ELSEWHERE..............4
expedient to keep him elsewhere. Which in this well 2, 35/ 28
and to convey him elsewhere, neither had she time 2, 40/ 28
And if ye cannot elsewhere, then may you leave 2, 42/ 4
had not been wont elsewhere to be so stiffly 2, 61/ 26
 
 ELY....................3
Chancellor), the Bishop of Ely, the Lord Stanley, and 2, 44/ 17
unto the Bishop of Ely, "My lord, you have 2, 47/ 6
Doctor Morton, Bishop of Ely (who, as ye before 2, 90/ 19
 
 EMBASSAGE..............3
he sent over in embassage the Earl of Warwick 2, 60/ 5
Warwick being in his embassage about the fore-remembered marriage 2, 60/ 24
so highly that his embassage was deluded that for 2, 65/ 14
 
 ENAMORED...............2
albeit he was sore enamored upon her, yet he 2, 55/ 22
her but also waxed enamored on her. And taking 2, 61/ 7
 
 ENCHEASON..............1
uncorrected. And for this encheason the Prince was in 2, 14/ 6
 
 ENCOURAGED.............1
his execution might have encouraged other mischievous persons, partners 2, 53/ 33
 
 END....................12
that condition in the end of his days (in 2, 5/ 9
sent thither, to the end that the authority of 2, 14/ 7
war -- whereof the end, he wist, was doubtful 2, 16/ 9
they tarried not the end of his answer, but 2, 18/ 24
the realm, to the end that themselves would alone 2, 24/ 2
the sermonward, to the end that those words meeting 2, 68/ 2
-- in the east end of the hall (where 2, 69/ 5
which there was never end and oftentimes no need 2, 69/ 27
last, in the nether end of the hall, an 2, 76/ 16
rehearse you the dolorous end of those babes, not 2, 83/ 4
one night, to the end he might there "accomplish 2, 84/ 23
or, finally, what wretched end ensueth such dispiteous cruelty 2, 86/ 24
 
 ENDANGERED.............1
as their persons greatly endangered, either by feigned quarrels 2, 70/ 31
 
 ENDED..................5
two hours after. Thus ended this honorable man -- 2, 52/ 16
sermon. After which once ended, the preacher got him 2, 68/ 26
till his own destruction ended it. But as he 2, 82/ 15
man might well wish, ended them so godly that 2, 91/ 16
have said (because he ended with the "King," and 2, 92/ 18
 
 ENDING.................1
him to an unhappy ending -- which he was 2, 53/ 29
 
 ENDURE.................2
recreation and play cannot endure, nor any stranger for 2, 34/ 28
he never after could endure to look aright on 2, 89/ 15
 
 ENDURING...............2
But the Duke, not enduring so long to tarry 2, 6/ 21
the King, no longer enduring to sit up, laid 2, 13/ 24
 
 ENEMIES................9
no fear of outward enemies, no war in hand 2, 4/ 27
the envy of his enemies, his brother against him 2, 7/ 4
the name of their enemies. Upon this concluded, the 2, 16/ 3
all in keeping from enemies or ill viand, but 2, 26/ 7
I am with their enemies better beloved than they 2, 37/ 4
some abroad so deadly enemies unto my blood that 2, 41/ 22
turned: now stand mine enemies in the danger (as 2, 52/ 11
any time the King's enemies; which was, at one 2, 71/ 6
good that all the enemies he had except the 2, 84/ 12
 
 ENEMIES'...............1
and hewed of his enemies' hands, harried on horseback 2, 87/ 5
 
 ENEMIOUS...............1
no warning, but an enemious scorn. The same morning 2, 50/ 32
 
 ENEMY..................4
must needs be other's enemy) that there was never 2, 3/ 22
sometime to the king's enemy. In which place I 2, 39/ 23
I not my mortal enemy were!" The Lord Cardinal 2, 40/ 7
and open to his enemy and secret to his 2, 52/ 20
 
 ENEMY'S................2
young king in our enemy's hand which without his 2, 15/ 16
queen that was his enemy's wife and many times 2, 65/ 10
 
 ENFEEBLED..............1
natural strength so sore enfeebled that he despaired all 2, 10/ 15
 
 ENFEEBLING.............1
remaineth, to the great enfeebling of this noble land 2, 71/ 21
 
 ENFORCED...............1
be openly declared, and enforced to the uttermost. The 2, 59/ 34
 
 ENGLAND................8
York (then Chancellor of England), to his place not 2, 21/ 5
of York, Chancellor of England, which had delivered up 2, 25/ 2
best-learned men, undoubtedly, that England had in his time 2, 25/ 7
all the lords in England -- except unto those 2, 71/ 33
blood the crown of England and of France is 2, 73/ 31
the two noble realms England and France -- the 2, 80/ 9
unto this realm of England, the advancement whereof we 2, 80/ 13
Canterbury and Chancellor of England, whereunto the Pope joined 2, 91/ 14
 
 ENGLISH................1
it hath cost more English blood than hath twice 2, 71/ 17
 
 ENGLISHMEN.............1
withdraweth the hearts of Englishmen from the prince), nor 2, 5/ 2
 
 ENJOYED................2
Edward. And little while enjoyed he that knighthood, for 2, 60/ 23
again that he peaceably enjoyed it until his dying 2, 66/ 6
 
 ENMITIES...............1
of his mind all enmities, and that he there 2, 81/ 30
 
 ENOUGH.................7
all should be well enough. And he thanked the 2, 20/ 5
is it not likely enough that she shall send 2, 29/ 26
matter examined, do well enough. And as toward her 2, 37/ 1
very faithful, and trusty enough, trusting too much. Now 2, 52/ 22
but he perceived well enough that all the matter 2, 80/ 24
Thou mayest abide well enough -- the lion meant 2, 93/ 8
that wot I well enough. But what an he 2, 93/ 9
 
 ENSUE..................3
of which must needs ensue the evil bringing up 2, 11/ 29
hurt that thereof should ensue -- which was likely 2, 16/ 25
avoided that thereof might ensue, and much rest and 2, 27/ 5
 
 ENSUETH................1
finally, what wretched end ensueth such dispiteous cruelty. For 2, 86/ 24
 
 ENSUING................1
appointed the night next ensuing to destroy them, devising 2, 84/ 26
 
 ENSURE.................2
And therefore -- I ensure you faithfully -- for 2, 29/ 32
no fear; for I ensure him I am as 2, 50/ 23
 
 ENSURED................3
had between them twain ensured her, then asked he 2, 61/ 30
affirm that she was ensured unto the King, yet 2, 65/ 1
that they were never ensured. Howbeit, she said His 2, 65/ 3
 
 ENTAILED...............3
by authority of Parliament entailed unto the Duke of 2, 6/ 19
of King Henry VI, entailed by authority of Parliament 2, 67/ 11
high authority of Parliament entailed -- the right and 2, 73/ 32
 
 ENTANGLED..............1
so bewrapped them and entangled them, keeping down by 2, 85/ 19
 
 ENTER..................2
secretly aside, began to enter in talking more familiarly 2, 61/ 8
find the means to enter thereinto much better by 2, 63/ 16
 
 ENTERED................4
the Lord Marquis had entered into the Tower of 2, 19/ 14
the city, which he entered the fourth day of 2, 24/ 21
way that he had entered, yet would he go 2, 43/ 30
and past them and entered into other matters ere 2, 68/ 11
 
 ENTERETH...............1
states where he once entereth creepeth forth so far 2, 12/ 24
 
 ENTERPRISE.............5
should, for anything earthly, enterprise to break the immunity 2, 28/ 10
he ever opened his enterprise to the Duke until 2, 43/ 3
there were any new enterprise attempted. And that it 2, 43/ 22
therefore to this wicked enterprise, which he believed could 2, 43/ 32
mischief worketh the proud enterprise of an high heart 2, 86/ 23
 
 ENTERPRISED............1
the young king or enterprised to be king himself 2, 9/ 4