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according admitted affections afterwards already Anne Boleyn appears arms attachment attendants authority beauty became become Bishop called Cardinal Castle Catherine cause chamber character Charles church cloth conduct continued court crown dancing daughter death desired Duke Earl Edward England English entered equally father favor feelings formed fortune France French gold grace Hall hand hath head heart Henry Henry the Eighth Henry's honor hope interest Italy King King's knight ladies lately letters lived Lord manner marriage Mary master means ment mind mistress nature never noble Norfolk object observed obtained occasion offered once original passed passion perhaps person pleasure possessed present prince Princess probably Queen received reign remark respect returned royal says seemed side Sir Thomas Sir Thomas Boleyn spirit taken thing tion took whilst Wiatt wife Wolsey written
Page 298 - Forget not yet the tried intent Of such a truth as I have meant ; My great travail so gladly spent, Forget not yet ! Forget not yet when first began The weary life ye know, since whan The suit, the service none tell can ; Forget not yet ! Forget not yet the great assays, The cruel wrong...
Page 357 - You have chosen me from a low estate to be your queen and companion, far beyond my desert or desire. If then you found me worthy of such honour, good your Grace, let not any light fancy or bad counsel of mine enemies withdraw...
Page 357 - I rightly conceived your meaning; and if, as you say, confessing a truth indeed may procure my safety, 1 shall with all willingness and duty perform your command. " But let not your grace ever imagine that your poor wife will ever be brought to acknowledge a fault where not so much as a thought thereof preceded.
Page 227 - My lute, awake, perform the last Labour that thou and I shall waste, And end that I have now begun, And when this song is sung and past, My lute, be still, for I have done.
Page 149 - With sober looks so would I that it should Speak without words, such words as none can tell ; The tress also should be of crisped gold. With wit and these, might chance I might be tied, And knit again the knot that should not slide.
Page 298 - Forget not! oh! forget not this, How long ago hath been, and is The mind that never meant amiss — Forget not yet! Forget not then thine own approved, The which so long hath thee so loved, Whose steadfast faith yet never moved — Forget not this!
Page 248 - Therefore, good sweetheart, continue the same, not only in this, but in all your doings hereafter, for thereby shall come, both to you and me, the greatest quietness that may be in this world.
Page 357 - But let not your grace ever imagine that your poor wife will ever be brought to acknowledge a fault, where not so much as a thought ever proceeded. And, to speak a truth, never prince had wife more loyal...