What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
afterwards appear appointed Archbishop authority baron baronet became bench Bishop Books buried called Cardinal cause Chancery charge chief baron chief justice Chron church coif Common Pleas continued council court dated daughter death descended died doubt Dugdale's Orig Duke duties Earl Edward Elizabeth evidence Exchequer father February four given granted Hall held Henry VIII issue James January John judge July June keeper king king's King's Bench knighted latter London Lord March married Mary master mentioned months Nicholas November occasion occurred October parliament patent persons present presided probably Queen raised reader received recorded reign reign of Henry remained Reports Richard Robert Rolls says Seal seat seems serjeants Sir John Sir Thomas society sons succeeded Temple Term till took trial vice wife William Wolsey York
Page 148 - ... into the service of a most noble, wise, and liberal prince. If you will follow my poor advice, you shall, in your...
Page 220 - England, and to repress and extirpate all errors, heresies, and other enormities and abuses heretofore used in the same, be it enacted, by authority of this present Parliament, that the King our Sovereign Lord, his heirs, and successors, Kings of this realm, shall be taken, accepted, and reputed, the only supreme head on earth of the Church of England...
Page 496 - Full oft within the spacious walls, When he had fifty winters o'er him, My grave Lord-Keeper led the brawls ; The seals and maces danc'd before him. His bushy beard, and shoe-strings green, His high-crown'd hat and satin doublet, Mov'd the stout heart of England's Queen, Though Pope and Spaniard could not trouble it.
Page 496 - Full oft within the spatious walls, When he had fifty winters o'er him, My grave * Lord-Keeper led the Brawls; The Seal, and Maces, danc'd before him. His bushy beard, and shoe-strings green, His high-crown'd hat, and sattin-doublet, Mov'd the stout heart of England's Queen, Tho' Pope and Spaniard could not trouble it.
Page 371 - Give me leave. Here lies the water ; good ; here stands the man ; good. If the man go to this water, and drown himself, it is, will he, nill he, he goes ; mark you that : but if the. water come to him, and drown him, he drowns not himself ; argal, he that is not guilty of his own death, shortens not his own life.
Page 269 - Well, well, Master Kingston," quoth he, "I see the matter against me how it is framed; but if I had served God as diligently as I have done the king, he would not have given me over in my grey hairs.
Page 219 - I thank our Lord, son," quoth he, " I find his grace my very good lord indeed, and I believe he doth as singularly favour me, as any subject within this realm : howbeit, son Roper, I may tell thee, I have no cause to be proud thereof, for if my head would win him a castle in France (for then there was war between us), it should not fail to go.
Page 438 - History of the High and Mighty Prince, Henry Prince of Purpoole, Archduke of Stapulia and Bernardia, Duke of High and Nether Holborn, Marquis of St. Giles and Tottenham, Count Palatine of Bloomsbury and Clerkenwell, Great Lord of the Cantons of Islington, Kentishtown, Paddington, and Knightsbridge, Knight of the Most Heroical Order of the Helmet, and Sovereign of the same, who reigned and died, AD 1594.
Page 147 - ... to be measured forth right into the north of every man's ground, a line there to be drawn, a trench to be cast, a foundation laid, and a high brick wall to be built. My father had a garden there...