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Compare 1577 edition: 1 The Lord Montacute then hauing such with him as he might trust,The lord Montacute. marched foorth towards his eni|mies, and by the waie was incountered with the lord Hungerford, the lord Roos, sir Rafe Persie, and diuerse other, at a place called Hegelie moore, where suddenlie the said lords,Hegelie moore. in maner without stroke striking, fled; and onelie sir Rafe Persie abode, and was there manfullie slaine,Sir Rafe Persie. with diuerse other, sai|eng when he was dieng; I haue saued the bird in my bosome: meaning that he had kept his promise and oth made to king Henrie: forgetting (belike) that he in king Henries most necessitie abandoned him, and submitted him to king Edward, as before you haue heard.

Compare 1577 edition: 1 The lord Montacute, séeing fortune thus prosperous|lie leading his saile, aduanced forward; & learning by espials, that king Henrie with his host was in|camped in a faire plaine called Liuels, on the water of Dowill in Examshire, hasted thither, and manful|lie set on his enimies in their owne campe, which like desperate persons with no small courage receiued him. There was a sore foughten field,Exham field. and long yer either part could haue anie aduantage of the other: but at length the victorie fell to the lord Montacute, who by fine force entered the battell of his enimies, and constreined them to flie, as despairing of all suc|cours.The duke of Summerset taken. In which flight and chase were taken Henrie duke of Summerset, which before was reconciled to king Edward, the lord Roos, the lord Molins, the lord Hungerford, sir Thomas Wentworth, sir Thomas Husseie, sir Iohn Finderne, and manie other.

Compare 1577 edition: 1 2 King Henrie was a good horsseman that day, for he rode so fast awaie that no man might ouertake him;King Henrie fled. and yet he was so néere pursued, that certeine of his henchmen were taken, their horsses trapped in blue veluet, and one of them had on his head the said king Henries helmet, or rather (as may be thought, & as some say) his high cap of estate, called Abacot, gar|nished with two rich crownes, which was presented to king Edward at Yorke the fourth day of Maie. The duke of Summerset was incontinentlie behea|ded at Exham;The duke of Summerset beheaded. the other lords and knights were had to Newcastell, and there (after a little respit) were likewse put to death. Beside these, diuerse other, to the number of fiue and twentie, were executed at Yorke, and in other places.

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