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Maintain attribution The Google "watermark" you see on each file is essential for informing people about this project and helping them find additional materials through Google Book Search. Keep it legal Whatever your use, remember that you are responsible for ensuring that what you are doing is legal. Do not assume that just because we believe a book is in the public domain for users in the United States, that the work is also in the public domain for users in other countries. My ref Formacyon and counfortc in eschcwyng that lythe holly in your helpe and Jenneyez at thys tyme, be cause my maystyr hathe com)rtted the governaunce of the seyd matere to yow, and what expense it draweth he agreyth to here it, &c. is lyacally descendid of my Lady Felbrig ^ Is sustre . And on the Moneday after noon the Queen came to him, and brought my Lord Prynce with her. ) 278 SIR JOHN FASTOLF TO THE DUKE OF NORFOLK 1 APdi L 2 I ^ IGHT high and myghty Prynce^ my right noble and good Lord, in my right humble wysc I recomaunde me to your good grace. Albans, which the Duke of Somerset and his friends would not allow to be pre- sented to the King. ) Dominonim direct' Archiepiscopo Cant, est apud ' What followed is lost, the paper being torn. Wherefore, gracyus Lord, plese it your hyghe Majeste to delyvcre such as we wole accuse, and they to have lykc, as they have deserved and done, and ze to be honorabled and worsshepyt as most ryghtf Full Kyng and oure governour. As for any other Lordes, many of theym be hurt ; and as for Fen- yngley, he lyveth and farcth well, as fer as I can enquere, &c. Cscx)^ mark of yeerly rent ; besyde othyr damages and lossez by colours of the lawe, and by menys of extorcions, as it may shew by a ro Ue of articles to the raluc of vj**. 3" NOTE 'Many of the letters in this collection/ says Fenn (iii. E 6^ THE PASTON LETTERS 313 LORD CROMWELL TO JOHN PASTON ^ To my right trusty firend^ John Paston^ Squier, Before f | i RUSTY and welbelovcd frend, I grete you wele. 1456 314 EOTONER TO JOHN PASTON^ TV my maister, John Paston. 190,] This letter was attributed by Fcnn to Humphrey fioiirchierj, who wa» created Lord Cromwell in the first year of Edward iv,, aud it wa* accordingly placed by him in that reign. I beseke Almyghty Jesu have yow, my good maystyr, eternaly in hese me[r]cyfull governaimce, and inspyre yow with hese speryt of remembraunce effectualy to procede in this matere. she was marled to Sir Hug* Fastolf, graunsir to this same Thomas ; and the Lady Hastinges is comen of Sir Robert Clyftonj which dwellid besyde Lynne. And then he askid what the Princes name was, and the Queen told him Edward ; and than he hild up his hands and thankid God therof. And for the noble lordship and supportacion shewid unto me at all tymes, I bescche our Lord God guerdon yow, where as I may not, but only as yowr daily and contynuell bedeman, now in myn age, pray for • [From Fcnn, iiu 538.] Although there is no dirrciion upon this letter, it was evidently addresacd to the Duke of Norfolk, as it speaks of * your Castle of Framling- ham.* The absence of any written address Fenn accounts for by supposing the letter to have been enclosed in a cover j but as it appears that the original contained at least one psuage which was crossed out (see page 341 in Fenn), we may with greater pro- bability consider it to have been a corrected draft, like the last, sent to John Paston for his approval The dispute with Sir Philip Wentworth and the matters of John Porter and Sir Thomas Howes, here referred to, both point to the year 1455 a» the date ofthis letter, —5« Nos. te of youre right highe and noble estate, as I 1455 am gretly bounde to doo ; prayng tendirly yowre Highnesse ^'w** * to contynue yowre good lordship and supportacion in the materes touchyng your servaunt John Porter and my pore Chappelleyn Sir Thomas Howes, trustyng verily to God that, fdth the supportacion of your good Lordship, there mater shall yette come to a good conclusion in punisshyng of perjure and embracery that many yeris hathe ben and yette is usid in this shire, whiche were grete merite, and to my conceyte, in yow that ar soo noble a Prynce, a singler renoune, as for the bcstc dede that may be doo for the wed of bothe shires. MOSTE Cristen Kyng, ryght hygh and myghty Prince, may 21 and our mooste redoubted souverayn Lorde, we recomaunde ws as hiunblye as we sunice unto your hygh excellence, where unto please it to wete that for so moche as we hyre and understand to our grettyst sorowe erthlye that our ennemyes of approuved experience, such as abyde and kepe theym sylf under the whyng of your Magestee Royall, have throwen unto the same ryght stedyousely and ryght fraudulentlye manye ambyguytees and doubtes of the fayth, lygeaunce, and dewtce that, God knowyth, we beere unto your Hyghnesse, and have put theym yn as grete devoyr as they coude to enstraunge ws from your mooste noble presonce and from the favour of your goode grace; whych » [From MS. Although this copy is without date, the original was dated at Ware, the 21st May. The letter lo the Archbishop of Canterbury, however, will be found quoted at full len^h in the Roils ^ Barliamfnt, v. For and we shall now at this tyme be promysed, as afore this tyme ys not unknowen, of promes broken whech ful fayth fully hath ben promysed, and there upon grete othes made, we wyll not now cesse for noon such promysse, surete, ne other, tyl we have hem whych hav deserved deth, or elles we to dye there fore/ And to that answered the Kyng our sovereyne Lord, and seyde ; '1, Kyng Herry, charge and comaund that no maner persone, of what degre, or state, or condicyon that evcre he be, abyde not, but voyde the felde, and not be so hardy to make ony resystens ageyne me in myn owne realme; for I shall knowe what tray tor dar be so bold to reyse apepull in myn owne lond, where thorugh I am in grete desese and hevynesse. And as for any grete multytude of people that ther was, as we can tell, ther was at most slayn [x] * vj. And as for the Lordes that were with the Kyng, they and her men wcr pilled and spoyled out of all their harneys and horses ; and as for what rule we shall have yit I wote nett, save only ther be made newe certayn officers. 261, Note i), * mention the disputes between the Duke of Suffolk and Sir John Fastolf con- cerning different manors and estates.' This remark is made with reference to the complaints against Suffolk in No. Only two of these letters have been seen by the present editor. Sends by his servant an instruction to be engrossed, corrected by Paston's advice, and a remembrance concerning Walsingham, which I hope by your help * shall be corryged.' Certain friends of yours and mine have been here, and desire me to write to you * for your friendship and good will, passing all other men's.' [The date of this letter is quite uncertain, but it was probably written some time dunng those later years of his life when Sir John Fastolf resided at Caister. And 14^6 I for as much as hit is don me to understande that ^ there is a greet straungenesse betwix my right trusty frend John Rad cliff and you, withoute any matier or cause of substaunce, as I am lerned ; wherfore, in as much as I love you wele bothe, I am not content hit shulde so be. PEASE your maistershyp to wete that I had sent yow word of the god chiere that the persons ye wote off had here uppon New Yeer Day, and how well they toke it, but W. The signature, however, of which Fenn gives a facsimile, h not that of Humphrey Bourchier, Lord Cromwell, but of Ralphi Lord Cromwell, who died on the 4th January 1 56. 356.] By the reference to the Duke of Bedford's will a haring been in dispute for twenty years^ it would appear that this letter was written In the beginning of the year 145&. A public domain book is one that was never subject to copyright or whose legal copyright term has expired. Whether a book is in the public domain may vary country to country.
80.] There is no doubt about the date of this letter. Does ,^Y ^ not know how to answer him concerning the ward,^ the suit against William Jenney and Sir Thomas, etc. The Erie of Warrewyk, knowyng ther of Fe, toke and gadered his men to gedere and ferosly brake in by the gardeyne sydes betuene the signe of the Keye and the sygne of the Chekkcre in Holwell strete ; and anoon as they wer wyth inne the toon^sodeynly the blew up trumpettes, and sette a cry with asshout and a grete voyce, * A Warrewe I A Warrewyk ! ' and into that tyme the Duke of York mygth nevere have entre into the toun ; and they with strong bond kept yt, and niyghttyly faught to gedere, and anoon, forth with after the brekyng in, they sette on them manfully. THE PASTON LETTERS 1455 The namys of the Lordes that were on the othir party [may 21] shewyn here aftyr : — The Duke of York. 104.] This letter relates entirely to occurrencei after the battle of St, Albans, The writer here only signs with his initial*, but from the facsimile given by Fenn of his * W. Y hafe seyd no word, for I can not medle yn hygh maters that passyth my wyt ; and therfor yf F ye and W. e the mynistracion of my goods in executyng [my] will in awmesse full dedes in fourme afore seyd «oo that my mevable goode* be mean of that »hall the lenger indure in dedia of almesse. spice plate, well gilt like a double rose, my maister helmet in the myddes, with rede roses of my maisters armcs, weiyng v*^ x. It would be a great rebuke if the matter of the ward went against us, *for nowadays ye know well that law goeth as it is favored, and after that the attorneys be wise and discreet in their conduct.' Castre, 3 May. The Erie of Wyldsshyre, Thorpe, and many other fledc, and left her barneys behynde hem cowardly* and the substaunce of the Kynges part ye were dyspoylcd of hors and barneys. The Baron of Dudley is in the Towre ; what shal come of l^m, God wote. pore folke, to pray for his goule and the soulys of his wife, his fader aod modtr, and other that he wa» beholde to, impcrpetuite* And forasmuch as he had, as he rehercid, a very truste and love to his cosyn, John Paaton, and desired the performyng of the purpooa and wille foread to be accomplisshed, and that the said Sir John shulde not be me? [This letter, being dated at Caister in the month of May, cannot be earlier than 1455, and the references to the matter of the ward and the suit against Sir Thomas Howes seem to fix it to that year.] 280 ABSTRACT* Richard Calle to John Paston. ) Thorne did not come to him, nor could he learn anything about him from MAY 8 Sir Thomas Howes, except that Howes had informed him of what Paston commanded Calle to tell his wife. Howys trusts to make sufficient reckoning of all things touching Fastolf, so that neither he nor Paston be hurt. [The allusion to John or Jankyn Porter in this letter makes it probable that it was written in the year 1455. This done, the seyde Lordes, that ys to wote, the Duke of Yorke, the Erie of Salcsbury. The Erie of Dorsete is in warde with the Erie of Warrwyk. other of the Kynges chamber were confedered to have steked the Deuk York in the Kynges chamber; but hit was not so, for they have clered theym therof. id ne sterid in his owne persone for the said accomplisshing pf the said purpoos and wi Ue, ne with noon other wordly matere, but at his oune request and plesire, wolde, graunted, and ordeyned that the said John Paston shalle, withynne resonable tyme aftir the dissese of the said Sir John, doo founde and stablisshe in the said mansion a college of Tij. flagons of silver, with gilt verges, and the cheynes enameled in the myddes, with j. Wrctyn breffly at Castre the Monday next be fore Scynt Edmond the Kyng,^ anno xxxiij. vj*^ Item, Sir, as ror mony to the sped of this matere, Bokkyng hathe redy in comaundement to make delevery to yow what that ye nede, so there shall be no defaute in that, &c. I prey yow, cosyn, enquere of my Lady Felbrigge how nygh they bethe of kynrede» and whethir they mow marie to ghcdre or not, and how many degrees in lynage they bethe a sundre, for 1 reporte me to yowr wyse discrescion what the law wol sey ther ymi G. 1 [From Paston mss,» B, M.] This letter i& mutilated and its date h uncertain, except chat^ being dated at Ca Sster, it must have been written between 1454^ and ' Margenf, widow of Sir Edward Hastings of Elsing, and daughter of Sir Robert Clifton. And he scid he never knew til that tyme, nor wist not what was seid to him, nor wist not where he had be whils he hath be seke til now. And in like wise that it please youre right good grace to contynue youre noble favour and supportacion to me in remedyeng the force doon by Sir Philip Wentworth, kepyng now wrongful possession of certeyn londes in Suffolk, nygh youre Castel of Framyngham ; whiche londs certeyn of my frendes, to myn use, have of the Kyngs graunte by his lettres patent byfore ony patent that the seid Sir Philip hathe, whiche is my singler matier in myn owen parte that I have now to doo, as my cosyn Paston can enforme yowr Lordship, for he knowith the mater and myn hole entente, to whom your good grace lyke to yife credence. M.] HENRY VI 281 ABSTRACT* * Thomas Canon, the Helder, of Mekyll Pagrave/ TO John Paston. And by the feyth that I owe to Seynt Edward and to the Corone of Inglond, I shal destrye them every moder sone, and they be hanged, and drawen, and quartered, that may be taken afterward, of them to have ensample to alle 26 HENRY VI such tray tours to be war to make ony such rysyng of peple 1455 withinne my lond, and so traytorly to abyde her Kyng and "«Ayai-ia governour. My Lord of Yorke, Constabil of Englandc ; my Lord of Warweke is made captayn of Calyes ; my Lord Burgchier is made Treasorer of Englande; and as yit other* tydinges have I none. loo.] This letter relates to the first battle of St. Thanks him for h U pains m speeding his causei at London this term. The signature, like some others during that period, is not in Fastolfs own hand.] 1 Blank in ms. Praying you hertly to forbere the said straungenesse on your partie to suche tyme as I speke with you next my self* leting you wite I have wreten to him to do the same ; and that ye faile not herof, as I may do any thing for you hcrafter. Bedford died at Rouen on the 14th September 66 HENRY VI John Sadler of Ocle told me how they avaunted of it when 145^ he of Lynne came by hym at nyzt lyeng, that he had neider J*»** ^ better chier, &c. columbyne floure enameled in the m3rdde8, weiyng iiij™ XTJ. Item, it is so that Wyndam * came yesterday to Jernemouth, and is at Stapletons ; and this day a man of Stapletons came to me to wete if they sholde come speke with me or not, and I have sent Sir Thomas to hem to know ther entent and what they meane ; and also he shal sey unto theym that I woll not medle ther with but as law and consciens will. After her first husband's death she married John Wymondham, who bought the manor of Felbrigg from Lord Scales and the executors of Sir Simon Felbrigg, — S*§ Blomefield, vii S. And he askid who was godfaders, and the Queen told him, and he was wel apaid. He cometh to awaite upon your Lordship at this tyme, as I understande, by my cosyn youre servaunt Richard Suthwell, youre Lordship desired. Desires to hear of his 'durat prosperite and welfare.' Hopes he will 1 45 5 protect him as he has done, if any man will put him to any wrong. And, for a condusyon, rather then they shall have ony Lorde here with me at this tyme, I shall this day, for her sake, and in this quarrell my sylff lyve or dye.* Wych ansuere come to the Duke of Yorke, the wheche Duke, by the avyce of the Lordes of hys Counceill, seyde unto hem thise wordes : * The Kyng our sovereyne Lord will not be reformed at our besechyng ne prayer, ne wylle not understonde the entent that we be comen heder and assembled fore and gadered at this tyme ; but only ys full purpose, and there noon other wey but that he wole with all his power pursue us, and yf ben taken, to geve us a shameful deth, losyng our lyvelode and goodes, and our heyres shamed for evere. And as for our soverayn Lorde, thanked be God, he hathe no grete harme. Albans and the prmctpal changes which took place immediately after it. Understands the Sheriff of Norfolk's officeri are at Norwich, and now the writ of attaint is sent home by William Barker, which Fastoff sends again to Paston that he may cooflult with the Sheriff or his officers what to do. My maister demaundyth me sondry tymes when ye shall be here. William Geney shall be here to morn, so wold Jesus ye were her then. 315 BOTONER TO JOHN PASTON* Please yow to wete that my maister ^ yn allwyse wille that I ryde to i^c SQ) Dedham to speke with Broke as well as wyth the stuard, and to gefe aonsuer to Broke yn whate wyse he wille depart for the reuersyn ; he was ryd or I came home. ) yn hym, he taryeth *o long to pat all thyugc* of charge yn a sure wey ; Kyt ys for lake of aad couflcell to moo Te hym.Refrain from automated querying Do not send automated queries of any sort to Google's system: If you are conducting research on machine translation, optical character recognition or other areas where access to a large amount of text is helpful, please contact us. paire basyns, the verges ^ilt, Harlyngs^ armes in the bottom, weiyng V** XV.