TRUSTED................7
showing her that he trusted the matter was nothing 2, 21/ 30
were not to be trusted with the King's brother 2, 25/ 30
rather for that he trusted by his death to 2, 46/ 23
thought meet to be trusted, likely to be induced 2, 58/ 13
love together, as he trusted it was in his 2, 63/ 8
of peril. For whom trusted he that mistrusted his 2, 71/ 27
Green, whom he specially trusted, unto Sir Robert Brackenbury 2, 83/ 15
 
 TRUSTETH...............1
whose troth she well trusteth -- it is easy 2, 29/ 11
 
 TRUSTING...............2
faithful, and trusty enough, trusting too much. Now flew 2, 52/ 22
what him liked, verily trusting, for the good mind 2, 78/ 7
 
 TRUSTY.................5
this matter, some honorable, trusty man, such as both 2, 26/ 26
Lord Stanley sent a trusty secret messenger unto him 2, 49/ 30
well-beloved; very faithful, and trusty enough, trusting too much 2, 52/ 22
could, one Persale, his trusty servant, who came to 2, 88/ 5
in most loving and trusty manner departed at Gloucester 2, 90/ 17
 
 TRUTH..................18
froward. It is for truth reported that the Duchess 2, 7/ 23
hatred report above the truth, or else that nature 2, 7/ 28
ere they knew the truth; nor, turning their private 2, 23/ 17
think you say very truth. And what if a 2, 32/ 32
Catesby was. And of truth, the Protector and the 2, 46/ 7
further break. And of truth, the Lord Chamberlain of 2, 46/ 17
the Council, but of truth sent by the Protector 2, 51/ 2
the matter which of truth no man believed. Yet 2, 53/ 10
favor, to say the truth (for sin it were 2, 56/ 14
to speak all the truth, for fear of his 2, 59/ 31
clearly purged and the truth well and openly testified 2, 64/ 32
sworn to say the truth, she confessed that they 2, 65/ 2
the world and the truth hid from knowledge, inherited 2, 66/ 34
blood long, but, the truth coming to light, the 2, 67/ 2
other nations, where the truth were not well-known, it 2, 78/ 31
come to light. Very truth is it, and well-known 2, 86/ 9
escape his hands. Very truth it is, the Duke 2, 90/ 9
that he was of truth not well at ease 2, 90/ 14
 
 TUESDAY................2
he had on Shrove Tuesday at St. Alban's against 2, 60/ 22
away. Then on the Tuesday following this sermon, there 2, 69/ 1
 
 TUGGED.................1
in despite torn and tugged like a cur dog 2, 87/ 6
 
 TUITION................2
nearest friends, to the tuition of his own royal 2, 25/ 32
there needeth he the tuition of some special privilege 2, 32/ 7
 
 TUMBLED................1
heart continually tossed and tumbled with the tedious impression 2, 87/ 20
 
 TURN...................10
ruin, but if grace turn him to wisdom; which 2, 12/ 1
a thing that should turn to the great grudge 2, 27/ 30
lacked in you, might turn both me to great 2, 41/ 17
be amended, he would turn it as much as 2, 43/ 34
And that they might turn both the eyes and 2, 44/ 10
that it might haply turn them to no good 2, 45/ 3
they have an evil turn, to write it in 2, 57/ 5
doth us a good turn, we write it in 2, 57/ 6
at his back to turn their face to the 2, 77/ 5
would, might happen to turn me to little good 2, 93/ 16
 
 TURNED.................9
the Duke of Gloucester turned unto their destruction, and 2, 14/ 18
him and blessed him, turned her back and wept 2, 42/ 11
how the world is turned: now stand mine enemies 2, 52/ 11
them that the mischief turned upon them that would 2, 53/ 6
as they had been turned into stones, for wonder 2, 68/ 25
above the measure: amercements turned into fines, fines into 2, 70/ 5
silence"; and therewith he turned unto the people again 2, 76/ 2
this manner, they wisely turned it to their purpose 2, 76/ 26
home, he so lightly turned from him and so 2, 89/ 5
 
 TURNETH................2
well intended, our misconstruction turneth unto worse; or a 2, 12/ 6
division and variance he turneth all to mischief -- 2, 12/ 25
 
 TURNING................1
knew the truth; nor, turning their private grudges into 2, 23/ 17
 
 TUSKS..................2
a boar with his tusks so razed them both 2, 50/ 4
raze us with his tusks, as folk that fled 2, 50/ 17
 
 TWAIN..................3
kindle, and in especial twain: Edward, Duke of Buckingham 2, 15/ 28
and had between them twain ensured her, then asked 2, 61/ 30
so, familiarly between the twain, to be bold to 2, 92/ 19
 
 TWENTY.................2
thereof reigned two and twenty years, one month, and 2, 3/ 3
dead in more than twenty years of his reign 2, 4/ 6
 
 TWENTY-SIXTH...........1
begun his reign the twenty-sixth day of June (after 2, 82/ 8
 
 TWICE..................5
was beheaded, his horse twice or thrice stumbled with 2, 50/ 28
English blood than hath twice the winning of France 2, 71/ 18
that the Duke had twice rehearsed them himself. But 2, 75/ 28
yet must he be twice asked whether he will 2, 80/ 29
no, and he must twice say nay, and at 2, 80/ 30
 
 TWO....................17
days, and thereof reigned two and twenty years, one 2, 3/ 3
Richard, Duke of York, two years younger; Elizabeth, whose 2, 3/ 7
you love. Of which two things, the less loss 2, 13/ 12
the King's favor. These two -- not bearing each 2, 15/ 31
traitors! And that in two places especially: the one 2, 30/ 29
he much misliked these two several councils. "For while 2, 45/ 13
life, and that within two hours after. Thus ended 2, 52/ 16
this proclamation made within two hours after that he 2, 54/ 4
above the value of two or three thousand marks 2, 54/ 17
his bed. The other two were somewhat greater personages 2, 56/ 10
that, never. Of these two, the one had a 2, 58/ 27
for the space of two years, leaving his new 2, 65/ 23
and kingdom of the two noble realms England and 2, 80/ 9
the younger of those two, but for that also 2, 82/ 25
any wise put the two children to death. This 2, 83/ 18
to lie, were these two noble princes -- these 2, 86/ 15
the conjunction of those two bloods in one, whose 2, 91/ 10
 
 TYRANNY................1
realm -- by traitorous tyranny taken, deprived of their 2, 86/ 17
 
 TYRANT.................3
whereof was there never tyrant yet so devilish that 2, 37/ 31
in suspicion of the tyrant) that either the Protector 2, 90/ 6
first taken by the tyrant for his troth to 2, 91/ 6
 
 TYRELL.................5
this by Sir James Tyrell, which was a man 2, 83/ 30
James and Sir Thomas Tyrell -- of person like 2, 84/ 17
wretchedness. For Sir James Tyrell devised that they should 2, 85/ 10
time as Sir James Tyrell was in the Tower 2, 86/ 10
die. But Sir James Tyrell died at Tower Hill 2, 87/ 3
 
 UNARMED................1
their friends had not unarmed them and left them 2, 5/ 28
 
 UNCLE..................9
-- by nature their uncle, by office their Protector 2, 6/ 3
Lord Rivers, the King's uncle, intending on the morrow 2, 17/ 13
the Lord Rivers his uncle, had compassed to rule 2, 19/ 10
well answer for mine uncle Rivers and my brother 2, 19/ 20
hath my lord his uncle, for the tender love 2, 37/ 19
be sure of their uncle? Each of these children 2, 41/ 27
not reign, but his uncle should have the crown 2, 84/ 29
Alas! I would my uncle would let me have 2, 85/ 2
ambition of their unnatural uncle and his dispiteous tormentors 2, 86/ 20