TOGETHER...............17
bind man and man together, without any respect of 2, 6/ 6
forbid that you love together the worse for the 2, 12/ 18
most ought to agree together. Such a pestilent serpent 2, 12/ 21
and joined their hands together, when (as it after 2, 13/ 30
in this point accorded together with the Duke of 2, 16/ 1
by, the lords assembled together at London. Toward which 2, 22/ 27
these lords were come together in presence, the Lord 2, 34/ 6
it were to be together, as well for many 2, 34/ 25
when we shall kiss together again." And therewith she 2, 42/ 10
Thus many things coming together, partly by chance, partly 2, 45/ 6
These lords so sitting together communing of this matter 2, 47/ 2
meet in like manner together in the same place 2, 51/ 18
gather and assemble themselves together in making some great 2, 53/ 34
the parties to love together, as he trusted it 2, 63/ 7
mingling of whose bloods together hath been the effusion 2, 73/ 20
manner appareled, assembling themselves together, resorted unto Baynard's Castle2, 77/ 10
his top: joined gentlemen together in aid of King 2, 91/ 7
 
 TOKEN..................3
great rap. At which token given, one cried "Treason 2, 48/ 28
custom observed as a token oftentimes notably foregoing some 2, 50/ 31
up their caps in token of joy. And they 2, 76/ 20
 
 TOKENS.................2
have avoided, or the tokens of that he could 2, 49/ 26
Which if they were tokens of things to come 2, 50/ 14
 
 TOLD...................2
require the privilege." Who told him so? He shall 2, 38/ 21
kingdom." Then he that told him the tale used 2, 85/ 3
 
 TOMORROW...............1
require ye that ye tomorrow go with us, and 2, 76/ 32
 
 TONGUES................1
own affection or evil tongues aggrieveth. But this wot 2, 12/ 7
 
 TOO....................22
may as well shoot too far as too short 2, 9/ 6
shoot too far as too short. Howbeit, this have 2, 9/ 6
perish, and haply he too, and ye too, ere 2, 13/ 16
he too, and ye too, ere this land find 2, 13/ 16
them, because it was too strait for both companies 2, 18/ 29
judged not the matter too far forth, ere they 2, 23/ 16
her kin were women too, and then should all 2, 28/ 24
or for my goods too? Ye may not hence 2, 38/ 27
think that I fear too much, be you well 2, 42/ 7
fear not as far too little." And therewith she 2, 42/ 7
no good to be too much attendant about the 2, 45/ 3
that the Queen was too wise to go about 2, 48/ 14
and trusty enough, trusting too much. Now flew the 2, 52/ 22
well married, saving somewhat too soon; her husband an 2, 55/ 9
shall think this woman too slight a thing to 2, 56/ 27
they were good men, too true to the King 2, 58/ 2
to the King and too nigh to the Queen 2, 58/ 2
as she wist herself too simple to be his 2, 61/ 24
so thought she herself too good to be his 2, 61/ 24
bachelor and have some too! And so each of 2, 64/ 11
would not yet come too near them till he 2, 77/ 28
he had already meddled too much with the world 2, 92/ 15
 
 TOOK...................30
his answer, but shortly took him and put him 2, 18/ 24
went to horseback and took the way to Stony 2, 18/ 27
unto Northampton, where they took again further counsel. And 2, 19/ 30
the Duke of Gloucester took upon himself the order 2, 20/ 15
every man weaponed, he took the Great Seal with 2, 21/ 18
so sore as she took it for, and that 2, 22/ 1
be thereto most convenient, took upon him to move 2, 27/ 24
and as much regard took to his wealth as 2, 28/ 30
father, when he first took him in his arms 2, 39/ 21
at the last she took the young duke by 2, 41/ 13
Chamber, where the Protector took him in his arms 2, 42/ 16
why, but heavily he took a priest at adventure 2, 49/ 14
died, the Lord Chamberlain took her; which in the 2, 55/ 21
whom the King therefore took special pleasure. For many 2, 56/ 13
relief. Where the King took displeasure, she would mitigate 2, 56/ 16
To this counsel they took divers, such as they 2, 58/ 13
Of spiritual men, they took such as had wit 2, 58/ 19
in his own mind took she it well or 2, 63/ 5
of this marriage, he took it so highly that 2, 65/ 13
the Earl of Warwick took out of prison and 2, 65/ 27
to his preaching), he took for his theme "Spuria 2, 66/ 27
much of every man took as no man would 2, 70/ 1
of the people he took him by the hand 2, 82/ 1
praised, but wise men took it for a vanity 2, 82/ 2
his way. Wherewith he took such displeasure and thought 2, 83/ 23
very special friendship he took his time to put 2, 84/ 11
left that name and took himself as king, had 2, 84/ 28
of Sir Robert Brackenbury took up the bodies again 2, 86/ 7
the mischief that he took, within less than three 2, 87/ 7
to strike again. He took ill rest a nights 2, 87/ 16
 
 TOP....................1
this duke in his top: joined gentlemen together in 2, 91/ 7
 
 TORMENTORS.............3
majesty, one of his tormentors might hap to break 2, 81/ 5
heaven, leaving to the tormentors their bodies dead in 2, 85/ 22
uncle and his dispiteous tormentors. Which things on every 2, 86/ 20
 
 TORN...................1
his hair in despite torn and tugged like a 2, 87/ 6
 
 TOSSED.................2
Catherine, which, long time tossed in either fortune -- 2, 3/ 14
his restless heart continually tossed and tumbled with the 2, 87/ 20
 
 TOUCH..................1
-- not presuming to touch a King's concubine), left 2, 55/ 18
 
 TOUCHED................1
the matter should be touched aslope, craftily, as though 2, 59/ 30
 
 TOWARD.................29
world that followed, highly toward him more increased. At 2, 4/ 2
in hand, nor none toward, but such as no 2, 4/ 27
looked for; the people toward the prince, not in 2, 4/ 28
and their entire affection toward him had been to 2, 5/ 24
-- whether he, being toward him, anything knew that 2, 9/ 15
right side, his face toward them; and none was 2, 13/ 25
Prince his son drew toward London -- which at 2, 14/ 1
this, in the highway toward Stony Stratford, where the 2, 18/ 1
gotten out of Northampton toward Stony Stratford, till they 2, 18/ 4
blood of the realm. Toward the accomplishing whereof, they 2, 19/ 12
reverence he conveyed upward toward the city. But anon 2, 20/ 17
assembled together at London. Toward which meeting, the Archbishop 2, 22/ 28
Lord Hastings, whose troth toward the King no man 2, 23/ 3
disturbing the King's coronation, toward which the dukes were 2, 23/ 19
proceeding of great malice toward the King's Councillors, that 2, 25/ 21
pass, yet shall I toward it so far forth 2, 28/ 16
none hurt earthly meant toward the young babe, condescended 2, 33/ 21
well enough. And as toward her noble person, neither 2, 37/ 1
whom they should perceive toward the child any evil 2, 40/ 23
that should sound amiss toward me but it should 2, 45/ 17
could be none harm toward him in that council 2, 46/ 3
forbore her of reverence toward his King, or else 2, 48/ 22
that in the riding toward the Tower, the same 2, 50/ 27
no such mischance is toward, yet hath it been 2, 50/ 30
found the parties so toward and willing that he 2, 60/ 10
espied the King's affection toward her so greatly increased 2, 61/ 19
prone and benevolently minded toward his election. Wherein, dear 2, 74/ 33
Protector rode through London toward his coronation, he feigned 2, 89/ 17
little braid of envy toward the glory of the 2, 91/ 24