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Compare 1577 edition: 1 When king Henrie had thus readepted and eft|soons gotten his regall power and authoritie, he cal|led his high court of parlement to begin the six and twentith day of Nouember, at Westminster;A parlement. in the EEBO page image 678 which king Edward was adiudged a traitor to the countrie,K. Edward adiudged an vsurper. and an vsurper of the realme. His goods were confiscat and forfeited. The like sentence was giuen against all his partakers and freends. And be|sides this it was inacted, that such as for his sake were apprehended, and were either in captiuitie or at large vpon suerties, should be extremelie punished according to their demerits, amongst whome was the lord Tiptoft earle of Worcester lieutenant for king Edward in Ireland, exercising there more ex|treme crueltie than princelie pietie, and namelie on two infants being sonnes to the earle of Desmond.

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Abr. Fl. ex I.S. pag. 725.

The earle Tipto [...]t be|headed.

[This earle of Worcester, being found in the top of an high thrée, in the forrest of Waibridge, in the countie of Huntington, was brought to London, and either for treason to him laid, or malice against him conceiued, was atteinted, and beheaded at the Tower hill, and after buried at the Blacke friers.] Moreouer, all statutes made by king Edward were clearlie reuoked, and the crownes of the realmes of England and France were by authoritie of the same parlement intailed to king Henrie the sixt,The crowne intailed. and to his heires male; and for default of such heires, to remaine to George duke of Clarence, & to his heires male: and further, the said duke was inabled to be next heire to his father Richard duke of Yorke, and to take from him all his landes and dignities, as though he had béene his eldest sonne at the time of his death. Iasper earle of Penbroke, and Iohn earle of Oxford, with diuerse other by king Edward at|teinted, were restored to their old names, possessi|ons, and ancient dignities.

Compare 1577 edition: 1 2 Abr. Fl. ex I.S. pag. 722, 723. The earle of Warwike his housekéeping. Fabian. Beside this, the earle of Warwike, as one to whom the common-wealth was much bounden [and euer had in great fauour of the commons of this land, by reason of the exceeding houshold which he dailie kept in all countries where euer he soiourned or laie: and when he came to London, he held such an house, that six oxen were eaten at a breakefast, and euerie tauerne was full of his meat, for who that had anie acquaintance in that house, he should haue had as much sod and rost as he might carrie vpon a long dagger] he (I saie) was made gouernour of the realme,The earle of Warwike in|stituted go|uernour of the realme. with whom as fellow was associat George duke of Clarence. And thus was the state of the realme quite altered. To this parlement came the marquesse Montacute, excusing himselfe, that for feare of death he declined to take king Edwards part, which excuse was accepted. When quéene Mar|garet vnderstood by hir husbands letters, that the vic|torie was gotten by their fréends, she with hir sonne prince Edward and hir traine entered their ships, to take their voiage into England: but the winter was so sharpe, the weather so stormie, and the wind so contrarie, that she was [...]aine to take land againe, and to deferre hir iournie till another season.

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