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Compare 1577 edition: 1 2 3 4 5 At Prum hill marish, foure miles from Rie, the water came in so outragiouslie,Hurt in Kent by the same tempest and breaking in o [...] the streame. that it brake downe the marish wals, one master Burie being owner thereof, who lost by the same a thousand one hundred threescore and two of his shéepe, and it is thought that the marish is neuer like to be gotten againe. Also at Erith breach, a mariner riding by the marishes, sée|ing two maidens in the marishes, and perceiuing the waters breaking in so fast, that the maides were not like to escape, rode vnto them, and one of them gat vp behind him, & the other tooke hold on the horsse taile, and by that means were both saued from drow|ning. In the same marish were drowned a great number of sheepe. Also there in a marish land that was sowne, were two boies kéeping crowes in the after noone, & séeing the water breaking in so vehe|mentlie, gat them into a cart that was not farre from them, where they were faine to tarrie vntill the next tide, which came in so boisterouslie, that it had like to haue ouerthrowne both the cart & boies. And the one of them being more stronger than the other, kept the other in his armes,A boie drow|ned after he was dead. where he with cold, wet, and feare, died: so that he was faine to let him fall from him into the water, when he perceiued that he was past recouerie. A little from that place were al|so drowned a thousand shéepe, and also manie other cattell.

Compare 1577 edition: 1 2 3 4 5 6 Hurt in Essex.From a town [...] called Rainam, vnto the towne named Mauldon, all alongst by the water side were the marishes all ouerflowen, wherein were a great number of cattell drowned.Hurt doone by [...] tẽpest in Suffolke and Oxford. In Claie were two ships laden with Danske ware which came to shore, with no man in them, nor anie man could tell of whence they were. In Claie the dwellers there lost a verie great parcell of salt and herrings barrelled, being housed in an house walled with bricke thrée foot thicke, and yet the wall was broken downe. Also, there was lost much saffron ground, with manie o|ther things mo, to the great hinderance of manie a man. Also, in Walder [...]wicke, Dunwich, and Bla [...]|brooke, was great losse of boord, planke, timber, and salt. A great part of the bridge by Magdalene col|lege was borne cleane awaie, and manie trées were turned vp by the root.

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.

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