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Monday, Jan. 29. Wyatt at Blackheath.-Ibid.

Thursday, Feb. 1. Wyatt proclaimed a traitor at Chepe, and elsewhere. About three o'clock in the afternoon the queen rode from Westminster to Guild. hall, made an oration to the Mayor and citizens; and then rode to the Three Cranes in the Vintry, where she took her barge for Westminster.- 1bid.

Wednesday, Feb. 7. "In the forenoone, Wyatt with his army and ordnance were at Hyde Park Corner.". In the evening he was sent to the Tower. Machyn, p. 54. See before, p. 72.

Wednesday, Feb. 14. “ Letters were written to the Lord Rich, and to Sir John Went. worth to punish some in Colchester, Coxall (Coggeshall] and other places; who dissuaded people from frequenting such divine service, as was then appointed by law to be observed. Upon this, many were committed, and others put under recognizances to appear."Burnet, Part III. B. v. p. 226.

Monday, Feb. 19. This is the date of “The Declaration of the Bishop of London to be published to the Lay-people of his diocese concerning their reconciliation" which is given at length by Fox, vi. 708.

Friday, Feb. 23. The date of Bonner's Monition to his clergy to note and report those who did not confess in Lent, and receive at Easter.–Fox, vi. 426.

Sunday, Feb. 25.
Sir John Rogers was committed to the Tower.-Pox, vi. 545.

Saturday, March 3.
The date of the Articles sent from the Queen to the Bishop of
London, respecting heresies and crimes in his diocese, and other
matters.-Fox, vi. 426.

Monday, March 5. The Lord Mayor's prescript to the Aldermen concerning the same. -Fox, vi. 429.

This is also the date of a commission issued to six bishops (Winchester, Durham, London, St. Asaph, Chichester, and Llandaff,) to hear and consider the cases of Taylor bishop of Lincoln, Hooper bishop of Gloucester, and Harley, bishop of Hereford, reciting that in the preceding reign they had received their bishoprics “ to hold during their good behaviors, with this express clause 'quamdiu se bene gesserint,' and stating that the Queen was minded to have their several cases dulie harde and considerid and there uppon such ordre taken with them as may stand with justice and the lawes.-Rymer, vol. xv.

Thursday, March 8. According to Machyn, Cranmer, Ridley, and Latimer came out of

the Tower, and so to Brentford, where Sir John Williams received them; and so to Oxford. ---p. 57. Fox says that the letter for their delivery was sent to the Lieutenant of the Tower on the 10th, and that they were conveyed from the Tower to Windsor on the 10th of April, and thence to Oxford.--Fox, vi. 439. Burnet says the order was sent on the 8th.–Part III. book v. p. 226.

Friday, March 16. Bishop Ferrar, and Bird bishop of Chester were deprived. -Machyn, 58.

Saturday, March 17. Bishop Hooper was deprived.-1bid.

Sunday, March 18. The Lady Elizabeth committed to the Tower. -Stry. Mem. III. i. 150. Fox, vi. 548; viii. 608. Machyn, 58.

Sunday, March 25. Easter Day. The Crucifix and Pix stolen at St. Pancras in Cheap. See before, p. 187.

Monday, March 26. “There was a letter directed to Sir Henry Doell, and one Foster, to attach the bodies of Dr. Taylor, parson of Hadley, and of Henry Askew, and to send them up to the Council.”—Fox, vi. 439.

Sunday, April 8.
The Cat hanged in Cheap.-See before, p. 187.

Friday, April 13. “A proclamasyon was made that what so mever he wher that cold bryng forth hym that dyd hang the Catt on the galaus, he shuld have xx marke for ys labur."-Machyn, 60,

Saturday, April 14. The disputation at Oxford began.

Tuesday, April 24. Cranmer, Ridley, and Latimer condemned. - Strype, Cran. ii. 488.

Tuesday, May 8. After the disputation at Oxford a report seems to have been raised that some of the preachers who were then imprisoned in London were to be sent to Cambridge, to hold a similar disputation there. At all events they put forth a “ Declaration" under this date, to the effect that if any such thing should be proposed, they would not dispute otherwise than in writing, except before the Queen and her Council, or the Parliament Houses. It is given at length in Fox, vi. 550, and signed by ;Bishop Ferrar,

Edward Crome,
Rowland Taylor,

John Rogers,
John Philpot,

Lawrence Saunders,
John Bradford,

Edmund Lawrence,
John Hooper,

I. P. and T. M.,
Miles Coverdale.

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Friday, June 1st. “An order was sent to the Bishop of London to send discreet and learned preachers into Essex, to reduce the people there."4Burnet, Part III. book v. p. 227.

Wednesday, August 15th. “ Letters were writ to the justices of peace in Sussex, to punish those who railed at the mysteries of Christ's Religion.”Burnet, ibid. p. 228.

Sunday, August 19th. “Letters of thanks are ordered to Tirrel, and others, for their care; ordering them to imprison all such as came not to divine service, and to keep them in prison till they had the comfort of their amendment,”Ibid".

Saturday, Sept. 8th. About this time Bonner set out on his visitation.-See before, p. 386.-Fox, vi. 559.

Friday, Oct. 5. On this day and a fortnight after, was the great stir about seditious books. -See before, p. 39.

Friday, Nov. 9. “Master Barlow, late Bishop of Bath, and master Cardmaker were brought before the Council in the Star Chamber, where after communication they were commanded to the Fleet.”—Fox, vi. 563.

Sunday, November 11th. “The Third Parliament was summoned.”Burnet, Part II. Book ii. p. 270.

Saturday, Nov. 24. Cardinal Pole arrived in London.-Fox, vi. 567.

Wednesday, 28th Nov. The Cardinal made his Oration to the Parliament which supplicated absolution.-Fox, vi. 571.

4 Burnet adds, “ Bonner seemed to think of no way of reducing any but by severity and force; so that the Council found it necessary to put bim in mind of his pastoral care.” Bonner might, perhaps, have less turn for preaching, and less reliance on it, than his predecessor; and he might remember the time when the Protector Somerset and King Edward's Council had thought there was too much preaching in Essex, and had directed Bishop Ridley to take order for moderating it. -See Strype, Mem. vol. ii. P. i. p. 342.

$ I give this as it stands in Burnet; but I do not feel sure that there is not some confusion with what has been given before, under the same day of the preceding year, in this volume.

6 Where “the 23 " ought to be " the 22nd," Strype having misunderstood Fox's words, “the day after St. Matthew's day, being the 22d of September,” St. Matthew's day itself being the 21st.


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