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Compare 1577 edition: 1 2 3 The fame after his death sprang abroad, that Fer|dinando king of Spaine would make no full conclu|sion of the matrimonie to be had betweene prince Arthur and the ladie Katharine daughter to the said Ferdinando, nor send hir into England as long as this earle liued. For he imagined that so long as a|nie earle of Warwike liued, England should neuer be purged of ciuill warre and priuie sedition so much was the name of Warwike in other regions had in feare and gealousie. The next yeare after there was a great plague, whereof men died in manie pla [...]s ve|rie sore;A great plague. but speciallie and most of all in the citie of London, where died in that yeare thirtie thousand. The foure and twentith of Februarie in this fifteenth EEBO page image 788 yeare of this kings reigne his third son was christe|ned and was named Edward.

Edward the kings third sonne chri|stened.

The manour of Shéene burnt & Rich|mond built in place thereof. I. S. pag. 874.

Also in this yeare was burned a place of the kings, called the manour of Shéene situate nigh the Thames side, which he af|ter builded againe sumptuouslie, and changed the name of Sheene, and called it Richmond; bicause his father and he were earles of Richmond: or (as some note) for that so manie notable and rich iewels were there burnt. He also new builded Bainards castell in London, and repaired Greenewich.]

Compare 1577 edition: 1 The king, whether to auoid the danger of so great and perilous sickenesse, then raging, or to take occa|sion to commen with the duke of Burgognie, did personallie take his ship at Douer in the beginning of Maie,King Henrie the seuenth [...]aileth to Ca|lis. and sailed to Calis, whither the duke of Burgognie sent to him honourable personages in ambassage to welcome him into those parties, and to declare that the said duke would gladlie repair [...] personallie to his presence with such a number as the king should appoint, so that it were within no walled towne nor fortresse. For hauing denied the French king to enter into anie of his fortresses to talke with him, he would be loth now to giue a presi|dent to him to desire the like méeting. The king in|terteining the ambassadours, and thanking the duke of his courteous offer, appointed the place at saint Peters church without Calis.

Compare 1577 edition: 1 2 Upon tuesdaie in Whitsunweeke the archd [...]ke Phi|lip came thither with a conuenient companie.The king of England and the duke of Burgognie méet at saint Peters church with|out Calis. Abr. Fl. ex Edw. Hall in Hen. 7. fol. lij. The king and the queene with manie a lustie lord and la|die rode thither to welcome him. [And when the king approched, the duke at his lighting offered to hold his stirrupe, which the king in no wise would suffer to be doone. When the king was descended from his horsse, he and the archduke imbraced each other with most princelie familiaritie, and then the quéene and all the nobls saluted him.] And after most louing intertein|ments, bankettings, mirth, and pastime shewed a|mongest them, there was communication of marri|ages, treating of further strengthening of leagues, requests of tolles in Flanders to be minished: with manie other things touching the commoditie and traffike of both their countries. And when all things were set in order, the two princes tooke their leaue, and departed; the king to Calis, and the archduke to S. Omers. After his departing, there came as am|bassadors from the French king, the lord Gronthouse gouernour of Picardie, and the lord Meruelliers bailiffe of Amiens, which declared to the king the get|ting of Millaine and taking of the duke. The king highlie feasted them, and rewarded them princelie at their departing.

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