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according afterwards answer appears appointed Archbishop attend authority Barons Bishop brought called Canterbury Cardinal carried cause Chancery Chief church Commons conduct considered continued Council Court Crown death delivered doubt Duke duties Earl ecclesiastical Edward elected England English favour France give given grant hand head held Henry Hist hold honour House immediately John judges justice Keeper King King's kingdom land late learning letters lived London Lord Chancellor manner March Master never office of Chancellor opened Parl parliament party passed person Pope possession present Prince proceedings Queen realm reason received reign remained respecting Richard Rolls royal says Seal seems sent showed soon Sovereign statute supposed taken thing Thomas till tion took Westminster Wolsey writs York
410. lappuse - Kingston, had I but served God as diligently as I have served the King, he would not have given me over in my grey hairs.
435. lappuse - And whether ye think it good y' we so shall do or not, yet I think it were not best sodenlye thus to leave it all up, and to put away our folk of our farme, till we have somewhat advised us thereon. Howbeit if we have more nowe than ye shall neede, and which can get the other maisters, ye may then discharge us of them.
46. lappuse - The discretion of a judge is the law of tyrants ; it is always unknown; it is different in different men; it is casual and depends upon constitution, temper and passion. In the best it is oftentimes caprice ; in the worst it is every crime, folly and passion to which human nature is liable.
46. lappuse - Equity is a Roguish thing, for Law we have a measure, know what to trust to, Equity is according to the Conscience of him that is Chancellor, and as that is larger or narrower, so is Equity. 'Tis all one as if they should make the Standard for the measure, we call [a Foot] a Chancellor's Foot, what an uncertain Measure would this be?
454. lappuse - But, by my counsel, it shall not be best for us to fall to the lowest fare first; we will not therefore descend to Oxford fare, nor to the fare of New Inn, but we will begin with Lincoln's Inn diet, where many right worshipful and of good years do live full well...
460. lappuse - alas! Meg, alas ! it pitieth me to think into what misery, poor soul, she will shortly come. These dances of hers will prove such dances, that she will spurn our heads off like foot-balls, but it will not be long ere her head will dance the like dance.
177. lappuse - Edward, by the grace of God, king of England, lord of Ireland, and duke of Aquitaine, to all those that these present letters shall hear or see, greeting.
435. lappuse - Howbeit if we have more now than ye shall need, and which can get them other masters, ye may then discharge us of them. But I would not that any man were suddenly sent away he wot ne'er whither.
422. lappuse - Tyler, being present thereat, brought word to the king out of the Parliament house, that a beardless boy had disappointed all his purpose. Whereupon the king, conceiving great indignation towards him, could not be satisfied until he had some way revenged it. And forasmuch as he nothing having, nothing could lose, his grace devised a causeless quarrel against his father, keeping him in the Tower till he had made him pay to him a hundred pounds fine.