie, and all his compa|nie, except a verie few which escaped by flight.

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Standing watch at mid|summer main|tained in London.

The emperor Ma [...]imilian inuested into the order of the garter.

On saint Iohns euen at night was the like stan|ding watch in London, as had beene on saint Pe|ters euen in the yeare last before mentioned. This yeare the emperour Maximilian the second of that name, being elected into the most honourable order of the garter, the right honourable Thomas earle of Sussex, &c: knight of the same most noble order, was appointed by the quéenes maiestie to go vnto the said emperour, with the said order of the garter, according to his said election. Who being honorablie accompanied with the lord North, sir Thomas Mildmaie knight, Henrie Cobham esquier, one of the pensioners, and others, departed from London the fiue and twentith of Iune 1567, vnto Douer, and there imbarked, landed at Calis, and his traine at Dunkirke, and so passed through the low countries to Antwerpe in Brabant, where he was honoura|blie receiued by the English merchants and others,The earle of Susse [...] visi|teth madame de Parma. and being there went to visit madame de Parma, regent of the said countries, then resident within the same towne.

Compare 1577 edition: 1 From thence he passed vnto Colen, where as his lordship and traine mounted the riuer of Rhene, & by sundrie continuall daies iourneies passed by the ci|tie of Ments or Magunce, vnto Oppenham, & there taking his waie by land, passed through the countrie by the cities of Wormes and Spires till he came to Ulmes, standing on the riuer of Danow, where hée arriued the one and twentith of Iulie: and the thrée and twentith his lordship rode in post to Auspurge, called in Latine Augusta Vindelicorum, nine Dutch miles from Ulmes.The iournies of the earle of Sussex du|ring his abode beyond the seas. From thence he departed the fiue and twentith of Iulie, and met with his traine at Donwert, being come thither vpon flotes downe by the said riuer of Danow. From thence he kept vpon his iourneie by Ingolstat, Reinspurge, in La|tine Ratisbona, by Passaw and other townes, till hée came to Linz, where his lordship staied the first, se|cond and third of August, by reason of the high wa|ters.

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