Thematic Divisions in Book 11
1. The Martyrdom of Rogers 2. The Martyrdom of Saunders 3. Saunders' Letters 4. Hooper's Martyrdom 5. Hooper's Letters 6. Rowland Taylor's Martyrdom 7. Becket's Image and other events 8. Miles Coverdale and the Denmark Letters 9. Bonner and Reconciliation 10. Judge Hales 11. The Martyrdom of Thomas Tomkins 12. The Martyrdom of William Hunter 13. The Martyrdom of Higbed and Causton 14. The Martyrdom of Pigot, Knight and Laurence 15. Robert Farrar's Martyrdom 16. The Martyrdom of Rawlins/Rowland White17. The Restoration of Abbey Lands and other events in Spring 155518. The Providential Death of the Parson of Arundel 19. The Martyrdom of John Awcocke 20. The Martyrdom of George Marsh 21. The Letters of George Marsh 22. The Martyrdom of William Flower 23. The Martyrdom of Cardmaker and Warne 24. Letters of Warne and Cardmaker 25. The Martyrdom of Ardley and Simpson 26. John Tooly 27. The Examination of Robert Bromley [nb This is part of the Tooly affair]28. The Martyrdom of Thomas Haukes 29. Letters of Haukes 30. The Martyrdom of Thomas Watts 31. Mary's False Pregnancy32. Censorship Proclamation 33. Our Lady' Psalter 34. Martyrdom of Osmund, Bamford, Osborne and Chamberlain35. The Martyrdom of John Bradford 36. Bradford's Letters 37. William Minge 38. James Trevisam 39. The Martyrdom of John Bland 40. The Martyrdom of Frankesh, Middleton and Sheterden 41. Sheterden's Letters 42. Examinations of Hall, Wade and Polley 43. Martyrdom of Christopher Wade 44. Nicholas Hall45. Margery Polley46. Martyrdom of Carver and Launder 47. Martyrdom of Thomas Iveson 48. John Aleworth 49. Martyrdom of James Abbes 50. Martyrdom of Denley, Newman and Pacingham 51. Martyrdom of John Newman52. Richard Hooke 53. Martyrdom of William Coker, et al 54. Martyrdom of George Tankerfield, et al 55. Martyrdom and Letters of Robert Smith 56. Martyrdom of Harwood and Fust 57. Martyrdom of William Haile 58. George King, Thomas Leyes and John Wade 59. William Andrew 60. Martyrdom of Robert Samuel 61. Samuel's Letters 62. William Allen 63. Martyrdom of Thomas Cobb 64. Martyrdom of Catmer, Streater, Burwood, Brodbridge, Tutty 65. Martyrdom of Hayward and Goreway 66. Martyrdom and Letters of Robert Glover 67. Cornelius Bungey 68. John and William Glover 69. Martyrdom of Wolsey and Pigot 70. Life and Character of Nicholas Ridley 71. Ridley and Latimer's Conference 72. Ridley's Letters 73. Life of Hugh Latimer 74. Latimer's Letters 75. Ridley and Latimer Re-examined and Executed76. More Letters of Ridley 77. Life and Death of Stephen Gardiner 78. Martyrdom of Webb, Roper and Park 79. William Wiseman 80. James Gore 81. Examinations and Martyrdom of John Philpot 82. Philpot's Letters 83. Martyrdom of Thomas Whittle, Barlett Green, et al 84. Letters of Thomas Wittle 85. Life of Bartlett Green 86. Letters of Bartlett Green 87. Thomas Browne 88. John Tudson 89. John Went 90. Isobel Foster 91. Joan Lashford 92. Five Canterbury Martyrs 93. Life and Martyrdom of Cranmer 94. Letters of Cranmer 95. Martyrdom of Agnes Potten and Joan Trunchfield 96. Persecution in Salisbury Maundrell, Coberly and Spicer 97. William Tyms, et al 98. Letters of Tyms 99. The Norfolk Supplication 100. Martyrdom of John Harpole and Joan Beach 101. John Hullier 102. Hullier's Letters 103. Christopher Lister and five other martyrs 104. Hugh Lauerocke and John Apprice 105. Katherine Hut, Elizabeth Thacknell, et al 106. Thomas Drury and Thomas Croker 107. Thomas Spicer, John Deny and Edmund Poole 108. Persecution of Winson and Mendlesam 109. Gregory Crow 110. William Slech 111. Avington Read, et al 112. Wood and Miles 113. Adherall and Clement 114. A Merchant's Servant Executed at Leicester 115. Thirteen Burnt at Stratford-le-Bow116. Persecution in Lichfield 117. Hunt, Norrice, Parret 118. Martyrdom of Bernard, Lawson and Foster 119. Examinations of John Fortune120. John Careless 121. Letters of John Careless 122. Martyrdom of Julius Palmer 123. Agnes Wardall 124. Peter Moone and his wife 125. Guernsey Martyrdoms 126. Dungate, Foreman and Tree 127. Martyrdom of Thomas More128. Examination of John Jackson129. Examination of John Newman 130. Martyrdom of Joan Waste 131. Martyrdom of Edward Sharpe 132. Four Burnt at Mayfield at Sussex 133. John Horne and a woman 134. William Dangerfield 135. Northampton Shoemaker 136. Prisoners Starved at Canterbury 137. More Persecution at Lichfield
Critical Apparatus for this Page
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Gosnold

Gosnold attempted to save John Rogers from burning 1563, p. 1028; 1570, p. 1650; 1576, p. 1416; 1583, p. 1487).

[This is probably John Gosnold (1507 - 1554) who had been Edward VI's solicitor general (Bindoff, Commons); or possibly Robert, who was a JP in Suffolk in 1555 (PRO, SP11/5, no. 6).]

 
Person and Place Index  *  Close
John Cardmaker

(d. 1555)

Franciscan friar. Vicar of St Bride's, London. Chancellor of Wells. Martyr. [DNB]

In 1554 Cardmaker attempted to flee England with his bishop, William Barlow, but both were arrested and imprisoned in the Fleet. 1563, p. 1141; 1570, p. 1749; 1576, p. 1494; 1583, p. 1578.

On 9 November 1554 he was brought before the Star Chamber and then put in the Fleet (1570, p. 1645; 1576, p 1403; 1583, p. 1474).

He was brought before Stephen Gardiner at St Mary Ovary's on 28 January 1555. Cardmaker submitted to Gardiner (1570, p. 1655; 1576, p 1412; 1583, p. 1483).

Barlow and Cardmaker appeared to be ready to recant. Cardmaker was imprisoned in the Counter in Bread Street where he had a 'Christian and comfortable conference' with Laurence Saunders who had been sent there after being condemned by Gardiner; Saunders persuaded Cardmaker not to recant. Thomas Martin and other catholics urged Cardmaker to recant. 1570, p. 1047; 1576, p. 1426; 1583, p. 1500; also see 1563, pp. 1141-42; 1570, p. 1750; 1576, pp. 1494-95; 1583, p. 1578.

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Articles presented to Cardmaker by Bishop Bonner on 24 May 1555 and Cardmaker's answers are recorded. 1563, pp. 1142-43; 1570, pp. 1750-51; 1576, p. 1495; 1583, pp. 1578-79.

Foxe records Cardmaker's confession of faith 1563, pp. 1143-1135 [recte 1145].

Beard visited Cardmaker in Newgate a few days before Cardmaker's execution and tried to persuade him to recant; Cardmaker refused. 1570, p. 1754; 1576, p. 1498; 1583, p. 1581.

Cardmaker wrote a letter to a friend, denying that he had recanted. 1570, pp. 1753-54; 1576, p. 1498; 1583, p. 1581.

Cardmaker was executed on 30 May 1555. 1563, p. 1142; 1570, pp. 1751-52; 1576, pp. 1496-97; 1583, pp. 1579-80.

Stephen Gardiner told John Bradford that he would be handed over to the secular authorities if he did not follow the example of Barlow and Cardmaker. 1563, p. 1188, 1570, p. 1784, 1576, p. 1524, 1583, p. 1607.

Cardmaker sent greetings to John Bradford via the servant of an unnamed gentlewoman. 1570, p. 1803, 1576, p. 1539, 1583, p. 1622.

When examined by Bonner, John Leafe (who was burned with John Bradford) denied transubstantiation and admitted to being a 'scholer' of John Rogers, and that he believed in the doctrine of Rogers, Hooper and Cardmaker. 1563, p. 1214, 1570, p. 1804, 1576, p. 1540, 1583, p. 1623.

Grindal wrote to Ridley from his exile in Frankfort, to which letter Ridley replied. Ridley mentioned that he knew that Ferrar, Hooper, Rogers, Taylor of Hadleigh, Saunders and Tomkins, a weaver, had all been martyred, as had Cardmaker the day before he wrote this letter. 1570, pp. 1901-02, 1576, pp. 1628-30, 1583, pp. 1729-30.

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Copy of his submission. [BL Harley 421, fo.39v. Not printed in AM or LM. Gingerly described in 1563, p. 1141 et seq.]

[Alias Taylor.]

 
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John Hooper

(d. 1555)

Bishop of Gloucester and Worcester. Martyr. (DNB)

Foxe recounts Hooper's life and career before becoming a bishop (1563, pp. 1049-50; 1570, pp. 1674-76; 1576, pp. 1429-1403 [recte 1430]; 1583, pp. 1502-3).

Hooper refused to wear vestments at his consecration and was consequently imprisoned. Ultimately he made a qualified submission (1563, pp. 1050-52; 1570, pp. 1676-77; 1576, pp. 1403 [recte 1430]-31; 1583, pp. 1503-5).

Foxe relates his conduct as bishop (1563, pp. 1052-53; 1570, pp. 1677-78; 1576, pp 1431-32; 1583, p. 1505).

Hooper was summoned to London on Mary's accession and imprisoned (1563, pp. 1053-54; 1570, p. 1678; 1576, p. 1432; 1583, p. 1505).

He was ordered to attend the privy council on 22 August 1553 (1583, p. 1497 [recte 1409]).

On 31 August, Hooper appeared before the council and he was committed by them to the Fleet on the next day (1583, p. 1497 [recte 1409]). (APC IV, p. 337, has Hooper appearing on 1 September and committed to the Fleet the same day).

Foxe gives accounts of Hooper's imprisonment and examinations. 1563, pp. 1055-57; 1570, pp. 1678-80; 1576, pp. 1433-34; 1583, pp. 1506-7.

He was deprived of his bishopric, but he defended the validity of clerical marriage at his deprivation (1563, pp. 1054-55; 1570, pp. 1678-79; 1576, pp. 1432-33; 1583, p. 1403 [recte 1430]).

Hooper was rumored to have recanted after he was condemned; he wrote denying this. 1563, p. 1057; 1570, pp. 1680-81; 1576, p. 1434; 1583, pp. 1507-8.

Foxe records his degradation, journey to Gloucester and execution. 1563, pp. 1057-62 and 1064; 1570, pp. 1681-86; 1576, pp. 1434-39; 1583, pp. 1508-12.

Hooper was excommunicated and condemned to death by Stephen Gardiner on 29 January 1555 (1570, p. 1655; 1576, p. 1412; 1583, p. 1483).

His letters: 1563, pp. 1062-63; 1570, pp. 1686-93; 1576, pp. 1439-45; 1583, pp. 1512-18.

Hooper was one of the signatories to a letter of 8 May 1554 protesting against the proposed disputation at Cambridge. The letter is printed in 1563, pp. 1001-3; 1570, pp. 1639-41; 1576, pp. 1399-1400; 1583, pp. 1469-71.

On 3 January 1555, a letter was sent to Hooper informing him of the arrest of Thomas Rose's congregation at the churchyard of St. Mary-le-Bow on 1 January 1555 (1563, p. 1020).

Hooper wrote an answer to this letter (1563, p. 1020; 1570, p. 1654; 1576, p. 1411; 1583, p. 1482).

Hooper also sent a letter of encouragement to the members of Rose's congregation imprisoned in the Counter in Bread Street (1563, pp. 1021-22; 1570, pp. 1654-55; 1576, pp. 1411-12; 1583, pp. 1482-83).

He was summoned before Stephen Gardiner at St. Mary Overy's on 28 January 1554 (1570, p. 1655; 1576, p. 1412; 1583, p. 1483).

Ridley wrote a letter to Bradford and his fellow prisoners, in which Ridley speaks of his love for Taylor. The bearer of the letter to Bradford was Punt, who also carried Hooper's letters. 1570, p. 1897-98, 1576, pp. 1625-26, 1583, p. 1725.

During his examination, John Hallingdale said that Cranmer, Latimer, Ridley and Hooper were not heretics. 1563, p. 1638, 1570, p. 2222, 1576, p. 1919, 1583, p. 2026.

Hooper's Latin epistle touching matters of religion was sent to Convocation House. 1583, pp. 2135-36.

 
Person and Place Index  *  Close
Sir Robert Rochester

(1494? - 1557) [DNB]

Mary's Controller of the Household; privy councillor

Sir Robert Rochester was present at Gardiner's sermon, 30 September 1554 (1570, p. 1644; 1576, p. 1402; 1583, p. 1473).

He was present at the burning of John Rogers, 4 February 1555. 1570, p. 1664; 1576, p. 1420; 1583, p. 1493.

Rochester was one of the commissioners who interrogated Robert Ferrar on 4 February 1555. 1563, p. 1732; 1570, pp. 1722-23; 1576, p. 1471; 1583, pp. 1553-54.

On 28 March, Mary announced to Rochester and three other privy councillors that she was restoring the monastic lands in the crown's possession to the church. 1570, p. 1729; 1576, p. 1476; 1583, p. 1559.

Rochester stated that he did not know that Bradford had been in prison, but that he now knew that he was to be kept in prison 'without a cause'. 1563, p. 1186, 1570, p. 1783, 1576, p. 1523, 1583, p. 1605.

Bradford was brought to speak to Bonner by the under-marshal of the King's Bench. Talk took place between the lord chancellor, Bonner and John Bradford on 22 January 1555, during which the bishop of Durham, Sir Richard Southwell, Sir Robert Rochester, and Secretary Bourne questioned Bradford's eucharistic doctrine. 1563, pp. 1185-88, 1570, pp. 1782-84, 1576, pp. 1522-23, 1583, pp. 1605-06.

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1509 [1485]

Queene Mary. Examination of M. Iohn Rogers Martyr.

MarginaliaAnno 1554. February.Rogers. The Catholike Church I neuer did nor will dissent from.

L. Chancel. Nay, but I speake of the state of the Catholike church, in that wyse in which we stand now in England, hauyng receaued the Pope to be supreme head.

Rog. MarginaliaNo head of the Catholicke Church, but Christ.I know none other head but Christ, of his catholike church, neither will I acknowledge the Bishop of Rome to haue any more authority then any other bishop hath by the word of God, and by the doctrine of the olde and pure Catholike church 400. yeres after Christ.

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L. Chaun. Why didst thou then acknowledge King Henry the 8. to be supreme head of the church, if Christ be the onely head?

MarginaliaThe supremacie of king Henry 8. how it is to be taken.Rog. I neuer graunted hym to haue any supremacy in spirituall thyngs, as are the foregeuenesse of sinnes, geuing of the holy Ghost, authoritie to be a Iudge aboue the worde of God.

L. Chan. Yea said he, and Tonstall B. of Duresme, and MarginaliaTonstall B. of Durseme. N. Bishop of Worcester. 

Cattley Pratt  *  Close
Cattley/Pratt, VI, 593, fn 5

Richard Pate was bishop of Worcester, having stept into Hooper's shoes, 1554 (Godwin). - ED.

N. B. of Worcester, if thou hadst said so in his dayes (and they nodded the hed at me, with a laughter) thou hadst not ben alyue now.

Rog. Which thing I denied, and would haue told how hee was said and ment to be supreme head. But they looked & laughed one vpon another, and made such a busines, that I was cōstrayned to let it passe. There lyeth also no great waight thereupon: for all the world knoweth what the meanyng was. MarginaliaThe meaning why K. Henry was titled supreame head. The L. Chancellor also sayd to the L. Wil. Haward, that there was no inconuenience therin, to haue Christ to be supreme head, and the B. of Rome also: and when I was ready to haue answered that there could not be two heds of one church, and haue more plainly declared the vanity of that his reason, the L. Chancellor said: what saist thou? make vs a direct answer whether thou wilt be one of this catholike church, or not, with vs in the state in which we are now?

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MarginaliaThe Bishops contrary to theyr former doinges and wrytinges.Rog. My L. without faile I cannot beleeue, that ye your selues do thinke in your harts that he is supreme head in forgeuing of sinne. &c. (as is before sayd) seyng you, & all the bishops of the realme haue now xx. yeares long preached, and some of you also written to the contrary, 

Commentary  *  Close

Rogers is referring to Stephen Gardiner's treatise De vera obedentia, which was first published in 1535 (STC 11584). This work argued for royal, rather than papal, supremacy of the English church. Marian Protestants frequently taunted Gardiner with his authorship of this work and, in fact, illicit protestant presses reprinted the work during Mary's reign (STC 11585-7).

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Cattley/Pratt, VI, 594, fn 1

Allusion is here made to a sermon from whence Foxe has made large extracts. It is entitled "A Sermon of Cuthbert, Byshop of Duresme, made upon Palme Sondaye laste past, before our Soverayne Kynge Henry the VIII. &.c;" printed by T. Berthelet, London, 1539. It was reprinted by Mr. Rod. of Newport-street, in 1823. - ED.

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and the Parliament hath so long agone condescended vnto it. And there he interrupted me thus.

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L. Chan. Tush that Parlament was with most great crueltie constrained to abolish and put away the primacie frō the bishops of Rome.

Rog. With crueltie? Why then I perceyue that you take a wrong way with crueltie to perswade mens consciences. For it should appeare by your doyngs now, that the cruelty then vsed hath not perswaded your consciences. How would you then haue our consciences, perswaded wyth cruelty.

L. Chan. I talke to thee of no cruelty, but that they were so often & so cruelly called vpon in that Parlament, to let the Act go forward, yea and euen with force driuen thereunto, where as in this parliament it was so vniformly receiued, as is aforesayd.

Rog. Here my L. Paget told me more plainly, what my L. Chauncellor ment. Vnto whom I answered: My Lord what will ye conclude thereby? MarginaliaTruth goeth not by number nor by the greater part.that the first Parliament was of lesse authoritie, because but few condescended vnto it? and this last Parliament of great authoritye, because more condescended vnto it? It goeth not (my Lord) by the more or lesser part, but by the wyser, truer, & godlier part: and I would haue sayd more, but the L. Chauncellour interrupted me with his question, willyng me once agayne to aunswer him. For (sayde he) we haue mo to speake with thē thou, which must come in after thee. Marginalia10. Prisoners out of Newgate to be conuented before Gardiner.And so there were in deed ten persons moe out of Newgate, besides two that were not called. Of which ten, one was a citizen of London, which graunted vnto them, and ix. of the contrarye: which all came to prison agayne, and refused the cardinals blessing, and the authoritie of his holy fathers Church, Marginalia9. Of these prisoners refused the Popes auththoritye: the 10. yelded.sauyng that one of these ix. was not asked the question other wyse then thus, whether hee would be an honest man as his father was before hym, and aunswering yea, he was so discharged by the friendship of my Lord William Haward (as I haue vnderstanded): He bade me tell hym what I would doe: whether I would enter into one Church with the whole Realme as it is now, or not? No, sayd I, I will first see it prooued by the Scriptures. Let me haue pen, inke, and bookes. &c. And I shall take vpon me plainly to set out the matter, so that the contrary shall be prooued to be true, & let any man that wil, conferre with me by writyng.

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MarginaliaSteph Gardiner refused to haue the truth to be tryed by learning.L. Chan. Nay, that shall not be permitted thee. Thou shalt neuer haue so much profered thee as thou hast now, if thou refuse it, and wilt not now condescend and agree to the catholike church. Here are ij. things, Mercy, and Iustice: If

thou refuse the Queenes mercy now, then shalt thou haue Iustice ministred vnto thee.

Rog. I neuer offended, nor was disobediēt vnto her grace, and yet I will not refuse her mercy. But if this shal be denied me to conferre by writing, and to try out the truth, then it is not wel, but to far out of the way. Ye your selues (all the Bishops of the Realme) brought me to the knowledge of the pretensed primacie of the Bishop of Rome, when I was a yong man twenty yeares past: and wil ye now without collation, haue me to say and do the contrary? MarginaliaThe Byshops neyther will stand by theyr assertion, nor yet will suffer other men so to doe.I cannot be so perswaded.

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L. Chan. If thou wilt not receiue the Bishop of Rome to be supreme head of the Catholike Church, then thou shalt neuer haue her mercy thou maist be sure. And as touching conferring and triall, MarginaliaA fayre pretense to excuse your ignorance. I am forbidden by the Scriptures to vse any conferring and triall with thee. For S. Paule teacheth me that I shall shun and eschew an heretike after one or two monitions, knowing that such an one is ouerthrowen and is faulty, in as much as he is condemned by his owne iudgement.

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Rog. My L. I deny that I am an heretike: prooue ye that first, and then alledge the foresayd text. But still the Lord Chancellor played on one string, saying.

L. Chan. If thou wilt enter into one Church with vs, &c. tell vs that, or els thou shalt neuer haue so much profered thee agayne, as thou hast now. MarginaliaGardiner wil compel to that, which he cānot teach to be true.

Rog. I will fynd it first in the Scripture, and see it tryed therby, before I receiue hym to be supreme head.

Wor. Why? do ye not know what is in your Creed: Credo ecclesiam sanctam catholicam. I beleeue the holy Catholike Church.

Rog. I fynde not the bishop of Rome there. For [Catholike] signifieth not the Romish Church: It signifieth the consent of all true teaching Churches of all tymes, and all ages. But how should the Bishop of Romes Church bee one of them which teacheth so many doctrines þt are plainly and directly against the word of God? Can that bishop be the true head of the Catholike Church that doth so? that is not possible. MarginaliaThe Popes church proued not to be Catholicke.

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L. Chancellor. Shew me one of them, one, one, let me heare one.

Rog. I remembred my selfe, that amongst so many I were best to shew one, and sayd I will shew you one.

L. Chan. Let me heare that, let me heare that.

MarginaliaLatin Seruice.Rog. The B. of Rome and hys Church, say, read, and sing all that they do in their congregations, in Latin, which is directly and plainly against the first to the Corinthians, the 14. chapter.

L. Chan. I deny that, I deny that, that is against the word of God. Let me see you prooue that, how prooue ye that?

MarginaliaSpeaking in a straunge tongue, agaynst S. Paule.Rog. Thus I began to say the text from the beginning of the chap. Qui loquitur lingua, &c. to speake with tonge sayd I, is to speake with a strange tong: as Latine or Greeke, &c. and so to speake, is not to speake vnto mē, but to God. But ye speak in Latin, which is a strange tong, wherfore ye speake not vnto men, but vnto God * Marginalia* Imperfection.(meanyng God only at the most.) This he graunted, that they speake not vnto men, but vnto God.

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Cattley/Pratt, VI, Appendix: ref page 595, middle

{Cattley/Pratt alters the text in accordance with the note:} The three speeches attributed here (according to the first and second editions) repectively to Rogers, the L. Chanc., and Rogers, viz. "Well," &c., "No," &c., "Nay," &c., are in subsequent editions improperly attributed to L. Chanc., Rogers, and L. Chanc.

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L. Chan. Well, then it is in vayne vnto men.

Rog. No, not in vaine. For one man speaketh in one tong, and another in another tong, and all well.

L. Chan. Nay I wil prooue then, that he speaketh neyther to God nor to man, but vnto the wynde.

Rog. I was willing to haue declared how and after what sort these two textes do agree (for they must agree, they be both the sayings of the holy Ghost, spoken by the Apostle Paule) as to witte, to speake, not to men, but vnto God, and to speake into the wynd: Marginalia1. Cor. 14. To speake to God onely. To speake both to god and man. To speake neyther to God nor mā, but to the Winde.and so to haue gone forward with the proofe of my matter begon, but here arose a noyse and a confusion. Then sayd the L. Chancellor.

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L. Chan. To speake vnto God, and not vnto God, were vnpossible.

Rog. I will prooue them possible.

L. Haward. No sayd my Lorde William Haward to my L. Chauncellour: nowe will I beare you witnesse that hee is out of the way. For he graunted first, that they whiche speake in a straunge speach, speake vnto God: and now he sayth the contrary, that they speake neither to God, nor to man.

Rog. I haue not graunted or sayde (turning me to my L. Haward) as ye report. I haue alledged the one text, and now I am come to the other. They must agree, and I can make them to agree. But as for you, you vnderstand not the matter.

L. Haward. I vnderstand so much, that that is not possible. This is a poynte of Sophistrie, quoth Secretarye Bourne. MarginaliaSecretary Bourne.

MarginaliaA Cytie in Suauen.L. Chan. Then the Lord Chauncellor began to tell the L.

Haward
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