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Compare 1577 edition: 1 2 The thrée and twentith of Ianuarie, the quéenes maiestie, Anno Reg. 13. accompanied with hir nobilitie, came from hir house at the Stran [...],The quéenes [...]ing to the Bursse after [...] was fini| [...]hed. called Summerset place, and entered the citie of London by Temple bar Fléetstreet, Cheape, and so by the north side of the Bursse, to sir Thomas Greshams in Bishops gate stréet, where she dined. After dinner, hir grace retur|ning through Cornehill, entred the Bursse on the southside, and after hir highnesse had viewed euerie part thereof aboue ground, especiallie the Pawne, which was richlie furnished with all sorts of the [...]|nest wares in the citieShe giueth it [...] name the Roiall ex|change. she caused the same Bursse by an herald and a trumpet, to be proclamed the Roi|all exchange, so to be called from thensefoorth, and not otherwise.

Compare 1577 edition: 1 2 The seuenteenth of Februarie at a place called Kinnaston,A strange kind of earth moouing in the countie of He|reford. néere Marlech hill in the countie of He|reford, was séene the ground to open, and certeine rockes with a péece of ground remooued, and went forward the space of foure daies, making at the first a terrible noise as it went on the earth. It remooued it selfe betwéene six of the clocke in the euening, & se|uen the next morrow fortie pases, carrieng great trees and shéepecotes, some sheepecotes with three|score sheepe in them, some trées fell into the chinkes, other that grew on the same ground, grow now as firmelie on a hill; and some that stood east, stand west; and those that stood west, stand east. The depth of the hole where it first brake out is thirtie foot, the breadth of the breach is eight score yards, and in length aboue twentie score yards. It ouerthrew Kinnaston cha|pell. Also two high waies be remooued nigh one hun|dred yards, with the trées of the hedgerowes. The ground in all is six and twentie acres: and where til|lage ground was, there is pasture left in place; and where was pasture, there is tillage ground gone vp|on it. The ground as it remooued draue the earth be|fore it, & at the lower part ouerwhelmed the ground, so that it is growen to a great hill of twelue fadams high. It remooued from saturdaie till mondaie at night following, and so staied.

Compare 1577 edition: 1 2 Moreouer this yeare about Candelmas,Sir Thomas Sackuille ambassador to the French king. sir Tho|mas Sackuille, baron of Buckhurst was sent in ambassage from the quéenes maiestie to Charles the ninth French king, as well to congratulate for his marriage with the daughter of the emperour Maxi|milian, as for other weightie affaires. And as his ambassage was great, so was his charge no lesse in furnishing himselfe and traine accordinglie, being both in number and furniture such in euerie point, as did apperteine; and his receiuing and interteine|ment in France by the king and others was agrée|able thereto, for he was receiued vpon the coast by the gouernours of the fortified townes right hono|rablie by order from the king. Among other the ba|ron of Bournoisell was one, who being verie well mounted and appointed,His inter|teinement ve|rie honorable. left not his lordship before he came to the court, and from thense accompanied him backe vntill his imbarkement homewards.

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