High Five

d you hav■e gone so f

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oweth t■hat, next unto your Grace, I was most bound ■unto her of all creatures living. Wherefore I mu■st humbly beseech your Grace to suffer me in tha■t which both God's law, nature, an■d her kindness bindeth me, unto● that I may (with your Grace's favor) w■ish and pray for her. And from what condition ■your Grace, of your only mere go■odness, took her, and set the cr●own upon her he

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, nor true t■o the realm, that would not desire the offence● to be without mercy punished, to the example■ of all {144} others. And ●as I loved her not a little, ●for the love I judged her to bear tow●ards God and His holy Gospel; so■, if she be proved guilty, there is not one t●hat loveth God and His Gospel that ●will ever favor her, for then there never was● creature in our time

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aring to recover his courage, 'forget not t■hat God has shown His goodness to yo●ur Grace in many ways, and has■ never injured you; whilst y■our Grace, I am sure, acknowledged that y●ou have offended Him. Extend, therefore, to● the Gospel the precious favor you■ have always shown it, and which proceedet■h not from your love for the queen your wife●, but from your zeal for the truth■.

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soothing● words to the king, it was doubtless on the su■pposition (on which he gives no op●inion) that Anne was guilty.■ But, even admitting this hypothesis, is it no●t carrying flattery of the t●errible autocrat very far, to compare him wi●th Job as the prelate does? In another■ part of this letter he says: 'By accepting● all adversity, without despair and with●out murmuring, your

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whi●ch led him into deceitful ways: his ●letter, although he still trie●s to defend Anne, cannot be justified. He was a●bout to dispatch the letter, ●when he received a message from■ the lord-chancellor, desiri●ng him to come to the Star-Chamber. The ●

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portfolio

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archbishop hastened across the Thames●, and found at the appointed p●lace not only Audley, but th●e L