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
View an Image of this PageCattley Pratt ReferencesCommentary on the Text
Person and Place Index  *  Close
John de la Casa

Archbishop of Benveneto, papal chamberlain and papal legate to Venice.

According to Foxe, John de la Casa wrote a book of poetry, published in Venice, celebrating his homosexual exploits. 1563, p. 1117; 1570, p. 1730; 1576, p. 1477; 1583, p. 1560.

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John Feckenham

(1518? - 1585)

Dean of St Paul's. Last abbot of Westminster. [DNB]

Feckenham was made dean of St Paul's on Midsummer's Day, 1554. 1563, p. 1151; 1570, pp. 1636 and 1760; 1576, pp. 1396 and 1551 [recte 1503]; 1583, pp. 1467 and 1587

He conversed with Thomas Hawkes in June 1554 trying to persuade him to recant. 1563, pp. 1153-54; 1570, p. 1762; 1576, p. 1505; 1583, pp. 1588-89

In the letter exhibited by Bonner about Bartlett Green, reference was made to John Dee and Feckenham. 1563, pp. 1444-45, 1570, p. 1999, 1576, pp. 1721-22, 1583, p. 1828.

Feckenham traveled to Colchester with Bishop Bonner to try to win Thomas Causton and Thomas Higbed back to catholicism. 1563, p. 1104; 1570, p. 1716; 1576, p. 1465; 1583, p. 1539.

He tried to persuade Hooper to recant after he was condemned on 29 January 1555. The effort was unsuccessful but false rumors spread that Hooper had recanted. 1563, p. 1057; 1570, p. 1680; 1576, p. 1434; 1583, p. 1507.

Feckenham was one of those who presided over an examination of Thomas Tomkins on 9 February 1555. 1570, p. 1712; 1576, p. 1461; 1583, p. 1535.

He was one of those who examined first Thomas Causton, and then Thomas Higbed, in Bonner's palace on 8 March 1555. 1563, p. 1105; 1570, p. 1718; 1576, p. 1466; 1583, p. 1540.

He wrote a ballad, Caveat emptor , on the subject of the restoration of monastic lands. 1570, p. 1729; 1576, p. 1497; 1583, p. 1559.

Feckenham received a letter from William Paulet. 1563, p. 1239, 1570, p. 1860, 1576, p. 1592, 1583, p. 1680.

He discussed eucharistic doctrine with Bartlett Green. 1563, pp. 1463-64, 1570, pp. 2025-26, 1576, p. 1746, 1583, p. 1854.

Feckenham claimed that Green was converted by Peter Martyr's lectures and that Zwingli, Luther, Oecolampadius and Carolostadius could never agree doctrine. 1563, pp. 1463-64, 1570, pp. 2025-26,, 1576, p. 1746, 1583, p. 1854.

[In a letter that was never delivered] Bartlett Green told John Philpot of his presentment on 17 November before Bonner and two bishops, Master Dean, Roper, Welch, John Harpsfield, and two or three others. 1563, p. 1460, 1570, p. 2023, 1576, p. 1744, 1583, p. 1852.

A letter by the thirteen prisoners reproaching Feckenham for his slander dated Feckenham's sermon as 14 June 1556. 1563, pp. 1526-27, 1570, p. 2097, 1576, pp. 1809-10, 1583, p. 1916.

Feckenham spoke up in defence of John Cheke. 1570, p. 2141, 1576, p. 1862, 1583, p. 1955.

Person and Place Index  *  Close
Thomas Nightingale

(d. 1555)

Rector of Crundale, Kent, from before 1533 to his death early in 1555 [See Valor Ecclesiasticus, sub Crundale].

Thomas Nightingale received pardon and then was struck down suddenly and died in the pulpit. 1570, p. 2303, 1576, p. 1994, 1583, p. 2103.

Nightingale died suddenly, on 3 March 1555, extolling the restoration of catholicism in England. 1563, p. 1113; 1570, pp. 1730-31; 1583, pp. 1560-61.

[NB: Foxe was correct about the date of Nightingale's death. His successor, Dr John Porter, was appointed in March 1555; see LPL, Register N, fol. 84v].

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Trajan (Marcus Ulpius Nerva Traianus)

(d. 117) [H. W. Benario]

Roman emperor (98 - 117); adopted by Nerva in 97; conducted successful wars against the Dacians and Parthians

His reign is discussed by Foxe: 1570, pp. 55-57; 1576, pp. 36-39; 1583, pp. 36-39.

Trajan generally treated his subjects well and was just, but was cruel to the Christians.1570, p. 57; 1576, p. 39; 1583, p. 39.

Pliny the Younger wrote a letter to Trajan, urging him to stop the persecution of the Christians, and Trajan replied. 1570, p. 57; 1576, pp. 39-40; 1583, pp. 39-40.

Person and Place Index  *  Close
Assher [Esher°]
NGR: TQ 145 644

Esher is a parish in the hundred of Kingston, but chiefly in the second division of the hundred of Elmbridge, county of Surrey. 13.5 miles north-east from Guildford. The living is a rectory in the Archdeaconry of Surrey, diocese of Winchester, in the patronage of the warden and fellows of Wadham College, Oxford.

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English information from Samuel Lewis, A Topographical Dictionary of England (S. Lewis & Co: London, 1831)

Welsh information taken from Samuel Lewis, A Topographical Dictionary of Wales(Lewis & Co: London, 1840)

The reason for the use of these works of reference is that they present the jurisdictional and ecclesiastical position as it was before the major Victorian changes. The descriptions therefore approximate to those applying in the sixteenth century, after the major changes of 1535-42. Except for the physical locations, which have not changed, the reader should not therefore take these references as being accurate in the twenty-first century.

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Crondall, Crowdall, Kent
NGR: TR 075 494

Indentified as Crundale, Kent, by Margaret Aston

1584 [1560]

Queene Mary. Restitution of Abbey Landes. A Porkish Pope. Funerall for the Pope.

MarginaliaAnno 1555. Aprill.uident for all the world to see.

For notwithstanding that the Popes Bull commyng downe with full authority for restitution of Abbey landes, did so thunder out most terrible excōmunication, not only agaynst them which deteined any such landes, but also agaynste all other that did not see the Popes commaundement to be executed; yet neyther Winchester nor any of all the Popes Clergye woulde greatley styre in that matter, perceiuing the Nobility to be too strong for them to match withall, and therefore were contented to let the case fall, or at least to staye for a time, while time might better serue them. MarginaliaHere lacked good will in the Bishops but tyme as yet did not serue them.

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MarginaliaFalse dissēbling in the Popes Catholicke Church.Yea, and moreouer vnder a crafty pretense, that the nobility and men of landes at the first commyng out of the Bull, should not be exasperate too much against them, they subtlely abused the Pulpites, and dissembled with the people,  

Commentary  *  Close

The material in the concluding passages of Foxe's story of the plans to restore monastic lands is taken from an anonymous contemporary polemical work, A Warning for England (Strausburg, 1555?). It is completely unreliable as a guide to Marian policy but it does reflect English protestant fears and conspiracy theories.

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affirming that the sayde Popes late Bull sette forth in Print for restitution of Abbey landes, was not meant for England, but for other forreigne countries: where in very deed the meaning of that Bull was onely for England, & no country els, as both by this intimatiō of Queene Mary here mentioned, and by many other coniectures, and also by MarginaliaM. Fecknams ballet of Caueat Emptor. Maister Fecknams Ballet  
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I.e., a ballad.

of Caueat emptor, may appeare.  
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This work no longer exists. But it is cited as stating that Mary planned to restore the religious houses and return their former lands to them in A Warning for England (Strausburg, 1555?), sig. A7r. This was Foxe's source for this reference.

Whereby it is easye for all men to vnderstand what the purpose of those men was to doe, if tyme, which they obserued, might haue serued theyr deuotiō. But to let this matter passe of the Popes Bull, the time nowe serueth to entreat of Pope Iulius death, for somuch as he made hys end about the latter end of this foresayd moneth of March. * Marginalia
* Read more of this in a booke called a warning to England.
The death of Pope Iulius. 3.
Concerning the deedes and acts of which Pope, to make a full declaratiō, it were not so much tedious to the reader, as horrible to all good eares.  
Commentary  *  Close

Foxe's account of Julius III and his vices is drawn from Bale, Catalogus, pp.681-82.

* Marginalia* Vide scriptum Pauli Vergerij contra hunc Archiepiscopum. MarginaliaNote here what an holy Catholicke Church this is.Vnder this Iulius florished the Archb. of Beneuentanus, a Florentine, named Iohannes a Casa, Deane of the Popes Chamber, & chiefe Legate to the Venetians: who well declaring the fruit of that fylthy See, so farre forgat both honesty and nature, that hee shamed not onely to play the filthie Sodomite himselfe, & to boast openly of the same: but also tooke vpon hym most impudently in Italian metre,  
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Cattley/Pratt, VII, Appendix: ref page 36, line 3

"Tutte le opere del Bernia, le terze rime de messer Giov. della Casa, di Bino, del Molza, &c." Venezia, 1542, 3 pts. "Il existe une edit. d'une partie de ces poésies formant le premier livre, impr. a Venise per Curzio Navo e fratelli, en 1538 pet. in 8. de 55 ff. chiffrés et un bl." (Brunet Manuel du Libraire, 4e edit.)

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to al mens eares, to set forth the prayse & commendation of that beastly iniquity, saying that he himselfe neuer vsed other: & this booke was prynted at Venice, by one Troianus Nauus: & yet the Pope could suffer this so great iniquity and shameles beastlines, euen vnder his nose in his own chāber, which could not abide the true doctrine of Christ in Christian bookes.

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Amonges other prankes and deedes of this foresayde Pope, in his Iubilee, and in the Sinode of Trent, and in cōfirming of the Idole of Lauretane,  

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Cattley/Pratt, VII, 36, fn 2

The patronage, which pope Julius thought fit to exercise towards this renowned idol, was strongly reprobated by Vergerio, bishop of Capo d'Istria, in his tract, "De idolo Lauretano, quod Julium III. Rom. Episc. non puduit approbare: Vergerius Italice scripsit, Ludovicus ejus nepos vertit anno 1556." In a tablet, which in Vergerio's time was affixed to the wall at the entrance into the Holy Cottage, it is asserted that the apostles were accustomed to perform divine offices in it: that St. Luke made an image of the Virgin, which remains there to this very day, ("quæ ibi est usque hodie" are the words used), that angels removed the chapel, after having conveyed it through the air from the Holy Land, from spot to spot, - first on occasion of the robbers, with which the country was infested, and then, a second time, because of the excessive quarrelings ("maximas discordias") which were excited by the large receipts - to its present and final resting-place. The inhabitants were unable to account for its appearance amongst them, and were afraid that without any foundation the chapel would soon fall into ruins; but in the year 1290 (according to the tablet) the Virgin appeared herself in a dream to a holy brother, and acquainted him with all the circumstances connected with the building; upon which it was determined to send an embassy of sixteen respectable men into the Holy Land to visit the old site; and they found and reported that the old foundations answered exactly to the building, which had arrived at Recanati, etc. etc. "All this and much more, hardly to be matched," says Vergerio, "by the tales of the Koran or the Talmud, was considered as deserving or needing a long refutation," which it has fully received from his lively pen: see "Vergerii Opera adversus Papatum;" Tubingæ, 1563, ff. 309-50; or "Wolfii Lectiones Memorabiles," vol. ii. p. 666, edit. 1671. The "Tractatus de Æde Lauretanâ" was printed at Venice, 1499. See Maittaire, Annales Typogr. vol. i. p. 696. - ED.

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this is also reported of him in his life, that he delighted greatly in Porkefleshe and Peacockes. Vpon a tyme when he was admonished of his Phisition to abstayne from all Swynes fleshe, for that it was noysome for his Goute, and yet would not folow his counsell: the Phisition afterward gaue warnyng to his steward or orderer of his diet, that he shoulde set not more Porkeflesh before hym.

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MarginaliaA Porkishe Pope.Wherupon when the Pope perceyued the sayd Porkeflesh to be lacking in his accustomed seruice: where (sayde he) is my Porke? And when his Steward had aunswered that his Phisition had forbidden anye Porke to be serued: thē the Pope bursting out in great rage, said in these wordes: Bring me, sayd he, my Porkeflesh Al dispetto di Dio: That is to say in English, In the despight of Cod. MarginaliaMonstrous blasphemy in the Pope.

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At an other time, he sitting at dinner, poynting to a Peacocke vpon his table, which he had not touched, keepe sayd he, this colde Peacocke for me agaynst supper, and let me sup in the gardē, for I shall haue guestes. So whē supper came, and amongest other hot Peacockes, he sawe not his colde Peacocke brought to his table: þe Pope after hys wonted maner, MarginaliaPope Iulius blasphemeth God for a Peacocke.most horribly blaspheming God, fell into an extreme rage. &c. Whereupon one of his Cardinals sitting by, desired him saying: Let not your holinesse, I pray you, be so moued with a matter of so small weight. Then this Iulius the Pope answering agayne: MarginaliaO Vocem Antichristo dignam.What, sayd he, if God was so angrye for one apple, that he cast our first parents out of Paradise for the same, why may not I beyng his vicar, be angry thē for a Peacocke, sithens a Peacocke is a greater matter then an apple?  

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Cattley/Pratt, VII, 36, fn 3

These anecdotes are included in "Wolfii Lectiones Memorabiles;" vol. ii. p. 639. Edit. Francorf. 1671. - ED.

Beholde here good reader, by this Pope, the holines of that blasphemous See: and yet thou shalt see here, what affectiō was borne vnto this Pope here in England, by the Diriges, Hearses, and Funerals cōmaunded to be had and celebrated in all churches by the Queene and her Counsell, as may appeare by the copy of theyr letters here folowing.

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¶ A Letter from the Byshop of Winchester (being Lord Chauncellour) vnto Boner Byshop of London, touching the celebrating of the Popes Funeralles.  
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Foxe copied this letter from Bishop Bonner's register; it is GL, 9531/12, fol. 358r.

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Cattley/Pratt, VII, Appendix: ref page 37, line 6

This letter of Gardiner to Bonner is in the Bonner Register, folio 358, whence Foxe's text is slightly corrected.

MarginaliaAprill. 20. Winchesters letter to Boner for the Popes funerall.AFter my harty commendations to your good Lordship: The king and Queenes Maiesties hauing certayne knowledge of the death of the Popes holinesse, thought good there should be as well solemne Obsequies sayd for him throughout the Realme, as also these prayers (whiche I send you herein enclosed) vsed at Masse tymes in all places at this tyme of vacation, and therfore willed me to signifye theyr pleasures vnto you in this behalfe: that thereupon ye might proceede to the full accomplishmente thereof by putting the same in due execution within your owne Diocesse, and sending worde to the rest of the Byshoys to do the like in theyrs.

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Thus doubting not but that your Lordship will vse such diligence in this matter at this time, as shall be necessary, I bid your Lordship hartily well to fare. From my house at Assher, the tenth of April. 1555.

Your assured frend and brother,
Stephanus Winton. Chancel.

¶ Prayers commaunded to be vsed in the funerall Masses for the Pope, Apostolica sede vacante.  
Commentary  *  Close

These prayers were copied from Bishop Bonner's register; it is GL, 9531/12, fol. 358r.

MarginaliaA Collect for the Pope.SVpplici te domine humilitate deposcimus, vt tua immensa pietas sacrosanctæ Romanæ ecclesiæ concedat pontificem illum, qui & pro in nos studio semper tibi gratus, & tuo populo pro salubri regimine sit assiduè ad gloriam tui nominis venerēdus, per dominum nostrum.


TVæ nobis domine pietatis abundantia indulgeat, vt gratum maiestati tuæ pontificem sanctæ marris Ecclesiæ regimini præesse gaudeamus per dominum nostrum.

Post Communionem.

MarginaliaAn other prayer for chusing of the Pope.PReciosi corporis & sanguinis tui domine sacramēto refectos, mirifica tuæ maiestatis gratia de illius summi pontificis assūptione lætificet, qui & plebem tuam virtutibus instruat, & fidelium mentes, spiritualium aromatum odore perfundat, per dominum nostrum.

Vpon this commaundement, on Wednesday in Easter weeke there were Hearses set vp, & Diriges song for the sayd Iulius in diuers places. At which time it chaunced a woman to come into S. Magnus church at the bridgefoot in Londō, & there seing an Hearse & other preparation, asked what it meant: and other that stood by, said, that it was for the Pope, and that shee must pray for him. MarginaliaA woman of S. Magnes Parish imprisoned for not praying for the Pope. Nay (quoth shee) that will I not, for he needeth not my prayer: and seing he coulde forgeue vs all our sinnes, I am sure hee is cleane himselfe: therefore I neede not to pray for him. She was heard speake these wordes of certayne that stoode by: which by & by caried her vnto the Cage at Londō bridge. and bade her coole her selfe there.  

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There was a cage at the foot of London Bridge where offenders were put on public display for various misdemeanors. The woman was being publicly humiliated for her remarks.

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¶ A spectacle for all Christians to beholde and to take heed of the Popes blasphemous Doctrine.  
Commentary  *  Close

Nightingale was not named in the 1563 edition; instead he was identified, or misidentified, as the parson of 'Arundall in Canterbury'. Nor was the sermon quoted in the 1563 edition nor was Robert Austen mentioned in this edition. Clearly, Austen read the account in the 1563 edition and sent Foxe further details, clarifying and correcting the original account.

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MarginaliaA Popish Parsō preaching to his Parishioners.BY many and sundry wayes almighty God hath admonished men of all nations in these our latter yeares to embrace, and not violently to repugne agaynst the light of his Gospell, as first by preaching of his word, secondly, by the bloud of the Martyrs, and thirdlye, by terrible examples shewed from time to time vppon his Aduersaryes. MarginaliaA terrible example of Gods punishment vpon Nightingall Parson of Crōdall in Kent.In the number of whom commeth here to be remembred the notable workyng of Goddes hand vppon a certayne Priest in Kent named Nightingall, Parson of Crondall besides Caunterbury: who vpon Shrouesonday, whych was about the third day of the sayde Moneth of Marche, and yeare of our Lord aforesayd, reioycing belike not a little at this alteration of Religion, beganne to make a Sermon to his Parishioners, taking his Theame out of the wordes of S. Iohn: He that sayth, he hath no sinne, is a lyer, and the trueth is not in hym. &c. And so vpon the same verye impertinently declared to them all suche Articles as were set forth by the Popes authority, and by the commaundement of the Byshoppes of this Realme: saying moreouer vnto the people in this wise: Now Maysters and neighbors reioyce and be mery; for the prodigall sonne is come home. For I knowe that the most part of you be as I am: for I know your hartes well enough. And I shall tell you what hath happened in this weeke past. I was before my Lord Cardinall Pooles grace, & he hath made me as clean from sinne, as I was at the fontstone: & on Thursday last being before him, he hath appointed me to notify (I thank him for it) the same vnto you. And I wyll tell you what it is. MarginaliaBlasphemy to Christs Gospell punished.And so reading the Popes Bull of pardon that was sent into Englande, he sayde, he thanked God that euer he had liued to see that day: adding moreouer that he beleeued, that by the vertue of that Bull he was as cleane from sinne, as that night that he was borne: and immediately

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