ATONEMENT..............2
need for the late-made atonement, in which the King's 2, 15/ 19
variance than their new atonement. For which cause they 2, 16/ 21
 
 ATTAINED...............4
deprived King Henry and attained the crown. George, Duke 2, 7/ 1
not impossible to have attained it himself, if he 2, 65/ 33
party, and so stably attained the crown again that 2, 66/ 5
time of his inheritance, attained the crown by battle 2, 71/ 3
 
 ATTAINING..............1
prince of this land attaining the crown by battle 2, 3/ 23
 
 ATTAINTED..............1
faulty, were he faultless, attainted was he by Parliament 2, 7/ 11
 
 ATTEMPT................1
durst he no further attempt as long as he 2, 25/ 13
 
 ATTEMPTED..............4
they reckoned this demeanor attempted not so specially against 2, 22/ 25
knights, were, for matters attempted by them against the 2, 23/ 7
any wise to be attempted to take him out 2, 27/ 28
were any new enterprise attempted. And that it was 2, 43/ 22
 
 ATTEND.................1
that should that day attend upon the King's Highness 2, 18/ 7
 
 ATTENDANCE.............1
from their company and attendance of which every one 2, 14/ 25
 
 ATTENDANT..............2
of their folk were attendant, when many of the 2, 17/ 27
to be too much attendant about the King without 2, 45/ 3
 
 ATWIXT.................1
should give the lords atwixt whom and them had 2, 16/ 17
 
 AUDIENCE...............2
Cross, in a great audience (as always assembled great 2, 66/ 26
Bench, declared to the audience that he would take 2, 81/ 19
 
 AUGHT..................1
tied his points, nor aught recked of himself, but 2, 85/ 8
 
 AUGUSTINIAN............1
Penker, Provincial of the Augustinian friars; both doctors of 2, 58/ 23
 
 AUTHORITY..............16
the crown was by authority of Parliament entailed unto 2, 6/ 19
greedy and ambitious of authority, and impatient of partners 2, 6/ 27
either party envying other's authority, he now thought that 2, 9/ 29
be maintained by men's authority, and slippery youth underpropped 2, 11/ 22
the end that the authority of his presence should 2, 14/ 7
to grow in over-great authority with the Prince -- 2, 15/ 2
equal, yet should the authority be on that side 2, 23/ 24
advice, by the King's authority fetch him out of 2, 27/ 10
Lord Chamberlain, in good authority, and much rule bore 2, 45/ 27
and now of great authority. This knight, when it 2, 51/ 5
a gentle, of great authority with his prince; of 2, 52/ 19
wit and were in authority among the people for 2, 58/ 20
he should by the authority of his preaching incline 2, 59/ 14
Henry VI, entailed by authority of Parliament. Then showed 2, 67/ 11
words of as great authority as the preacher's of 2, 73/ 4
is by the high authority of Parliament entailed -- 2, 73/ 32
 
 AVAIL..................1
the Duke should nothing avail, for there was no 2, 43/ 17
 
 AVOID..................1
that he could not avoid. For the self night 2, 49/ 26
 
 AVOIDED................3
going, and the hurts avoided that thereof might ensue 2, 27/ 5
believed could not be avoided, he bent himself, and 2, 43/ 32
that he should have avoided, or the tokens of 2, 49/ 26
 
 AVOIDING...............1
that he knoweth, in avoiding displeasure of my noble 2, 73/ 26
 
 AVOW...................1
bowels. I dare well avow it: weigh the good 2, 30/ 30
 
 AWARE..................2
which he was not aware that it was by 2, 48/ 5
well wist, but nothing aware that the axe hung 2, 52/ 8
 
 AWAY...................14
he could not get away -- and keep himself 2, 18/ 14
And there they sent away from the King whom 2, 19/ 31
needs either be brought away or cast away), they 2, 24/ 7
brought away or cast away), they showed unto the 2, 24/ 7
his brother be cast away under our noses! And 2, 29/ 32
her mind fetch him away than leave him there 2, 29/ 33
fond fear convey him away. And yet will I 2, 30/ 2
hap to send him away." "Ah, sir," quoth the 2, 37/ 21
that afterward was cast away. These lords so sitting 2, 47/ 1
to rise and ride away with him, for he 2, 49/ 32
goodly cast, foul cast away for haste." And a 2, 54/ 12
he withered and consumed away. Then on the Tuesday 2, 68/ 34
St. Martin's piecemeal rotted away. Dighton, indeed, yet walketh 2, 87/ 2
bunch of flesh fled away a great pace. The 2, 93/ 4
 
 AXE....................1
nothing aware that the axe hung over his own 2, 52/ 8
 
 AY.....................1
of danger ere day. "Ay, good lord," quoth the 2, 50/ 10
 
 BABBLE.................1
mute nor full of babble, sometimes taunting -- without 2, 56/ 4
 
 BABE...................4
will, then, hath yonder babe? Which, and if he 2, 32/ 16
meant toward the young babe, condescended in effect that 2, 33/ 22
hence I brought my babe the Prince unto his 2, 39/ 20
but with that young babe his brother lingered in 2, 85/ 8
 
 BABES..................1
dolorous end of those babes, not after every way 2, 83/ 4
 
 BACHELOR...............1
Lady, I am a bachelor and have some too 2, 64/ 11
 
 BACK...................9
folk, that should send back again and compel to 2, 18/ 2
the King and all back unto Northampton, where they 2, 19/ 29
these dukes were gone back with the King's Grace 2, 21/ 10
blessed him, turned her back and wept, and went 2, 42/ 11
were caught and brought back (as friends fail fleers 2, 50/ 16
could not pull him back, so highly she disdained 2, 64/ 21
that stood before cast back their heads, marveling thereof 2, 76/ 21
were fain at his back to turn their face 2, 77/ 5
were. The messenger, sent back with thanks and some 2, 88/ 14
 
 BACKS..................4
trusses, all on men's backs; no man unoccupied; some 2, 21/ 22
their harnesses on their backs than to have bound 2, 24/ 13
have put upon their backs except that some sudden 2, 52/ 29
began suddenly at men's backs to cry out as 2, 76/ 19
 
 BADE...................2
more manquellers, whom God bade to take from the 2, 30/ 17
Chamberlain, whom the Protector bade speed and shrive him 2, 49/ 12
 
 BALK...................1
pride now and then balk out a little braid 2, 91/ 24
 
 BAND...................2
things ruled by the band, more than stood either 2, 15/ 6
the chief of his band, wrote unto the King 2, 17/ 4
 
 BANDS..................1
bound -- all the bands broken that bind man 2, 6/ 5
 
 BANE...................1
hath been the brother's bane. And may the nephews 2, 41/ 26
 
 BANISHED...............1
lord my husband was banished and thrust out of 2, 39/ 16
 
 BAPTISM................1
as they come to baptism, to require it by 2, 32/ 13
 
 BARE...................1
have sufficed unto the bare writing alone, all had 2, 54/ 8
 
 BARNET.................1
than he had, at Barnet on the Easter Day 2, 66/ 3
 
 BARRELS................2
Lo, here be the barrels of harnesses that these 2, 24/ 8
bound them up in barrels), yet much part of 2, 24/ 13
 
 BARREN.................1
is likely to be barren. And therefore, madam, I 2, 64/ 12
 
 BASTARD................3
that is to say, "Bastard slips shall never take 2, 66/ 28
be restored and the bastard slip pulled up ere 2, 67/ 4
parts), not willing any bastard blood to have the 2, 74/ 6
 
 BASTARDS...............3
Edward's children to be bastards. But that invention, simple 2, 66/ 12
and all his children bastards that were begotten upon 2, 66/ 23
and so his children bastards. And besides that, neither 2, 67/ 15
 
 BASTARDY...............4
that they should allege bastardy, either in King Edward 2, 59/ 19
by him. To lay bastardy in King Edward sounded 2, 59/ 24
other point, concerning the bastardy that they devised to 2, 59/ 32
which were begotten in bastardy, and especially in adultery 2, 66/ 33