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afterwards appeared appointed archbishop arms army attack battle became began bishop body BOOK brother brought called cardinal castle cause CHAP charge church clergy command commons conduct continued council crown danger dated death desired destroy duke earl Edward effect England English establishment father favor feelings Fenn followed forces France French friends gave give given Gloucester granted Hall Harl Henry hostile immediately interests issue John join king king's kingdom knight land letter living London lord March Margaret means measures ment mentions mind never noble orders Parl parliament party passed peace persons popular possessions preached present prince queen reason received reign returned Richard Rolls royal says seems sent Somerset soon sovereign spirit Suffolk taken thro tion took town Warwick York
Seite 487 - Jockey of Norfolk, be not too bold, For Dickon thy master is bought and sold.
Seite 71 - ... that were against the welfare or prosperity of his most Royal Person, but that as far as your body and life may stretch, ye live and die to defend it, and to let his Highness have knowledge thereof in all the haste ye can. Thirdly, in the same wise, I charge you, my dear Son, alway as ye be bounden by the Commandment of God to do, to love, to worship, your Lady and Mother ; and also that ye obey alway her commandments, and to believe her counsels and advices in all your works, the which dread...
Seite 409 - And therewithal she said unto the child, " Farewell, my own sweet son ; God send you good keeping. Let me kiss you once yet ere you go, for God knoweth when we shall kiss together again.
Seite 8 - Nativity, the Adoration of the Magi, the Massacre of the Innocents, the Crucifixion, and the Last Judgment. In the Nativity our Lady is no longer the Roman matron of Niccola's conception, but a graceful mother, young in years, and bending with the weakness of childbirth. Her attitude, exquisite by the suggestion of tenderness and delicacy, is one that often reappears...
Seite 481 - Right trusty, worshipful, and honourable good friends, I greet you well. Being given to understand your good devoir and entreaty to advance me to the furtherance of my rightful claim, due and lineal inheritance of that crown, and for the just depriving of that homicide and unnatural tyrant, which now unjustly bears dominion over you...
Seite 53 - Why should I die, having so much riches ? If the whole realm would save my life, I am able either by policy to get it, or by riches to buy it.
Seite 503 - Richard, like a gentleman; and, as a faithful subject to his prince, he absented not himself from his master: but, as he faithfully lived under him, so he manfully died with him.
Seite 182 - The king's reply was as bold as the demand. "Rather than they shall have any lord here with me at this time," he replied, "I shall this day for their sake and in this quarrel myself live and die.
Seite 79 - Place with the old Soldiers of Normandy and habiliments of war, to destroy the Commons of Kent, when that they came to Southwark, and therefore he said plainly that I should lose my head ; and so forthwith I was taken, and led to the Captain's Tent, and one axe and one block was brought forth to have smitten off mine head ; and then my Master...
Seite 470 - of such as were secret with his chamberers, that after this abominable deed done he never had quiet in his mind, he never thought himself sure. Where he went abroad, his eyes whirled about, his body privily fenced, his hand ever on his dagger, his countenance and manner like one always ready to strike again. He took ill rest at nights, lay long waking and musing; sore wearied with care and watch, he rather slumbered than slept.