ENTERPRISES............1
execution of such lawless enterprises, as a man that 2, 57/ 23
 
 ENTICING...............1
to the King's father, enticing him to many things 2, 53/ 21
 
 ENTIRE.................2
his people and their entire affection toward him had 2, 5/ 24
be true, yet such entire love he bore unto 2, 78/ 26
 
 ENTITLED...............1
which is so righteously entitled thereunto, is of so 2, 74/ 20
 
 ENTREAT................1
company, unto Spain, to entreat and conclude a marriage 2, 60/ 8
 
 ENTREATED..............1
be in no wise entreated with her good will 2, 27/ 26
 
 ENVIOUS................1
He was malicious, wrathful, envious, and, from before his 2, 7/ 22
 
 ENVY...................2
his brother, or the envy of his enemies, his 2, 7/ 4
a little braid of envy toward the glory of 2, 91/ 24
 
 ENVYING................1
King's blood, either party envying other's authority, he now 2, 9/ 29
 
 EQUAL..................3
in wit and courage equal with either of them 2, 7/ 18
next the best, afterward equal with the best, and 2, 12/ 26
in all other things equal, yet should the authority 2, 23/ 23
 
 ERE....................22
somewhat to show you, ere we farther go, what 2, 6/ 10
died, one Mistlebrook, long ere morning, came in great 2, 9/ 9
won might be lost ere they looked therefor. For 2, 10/ 7
fall themselves at war ere their discretion would serve 2, 11/ 17
it needs be long ere any good conclusion go 2, 11/ 26
too, and ye too, ere this land find peace 2, 13/ 16
confusion some of us ere this. Why not as 2, 15/ 12
eleven miles thence, early, ere he departed. So was 2, 17/ 15
matter too far forth, ere they knew the truth 2, 23/ 16
kiss you once yet ere you go, for God 2, 42/ 9
be in mine ears ere it were well out 2, 45/ 18
be out of danger ere day. "Ay, good lord 2, 50/ 9
scorn. The same morning, ere he were up, came 2, 51/ 1
as they were coupled ere she were well ripe 2, 55/ 11
nor whom to trust, ere ever they should have 2, 58/ 7
possession of the crown, ere men could have time 2, 58/ 9
was Duchess of Bedford ere she married the Lord 2, 60/ 16
so fast upon him, ere he could be able 2, 65/ 16
bastard slip pulled up ere it can be rooted 2, 67/ 5
that he should come ere his sermon could come 2, 68/ 10
entered into other matters ere the Protector came. Whom 2, 68/ 12
possibility to be hanged ere he die. But Sir 2, 87/ 3
 
 ERRAND.................5
him for none other errand but to have them 2, 5/ 15
many perceive that this errand was not one man's 2, 33/ 31
of this our present errand. It shall not, I 2, 72/ 32
some part of their errand; as though he doubted 2, 77/ 17
John Green did his errand unto Brackenbury (kneeling before 2, 83/ 19
 
 ERST...................2
or was now at erst thereunto moved, and put 2, 9/ 22
but I never heard erst of sanctuary children. And 2, 33/ 9
 
 ESCAPE.................2
but lest he should escape him? Thinketh he that 2, 37/ 23
have suffered him to escape his hands. Very truth 2, 90/ 9
 
 ESCAPED................1
forward thereunto if they escaped (for they would remember 2, 43/ 13
 
 ESPECIAL...............3
at variance, and in especial the Lord Marquis Dorset 2, 10/ 27
to kindle, and in especial twain: Edward, Duke of 2, 15/ 28
thereof nothing pertained without especial commandment of the King 2, 22/ 31
 
 ESPECIALLY.............10
were somewhat appeased, but especially by that that the 2, 23/ 27
that in two places especially: the one at the 2, 30/ 29
of them both, but especially the younger, which besides 2, 35/ 5
for the matter, and especially to the Duke -- 2, 43/ 7
-- which they shall especially think that haply shall 2, 56/ 28
whose service the Protector especially used in the counsel 2, 57/ 22
born of noble blood, especially by her mother, which 2, 60/ 15
begotten in bastardy, and especially in adultery. Of which 2, 66/ 33
every part annoyed, yet especially ye here, the citizens 2, 72/ 18
of this realm (and especially of the north parts 2, 74/ 6
 
 ESPIED.................1
great promises, she well espied the King's affection toward 2, 61/ 19
 
 ESSAY..................1
Lord Cardinal should first essay to get him with 2, 33/ 25
 
 ESSAYED................2
But Catesby, whether he essayed him or essayed him 2, 46/ 14
he essayed him or essayed him not, reported unto 2, 46/ 15
 
 EST'...................1
regno cuius rex puer est': "Woe is that realm 2, 74/ 17
 
 ESTABLISH..............1
again and subdue, and establish forever in due obedience 2, 80/ 12
 
 ESTATE.................10
Eighth in very prosperous estate, and worthy her birth 2, 3/ 17
in quiet and prosperous estate: no fear of outward 2, 4/ 26
or increase of his estate. Friend and foe was 2, 8/ 11
age. And nevertheless of estate convenient to accompany his 2, 26/ 11
demeaned according to his estate. And she in this 2, 34/ 20
but also for his estate. And if she would 2, 40/ 15
great strength to his estate by the affinity, and 2, 62/ 4
quoth she, "for your estate, and maidens also; whereas 2, 62/ 19
upon us the royal estate, preeminence, and kingdom of 2, 80/ 8
taken, deprived of their estate, shortly shut up in 2, 86/ 18
 
 ESTATES................2
their both ages and estates so meetly in that 2, 34/ 29
with many other great estates of that party, and 2, 66/ 4
 
 ESTEEM.................2
people, which oftentimes more esteem and take for greater 2, 5/ 20
think that haply shall esteem her only by that 2, 56/ 29
 
 ESTEEMED...............4
his virtues was more esteemed, yet that condition in 2, 5/ 9
which thing the lord esteemed not slight, though it 2, 34/ 27
they were before greatly esteemed among the people; but 2, 58/ 26
said nay, so much esteemed her continence and chastity 2, 61/ 27
 
 ETC....................1
keep his brother, since etc.." "Wherefore, here intend I 2, 39/ 24
 
 EVEN...................10
mistrusting as yet. But even by and by, in 2, 19/ 6
party of his goods even within the sanctuary? For 2, 32/ 24
Now, welcome, my lord, even with all my very 2, 42/ 17
all the Protector's counsel even from the beginning, and 2, 42/ 30
bone. And yet, being even such, whoso well advise 2, 55/ 31
favorably, handled -- not even fully plain and directly 2, 59/ 29
seemed that this marriage even worldly considered was not 2, 63/ 9
have moved the people even there to cry "King 2, 68/ 4
surely serve me -- even those fail me and 2, 83/ 26
and now King . . ." And even there he left, saying 2, 92/ 14
 
 EVER...................28
summer, the last that ever he saw, His Highness 2, 5/ 13
from before his birth, ever froward. It is for 2, 7/ 23
of favor; so that ever, at length, evil drifts 2, 12/ 3
Lady" -- that was ever his oath -- "I 2, 13/ 5
these last words that ever I look to speak 2, 13/ 17
love that you have ever borne to me, for 2, 13/ 19
love that I have ever borne to you, for 2, 13/ 19
damning the time that ever she dissuaded the gathering 2, 20/ 28
that I fear me ever they will be, while 2, 31/ 3
withstand his adversaries as ever he was. But my 2, 38/ 2
that the Queen waxed ever the longer, the farther 2, 40/ 8
father put in you ever, and for the trust 2, 42/ 5
Protector, deny that he ever opened his enterprise to 2, 43/ 3
that if he were ever able, he would revenge 2, 43/ 12
that his harm was ever such since his birth 2, 48/ 18
her of all that ever she had -- above 2, 54/ 16
whom to trust, ere ever they should have space 2, 58/ 7
man of all that ever he hath besides, if 2, 63/ 20
albeit that it is ever the well and occasion 2, 71/ 10
all his wars, bore ever your special favor to 2, 72/ 28
whom His Majesty shall ever after bear so much 2, 74/ 31
in which he had ever perceived much more labor 2, 78/ 35
as though neither had ever communed with other thereof 2, 80/ 22
dealing, men had it ever inwardly suspect, as many 2, 82/ 29
privily fenced, his hand ever on his dagger, his 2, 87/ 15
on King Richard, but ever feared his own life 2, 89/ 16
And they say that ever after, continually, each of 2, 89/ 23
to construe it. And ever I think on Aesop's 2, 93/ 1