SINFUL.................1
his wanton lust and sinful affection bereft her from 2, 72/ 2
 
 SINGULAR...............2
grace it were as singular comfort to have his 2, 34/ 12
whom he had as singular cause well and kindly 2, 72/ 22
 
 SINGULARLY.............1
in his noble person singularly abound, the nobles and 2, 74/ 5
 
 SINISTER...............1
by his evil company, sinister procuring, and ungracious example 2, 53/ 23
 
 SIR....................27
thither, was there appointed Sir Anthony Woodville (Lord Rivers 2, 14/ 10
the Lord Richard and Sir Thomas Vaughan, knight, in 2, 19/ 24
the Lord Richard, with Sir Thomas Vaughan, into the 2, 20/ 11
Stratford unto Northampton. "Notwithstanding, sir," quoth he, "my lord 2, 21/ 11
in jeopardy?" "Nay, verily, sir," quoth she. "Nor why 2, 36/ 27
send him away." "Ah, sir," quoth the Queen, "hath 2, 37/ 21
hand." "God send grace, sir," quoth the messenger, and 2, 50/ 25
by the order of Sir Richard Radcliff, knight, whose 2, 57/ 21
people be so still?" "Sir," quoth the Mayor, "percase 2, 75/ 7
he specially trusted, unto Sir Robert Brackenbury, Constable of 2, 83/ 16
also) that the same Sir Robert should in any 2, 83/ 18
do nothing for me." "Sir," quoth his page, "there 2, 83/ 27
-- meaning this by Sir James Tyrell, which was 2, 83/ 30
by the means of Sir Richard Radcliff and Sir 2, 84/ 5
Sir Richard Radcliff and Sir William Catesby, which, longing 2, 84/ 6
he found in bed Sir James and Sir Thomas 2, 84/ 16
bed Sir James and Sir Thomas Tyrell -- of 2, 84/ 16
soon?" and calling up Sir James, broke to him 2, 84/ 19
was commanded to deliver Sir James all the keys 2, 84/ 22
and the keys received, Sir James appointed the night 2, 84/ 25
of that wretchedness. For Sir James Tyrell devised that 2, 85/ 10
the bed, and fetched Sir James to see them 2, 85/ 27
of stones. Then rode Sir James in great haste 2, 85/ 29
that a priest of Sir Robert Brackenbury took up 2, 86/ 6
at such time as Sir James Tyrell was in 2, 86/ 10
ere he die. But Sir James Tyrell died at 2, 87/ 3
ear." "In good faith, sir," said the Bishop, "if 2, 93/ 13
 
 SIRS...................1
merrily to them, "What, sirs? Be ye in bed 2, 84/ 18
 
 SIT....................1
no longer enduring to sit up, laid him down 2, 13/ 24
 
 SITTETH................1
where the king himself sitteth and ministreth the law 2, 81/ 20
 
 SITTING................3
away. These lords so sitting together communing of this 2, 47/ 2
the Duke of Buckingham sitting in the Council, and 2, 53/ 17
this communication had he sitting at the draught -- 2, 84/ 14
 
 SIX....................2
years, seven months, and six days, and thereof reigned 2, 3/ 2
to the number of six hundred horses), was come 2, 88/ 18
 
 SIXTH..................3
King Henry's sake the Sixth, whom he deposed, was 2, 4/ 4
hands King Henry the Sixth, being prisoner in the 2, 8/ 14
was he crowned the sixth day of July. And 2, 82/ 9
 
 SKIN...................1
nothing left but rivelled skin and hard bone. And 2, 55/ 31
 
 SLAIN..................5
the realm at Wakefield slain, leaving three sons: Edward 2, 6/ 25
same day to have slain the Lord Protector and 2, 53/ 16
at the same field slain. After which done, and 2, 60/ 23
in prison, and privily slain and murdered, their bodies 2, 86/ 18
ye shall hereafter hear, slain in the field, hacked 2, 87/ 5
 
 SLANDER................2
might he run into slander and suspicion of fraud 2, 36/ 1
proclamation devised to the slander of the Lord Chamberlain 2, 53/ 20
 
 SLANDEROUS.............1
shall be ceased the slanderous rumor and obloquy now 2, 27/ 4
 
 SLAUGHTER..............2
there cruel death and slaughter, till his own destruction 2, 82/ 15
Black Will," or "William Slaughter") except, set to serve 2, 85/ 6
 
 SLEEVE.................1
plucked up his doublet sleeve to his elbow upon 2, 48/ 10
 
 SLEPT..................1
watch, rather slumbered than slept, troubled with fearful dreams 2, 87/ 17
 
 SLEW...................2
withstood his purpose. He slew with his own hands 2, 8/ 13
the Easter Day field slew the Earl of Warwick 2, 66/ 3
 
 SLIGHT.................2
the lord esteemed not slight, though it seem light 2, 34/ 27
think this woman too slight a thing to be 2, 56/ 27
 
 SLIP...................1
restored and the bastard slip pulled up ere it 2, 67/ 4
 
 SLIPPERY...............2
by men's authority, and slippery youth underpropped with elder 2, 11/ 22
better appear upon how slippery a ground the Protector 2, 66/ 10
 
 SLIPS..................1
is to say, "Bastard slips shall never take deep 2, 66/ 28
 
 SLUMBERED..............1
care and watch, rather slumbered than slept, troubled with 2, 87/ 17
 
 SMALL..................8
unto worse; or a small displeasure done us, either 2, 12/ 6
consider that sometimes without small things greater cannot stand 2, 26/ 15
wearish, withered arm and small -- as it was 2, 48/ 11
for none or very small rewards, and those rather 2, 56/ 21
be restored unto such small lands as her late 2, 60/ 30
he had already. For small pleasure taketh a man 2, 63/ 20
fines, fines into ransoms, small trespass to misprision, misprision 2, 70/ 6
by feigned quarrels or small matters aggrieved with heinous 2, 70/ 31
 
 SMOTHERED..............1
that within a while, smothered and stifled, their breath 2, 85/ 20
 
 SO.....................274
the Eighth; Cecily, not so fortunate as fair; Bridget 2, 3/ 9
the crown by battle, so heartily beloved with the 2, 3/ 24
people; nor he himself so specially in any part 2, 3/ 25
was with his people so benign, courteous and so 2, 5/ 8
so benign, courteous and so familiar, that no part 2, 5/ 8
him grew and increased, so far forth that in 2, 5/ 12
he made them not so stately, but so friendly 2, 5/ 16
not so stately, but so friendly and so familiar 2, 5/ 17
but so friendly and so familiar cheer, and sent 2, 5/ 17
sent venison from thence so freely into the city 2, 5/ 18
than a great benefit. So deceased (as I have 2, 5/ 21
find in his heart so much mischief to conceive 2, 6/ 12
for right or favor, so far forth advanced that 2, 6/ 16
the Duke, not enduring so long to tarry, but 2, 6/ 21
great states of birth, so were they great and 2, 6/ 26
Duchess, his mother, had so much ado in her 2, 7/ 24
needs have hindered him so intending, whether the same 2, 9/ 3
What cause he had so to think, hard it 2, 9/ 14
perceived his natural strength so sore enfeebled that he 2, 10/ 15
farthest out of favor; so that ever, at length 2, 12/ 3
well: ye never had so great cause of hatred 2, 12/ 8
And nowhere find we so deadly debate as among 2, 12/ 20
once entereth creepeth forth so far till with division 2, 12/ 24
with the loss of so many heads. But since 2, 13/ 6
occasion we have taken so great hurt before, that 2, 13/ 8
kin unto the Queen, so was planted next about 2, 14/ 15
us, I believe, is so unwise oversoon to trust 2, 15/ 21
bearing each to other so much love, as hatred 2, 15/ 32
the king her husband so prudently made between his 2, 16/ 28
wrote unto the King so reverently, and to the 2, 17/ 4
the Queen's friends there so lovingly, that they, nothing 2, 17/ 5
early, ere he departed. So was there made that 2, 17/ 15
out -- perceiving well so great a thing without 2, 18/ 10
last night's cheer, in so few hours so great 2, 18/ 12
in so few hours so great a change marvelously 2, 18/ 13
he had tidings of so great importance that his 2, 21/ 7
it will never be so well as we have 2, 21/ 14
be called up, and so, with his own household 2, 21/ 17
the matter was nothing so sore as she took 2, 22/ 1
delivered it unto me, so here I deliver it 2, 22/ 10
this demeanor attempted not so specially against the other 2, 22/ 25
overmuch lightness that he so suddenly had yielded up 2, 22/ 30
peradventure bring the matter so far out of joint 2, 23/ 20
Gloucester and Buckingham were so near, and came so 2, 23/ 28
so near, and came so shortly on with the 2, 23/ 28
him in open sight so reverently to the Prince 2, 24/ 23
in which he was so late before, he was 2, 24/ 25
was suddenly fallen in so great trust that at 2, 24/ 26
King and his realm; so that, were it destiny 2, 24/ 29
Now, all were it so that the Protector so 2, 25/ 10
so that the Protector so sore thirsted for the 2, 25/ 11
that no man will so do for naught. And 2, 26/ 21
if she be percase so obstinate, and so precisely 2, 27/ 6
percase so obstinate, and so precisely set upon her 2, 27/ 7
company he shall be so well cherished and so 2, 27/ 11
so well cherished and so honorably treated that all 2, 27/ 12
I, by God's grace, so wed myself to mine 2, 27/ 17
be broken! Which had so many years been kept 2, 27/ 32
both kings and popes so good had granted, so 2, 28/ 1
so good had granted, so many had confirmed, and 2, 28/ 1
angels by night -- so specially hallowed and dedicated 2, 28/ 4
hitherward was there never so undevout a king that 2, 28/ 7
sacred place violate, or so holy a bishop that 2, 28/ 8
been the safeguard of so many a good man's 2, 28/ 12
I bring it not so to pass, yet shall 2, 28/ 16
shall I toward it so far forth do my 2, 28/ 17
which God forbid) upon so great a mischief, the 2, 29/ 21
they now be, and so long have been that 2, 31/ 3
privilege. The residue, since so long ago I wot 2, 31/ 20
Which is not fully so far forth as may 2, 31/ 24
tender youth proveth. And so sanctuary, as for him 2, 32/ 11
should by presence of so many perceive that this 2, 33/ 30
both ages and estates so meetly in that point 2, 34/ 29
hath a while been so sore diseased with sickness 2, 35/ 6
with sickness, and is so newly rather a little 2, 35/ 7
him than I that so long have kept him 2, 35/ 16
your children -- and so would all the Council 2, 35/ 19
there is not always so great necessity to have 2, 35/ 26
my Lord Protector is so desirous to have him 2, 35/ 35
call it a thing so sore against my child's 2, 36/ 19
In that I am so near of kin to 2, 37/ 5
I see some men so greedy without any substantial 2, 37/ 10
verily think they will, so much dread hath my 2, 37/ 18
Queen, "hath the Protector so tender zeal to him 2, 37/ 22
there never tyrant yet so devilish that durst presume 2, 37/ 31
than him that maketh so high a matter upon 2, 38/ 14
privilege." Who told him so? He shall hear him 2, 38/ 21
Wit, if they were so dull that they could 2, 40/ 20
himself ready at hand, so that she verily thought 2, 40/ 26
message came on her so suddenly, nothing less looking 2, 40/ 30
fear to be false, so well she wist it 2, 41/ 5
they might be deceived, so was she well assured 2, 41/ 9
lords, I neither am so unwise to mistrust your 2, 41/ 14
mistrust your wits nor so suspicious to mistrust your 2, 41/ 15
there be some abroad so deadly enemies unto my 2, 41/ 22
privy guard for himself, so had he spies for 2, 43/ 23
and muse thereon -- so far forth that the 2, 45/ 10
put no man in so special trust, reckoning himself 2, 45/ 22
himself to no man so lief, since he well 2, 45/ 22
no man to him so much beholden as was 2, 45/ 23
Hastings had not put so special trust, the Lord 2, 45/ 31
all to the best. So surely thought he that 2, 46/ 3
that he found him so fast, and heard him 2, 46/ 15
and heard him speak so terrible words, that he 2, 46/ 16
the time appointed then so near approached that the 2, 46/ 31
cast away. These lords so sitting together communing of 2, 47/ 1
had been from them so long, saying merrily that 2, 47/ 4
on his lips, and so sat him down in 2, 47/ 17
of me -- being so near of blood unto 2, 47/ 22
lord, if they have so heinously done, they be 2, 48/ 23
tell thee, they have so done; and that I 2, 48/ 25
suffered, the Protector made so much haste to dinner 2, 49/ 15
saving of his oath. So w So was he 2, 49/ 20
his oath. So w So was he brought forth 2, 49/ 20
bide -- he had so fearful a dream, in 2, 50/ 1
boar with his tusks so razed them both by 2, 50/ 4
cognizance, this dream made so fearful an impression in 2, 50/ 6
with him, to ride so far yet the same 2, 50/ 9
my lord thy master so much to such trifles 2, 50/ 11
on! Whereto talk you so long with that priest 2, 51/ 8
shall have soon." But so little wist the other 2, 51/ 10
what he meant, and so little mistrusted, that he 2, 51/ 11
never merrier nor never so full of good hope 2, 51/ 11
surety of man's mind so near his death. Upon 2, 51/ 14
the very Tower wharf, so near the place where 2, 51/ 14
his head was off so soon after, there met 2, 51/ 15
same place, that jeopardy so well past, it gave 2, 51/ 29
thereby." "Thou wouldst say so," quoth he, "if thou 2, 52/ 5
he, "I was never so sorry, nor never stood 2, 52/ 9
nor never stood in so great dread in my 2, 52/ 10
never in my life so merry, nor never in 2, 52/ 12
merry, nor never in so great surety." O good 2, 52/ 13
through the city, and so forth farther about, like 2, 52/ 24
next to hand; and so had God helped them 2, 53/ 6
next before his death; so that it was the 2, 53/ 28
for his demerits, being so openly taken in his 2, 53/ 31
beheaded, and it was so curiously indited, and so 2, 54/ 4
so curiously indited, and so fair written in parchment 2, 54/ 4
written in parchment, in so well a set hand 2, 54/ 5
and therewith of itself so long a process, that 2, 54/ 5
in haste, at adventure. So that upon the proclaiming 2, 54/ 9
to hear it then so suddenly so highly taken 2, 54/ 23
it then so suddenly so highly taken: that she 2, 54/ 23
countenance and pace demure, so womanly, and albeit she 2, 54/ 30
only, yet went she so fair and lovely, namely 2, 54/ 31
Yet delighted not men so much in her beauty 2, 56/ 1
But meseemeth the chance so much the more worthy 2, 56/ 30
because they were not so evil. For men use 2, 57/ 4
been. Now was it so devised by the Protector 2, 57/ 14
matter, being of itself so heinous, might be first 2, 58/ 11
the other after; both so full of tedious flattery 2, 59/ 1
Penker in his sermon so lost his voice that 2, 59/ 2
for no shame, and so it harmed him the 2, 59/ 7
counsel in the beginning, so far forth that they 2, 59/ 12
his children, or both, so that he should seem 2, 59/ 20
Warwick found the parties so toward and willing that 2, 60/ 10
But that did she so wisely, and with so 2, 61/ 16
so wisely, and with so good manner, and words 2, 61/ 16
good manner, and words so well set, that she 2, 61/ 17
King's affection toward her so greatly increased that she 2, 61/ 19
to be his wife, so thought she herself too 2, 61/ 24
wont elsewhere to be so stiffly said nay, so 2, 61/ 26
so stiffly said nay, so much esteemed her continence 2, 61/ 26
York, his mother, was so sore moved therewith that 2, 62/ 1
Earl of Warwick had so far moved already; which 2, 62/ 6
and his own maid so great difference as between 2, 62/ 15
there, she said, "nothing so excellent but that it 2, 62/ 17
of no earthly nation so necessary for him as 2, 63/ 10
likely to bear him so much the more hearty 2, 63/ 12
outward alliance were thought so requisite, he would find 2, 63/ 14
Warwick neither loveth me so little to grudge at 2, 63/ 31
I love, nor is so unreasonable to look that 2, 63/ 31
by that means to so much as sufficeth to 2, 64/ 5
have some too! And so each of us hath 2, 64/ 11
and seeing the King so set thereon that she 2, 64/ 20
not pull him back, so highly she disdained it 2, 64/ 21
said His Grace spoke so loving words unto her 2, 65/ 3
him, to let him so kindly get her with 2, 65/ 6
marriage, he took it so highly that his embassage 2, 65/ 14
the King, and came so fast upon him, ere 2, 65/ 16
of that party, and so stably attained the crown 2, 66/ 5
of King Edward, and so the Prince and all 2, 66/ 22
lands, yet God always so provideth that it continueth 2, 67/ 1
Dame Elizabeth Lucy, and so his children bastards. And 2, 67/ 15
But the people were so far from crying "King 2, 68/ 24
him much shame, it so struck him to the 2, 68/ 33
his own goods, among so many grins and traps 2, 69/ 24
was set therefor, among so much pilling and polling 2, 69/ 25
pilling and polling, among so many taxes and tallages 2, 69/ 26
necessary or honorable charge. So that there was daily 2, 69/ 28
lashed out among unthrifts, so far forth that fifteenths 2, 69/ 30
good will," the commissioners so much of every man 2, 69/ 32
is of you either so negligent that he knoweth 2, 70/ 24
he knoweth not, or so forgetful that he remembereth 2, 70/ 24
he remembereth not, or so hard-hearted that he pitieth 2, 70/ 25
there was no crime so great, of which there 2, 71/ 1
yet is it never so mischievous as where any 2, 71/ 11
in none earthly nation so deadly and so pestilent 2, 71/ 12
nation so deadly and so pestilent as when it 2, 71/ 12
and among us never so long-continued dissension, nor so 2, 71/ 13
so long-continued dissension, nor so many battles in the 2, 71/ 14
in the season, nor so cruel and so deadly 2, 71/ 14
nor so cruel and so deadly fought, as was 2, 71/ 14
among ourselves hath been so great effusion of the 2, 71/ 19
much surer than war. So that no time was 2, 71/ 24
honest people of themselves, so much regard the cleanness 2, 72/ 13
reason is that it so be. I am not 2, 73/ 2
be. I am not so proud to look therefor 2, 73/ 3
God, namely a man so cunning and so wise 2, 73/ 5
man so cunning and so wise that no man 2, 73/ 5
should say, and thereto so good and virtuous that 2, 73/ 6
of which there is so much mischief grown. For 2, 73/ 22
come therewith to whosoever so well occupy that room 2, 74/ 15
to their king." Wherefore, so much the more cause 2, 74/ 19
noble personage, which is so righteously entitled thereunto, is 2, 74/ 20
entitled thereunto, is of so sad age, and thereto 2, 74/ 20
age, and thereto of so great wisdom joined with 2, 74/ 21
great wisdom joined with so great experience; which albeit 2, 74/ 21
I heartily pray you so to do, whereby you 2, 74/ 26
besides, in choosing them so good a king, and 2, 74/ 30
shall ever after bear so much the more tender 2, 74/ 31
that these people be so still?" "Sir," quoth the 2, 75/ 7
order and other words, so well and ornately, and 2, 75/ 10
and ornately, and nevertheless so evidently and plainly, with 2, 75/ 11
voice, gesture, and countenance so comely and so convenient 2, 75/ 12
countenance so comely and so convenient, that every man 2, 75/ 12
in their lives heard so evil a tale so 2, 75/ 13
so evil a tale so well-told. But, were it 2, 75/ 14
the midnight -- not so much as rounding among 2, 75/ 17
an honest, which was so newly come into that 2, 75/ 25
himself. But the Recorder so tempered his tale that 2, 75/ 29
which peradventure we not so greatly needed but that 2, 76/ 3
love bear you, and so much set by you 2, 76/ 6
shall make His Grace so effectual report that we 2, 76/ 30
such number unto him so suddenly, without any warning 2, 77/ 18
message again, and therewith so humbly besought him to 2, 77/ 23
and unto His Grace so much the more honor 2, 78/ 21
any people that were so glad to live under 2, 78/ 23
and his children, that so much more regarded his 2, 78/ 27
pleasure to him that so would so use it 2, 79/ 1
him that so would so use it as he 2, 79/ 1
for that they had so far gone that it 2, 79/ 18
all the realm is so set (whereof we be 2, 79/ 29
the crown can by so just title appertain as 2, 79/ 33
to the King (for so was he from that 2, 80/ 18
on both parts made so strange, as though neither 2, 80/ 21
there was no man so dull that heard them 2, 80/ 23
if one should con so little good to show 2, 81/ 2
of the play." And so they said that these 2, 81/ 6
to wit, his own), so began he with the 2, 82/ 17
final infortune hath nevertheless so far come in question 2, 82/ 20
and more folks' folly so long space abusing the 2, 82/ 23
were in late days so covertly demeaned, one thing 2, 82/ 26
that there was nothing so plainly and openly proved 2, 82/ 27
way that I have so heard by such men 2, 83/ 5
upward, not rising yet so fast as he had 2, 84/ 4
never have done him so much hurt. For upon 2, 84/ 13
Be ye in bed so soon?" and calling up 2, 84/ 19
among the clothes -- so bewrapped them and entangled 2, 85/ 18
heard, that burying in so vile a corner, saying 2, 86/ 3
about the chamber -- so was his restless heart 2, 87/ 19
Duke came home, he so lightly turned from him 2, 89/ 4
turned from him and so highly conspired against him 2, 89/ 5
and minatory words, which so wounded his heart with 2, 89/ 14
feared his own life, so far forth that when 2, 89/ 16
the glory of another; so that I have heard 2, 90/ 11
well wish, ended them so godly that his death 2, 91/ 16
of his coming, and so keeping himself close within 2, 92/ 1
-- I was never so mad that I would 2, 92/ 9
strive against the quick. So was I to King 2, 92/ 10
the "King," and there so suddenly stopped), and exhorted 2, 92/ 18
stopped), and exhorted him so, familiarly between the twain 2, 92/ 19
that saw him run so fast, asked him whither 2, 93/ 5
neither wot nor reck, so I were once hence 2, 93/ 6