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The Life of Sir Thomas More, Knight, Lord High Chancellor of England Under ...
Visualització de fragments - 1941
able ætatis affection amongst answer appears began Bishop blessed brought called Cardinal Catholic cause charge Christ church conscience counsel Cresacre daughter dear death desire died doth England English Erasmus especially evidently excellent faith famous father favour fear give given grace hands happy hath head hear holy honour hope John judge king king's learned letter lived London Lord majesty manner married matter means mind nature needs never person praise present prince printed Queen realm reason received respect Roper Saint saith seen sent singular Sir Thomas Sir Thomas More's soul speak suffer taken therein thereof things thought Tower true unto virtue Wherefore whole wife wise worthy write written wrote
Pàgina 286 - I pray you Master Lieutenant, see me safe up, and for my coming down let me shift for myself.
Pàgina 65 - I find his grace my very good lord indeed, and I believe he doth as singularly favour me, as any subject within this realm : howbeit, son Roper, I may tell thee, I have no cause to be proud thereof, for if my head would win him a castle in France (for then there was war between us), it should not fail to go.
Pàgina 263 - King, or any of his noble councillors, that I would unto him utter the secrets of my conscience touching the King's Supremacy — the special point and only mark at my hands so long sought for — a thing which I never did, nor never would, after the statute thereof made, reveal either to the King's Highness himself, or to any of his honourable councillors...
Pàgina 201 - Tilly Vally, .what will you do, Mr. More? will you sit and make goslings in the ashes ? Would to God, I were a man, and you should quickly see what I would do. What! why, go forward with the best : for, as my mother was wont to say, It is ever better to rule, than to be ruled ; and, therefore, I would not be so foolish as to be ruled, where I might rule.
Pàgina 63 - ... was neither expedient nor agreeable With the ancient liberty of the house ; in conclusion for himself showed that though they had all with their voices trusted him, yet except every one of them could put into his one head all their several wits, he alone in so weighty a matter was unmeet to make his grace answer.
Pàgina 16 - Smithfield, where upon a bank boarded about, under a tree, some one scholar hath stepped up, and there hath opposed and answered, till he were by some better scholar overcome and put down; and then the overcomer taking the place, did like as the first...
Pàgina 352 - Parliament that the King, our sovereign lord, his heirs and successors, Kings of this realm, shall be taken, accepted and reputed, the only supreme head in earth of the Church of England called Anglicana ecclesia...
Pàgina 246 - Wherefore thereby mayest thou see, mine own good daughter, what a great difference there is between such as have in effect spent all their days in a straight, hard, penitential and painful life, religiously, and such as have in the world, like worldly wretches, as thy poor father hath done, consumed all their time in pleasure and ease licentiously.
Pàgina 227 - Grace and he may vary upon some points of the league, whereupon may grow breach of amity and war between you both. I think it best therefore that that place be amended, and his authority more slenderly touched.' 'Nay,' quoth his Grace, 'that shall it not. We are so much bounden unto the See of Rome that we cannot do too much honour unto it.