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ut eorum statutorum quae discipulos concernunt vera exemplaria cum catenula ferrea cuidam stallo intra vestiarium alligentur, nimirum ut illorum statutorum ita cuique copia fieri possit, quoties magister aut decanorum aliquis permiserit.' ibid. c. 18 p. 294 1. 14 a copy of the statutes to be kept chained in the library. ibid. c. 9 p. 278 l. 12 5 'postremum receptaculum erit bibliotheca, in quo libros omnes repositos catenulis ferreis alligari volumus, ad quos nec aditus patebit, nisi magistro et cuique seniorum atque his quos magister aut eius vices gerens dignos comprobabit ut ingrediantur.' ibid. 188 1. 24, 189 1. 34. Searle's Hist. Qu. Coll. 1 189 : ‘11 M. J. 1530-31 fo. 10 138. Item [Guylielmo Banks] pro cathena pro libro statutorum ija.' Jo. Caius ordered that his books left in MS. should be printed, and 'successively tied with chains in the library of the said college' (Cooper's Ath. Cant. 1 315 a).

The Bible, Foxe's Acts and Monuments, the Paraphrase of Eras- 15 mus, were commonly chained in churches; very lately a copy of the college statutes was chained in the library of St John's. Many chains for books are, or lately were, to be seen in the library of Trinity Hall. See Anstey Munim. Acad. Oxon. 227, 267, 270, 738. Cooper Ath. Cant. I 10 b. Peacock's Church Furniture 199. 20 Dawson Turner in Gent. Mag. Feb. 1846. Many examples of books chained in churches are collected in Notes and Queries ser. 1 (ind. p. 16 b), ser. 2 III 338. Wood-Bliss A. O. 1 276.

1. 21 the freris in Grenewich. See p. 1901. 4, 215 l. 18. Jo. Skelton Colin Cloute 746-9:

Get a frere graye

Or els of the order

Vpon Grenewyche border,

Called Observaunce.'

Dyce quotes Lysons' Environs of London IV 464.

P. 135 1. 22 writhen. No change is needed. Campbell Materials I 245 f. 'Item unum salarium wrethen de argento deaurato.' Wood's Letters of royal...ladies II 204 n. 'Item an image of St Margaret gilt, with a crown and a cross, standing upon a dragon with two wings and a writhen tail.'

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P. 136 1. 21 tanquam secundarii fundatoris. Under this title the fellows and scholars are charged to pray for him in the code of 1516 (Early Statutes 374 1. 30); he is not expressly called secondary founder in 1524 (ibid. 310 l. 31) or 1530 (ibid. 92 l. 3) or 1545 (ibid. 93 1. 12). The author of a note in the Cambridge Calendar for 1874 40 calls Fisher 'co-founder of St John's college;' probably forgetting at the moment the bishop's famous letter to Ri. Croke (printed in Hymers' Fun. Serm. 214): 'at ego fundatricis nomen obscuravi, mihi ipsi gloriam totius operis aucupans. o miseri! ego fundatricis nomen obscuravi, qui nihil ubique studui et studeo magis, quam ut 45 illius gloria fulgeat et nomen passim illustretur! ego inter gregarios benefactores repositus sum ubique; illa (ut par est) fundatricis nomen

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nullo non teneat loco.' He threatens to write at greater length to
the society 'ut non desit calumniatoribus istis quod masticent.'

P. 139 1. 31 licence in mortmain. See p. 224 1. 1. Hymers p. 184.
P. 147 1. 35 litteras patentes. See p. 139 1. 34.

P. 153 1. 28 extincted. See Wordsworth Eccl. Biogr. 1 250 'so was he resolved into three elements, earth, fire, and water, they thinking thereby utterly to extinct and abolish both the name and doctrine of Wickliffe for ever.' Fisher in Hymers' Fun. Serm. 184 'Seconde, where we hadde sente for the pope's licence to extincte the IO religiouse housse and to change yt into a college of students, when the graunte came home, it was found of no vailew.'

P. 157 1. 29 read viijth.

P. 160 1. 5 unus capellanus. See Early Statutes of St John's College, Cambr. 1859 p. 274 l. 14 (code of 1524 c. 6): 'ceterum et 15 altaria tria pro benefactorum et fundatorum memoriis de Higham, Bromehall et Ospringe specialiter habendis designentur.' ibid 310 1. 19 (c. 26 of the same code): 'Precum vero suarum aliorumque bonorum operum tam vivos quam vita functos quorum nomina subsequuntur participes efficere studeant...ceteros insuper universos pro quibus 20 tam religiosi fratres antiquae domus, quam etiam magister et fratres hospitalis de Ospringe ac monachae de Higham in Cancia et de Bromehale in Berkshere orare tenebantur.' This provision was retained in the statutes of 1530 ibid. p. 92 1. 7, and 1545 ibid. p. 93 l. 16 (with the significant alteration of monachae into mulieres). ibid. 25 94 1. 12 (code 1530): 'In sacello etiam de Ospryng in comitatu Kanciae, quod potissimum olim ad hospitale pertinebat, volumus quod salarium decem marcarum quotannis cuidam honesto sacerdoti tribuatur, qui pueros grammaticam docebit, simul et pro veteribus eiusdem hospitalis fundatoribus benefactoribusque satisfactorie [this 30 word is omitted in 1545 p. 95 1. 31], quoties commode possit, missam celebrabit.' See Baker's History 349 1. 36, 350 l. 3. Wilkins' Concilia III 723.

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P. 169 1. 7 general pardon. cf. Rymer XI 457.

1. 20 Bladsmyth is correct. See the glossary.

P. 172 1. 30 deliberauerint seems to be correct: 'who have (by will) given themselves up to be buried there.'

P. 174 1. 9 que seems corrupt. Qu. quasi?

1. 39 Nicolas IV (1288-98) seems a clerical error for Nic. III (1277-80) and 1289 (p. 175 l. 1) for 1279. If so, read III also pp. 40 175 1. 13, 176 1. 2, and alter the running title of p. 175 to 1279.

P. 184 1. 32 Metcaff. The sum is the same as appears 185 1. 29 among payments made by Sir Tho. Mawdesley.

P. 185 1. 19 Wolff. In St John's treasury (Hist. MSS. Commission, Report 1 76) is the original receipt: 'Be hyt knowen to all 45 men, that I Johan Wolf, setezen and peynter of London, hath reseyvyd of the executors of the most nobell pryncys Marget late countess of Rychmont and Derby, grandam to our soveran lorde kynge Hary the VIII, for a full contentacyon of my deuty for

makying of xxxiii skochans in metal for pal, with a croundall, and lxiiij in colors, by the handys of Syr Thomas Mawdysley iii" vi" viija the ferst yer of the reyne of kyng Hary the VIIIthe, the second day of October. And for a more witness I the seyd J'han hathe writen thys bylle with my hand and subscrybyd my name. Per me, Johan 5 Wolfe... We approve the deliverance of the sayde-markes unto the sayde payntour. Jo. Roff., Henry Hornby.'

P. 187 1. 40 lord of misrewle. See p. 47 n. 3.

P. 188 1. 17 pore men and women abyding at Hatfeld. See p. 37 1. 7, 129 1. 28.

P. 190 1. 4 freers obseruauntes in Grenewych. See p. 132 1. 21. Qu. Elizabeth also (Nicolas Privy Purse.....Eliz. of York 56) gave to these friars 52 barrels of beer (costing £6. 18s. Sɗ.) ‘in almous' for the year ending Michaelmas 1502. cf. Madden Privy Purse...of Mary 12, 235.

P. 1941. 17 William Thomlyns. See p. 201 1. 23; ind. to Baker's History s. v. Tomlyn. Cooper Ath. Cant. 1 16.

1. 23. the pope's bulles. See Fisher in Hymers' Fun. Serm. 184, Lewis Life of Fisher II 278.

P. 197 1. 32 Creke. See p. 103 1. 28.

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P. 200 1. 28 scochyns. 1. 33 Erasmus. See pp. 123 1. 26, 124 1. 4. P. 201 1. 6 the prior of seint Barthilmews. See p. 199 l. 1. William Bolton became prior 21 H. VII A. D. 1505; he repaired the priory and the parish church and built Canonbury house Islington. He was also rector of Harrow (instituted 1522) and died 15 Apr. 1532. Ri. 25 Pace (writing to Wolsey from Abingdon 14 Apr. 1518) says that the king must have assurance of Bolton's learning, as well as architectural skill, before he advances him to a bishopric (Ellis Orig. Lett. ser. 3 I 184-7). Machyn's Diary 174 'bered' [in the church of 'the blake frers in Smyth-feld, the wyche was sant Bathelmuw']'afor the he 30 [high] auter at the hed of the old pryar Boltun.' In the duke of Buckingham's instructions to his chancellor 26 Nov. 12 H. VIII (Ellis ibid. 223): 'Item that ye ryde by Oxford and there make and cause to be made there inquire for somme sufficient prest to be mayster of our workes.'

P. 207 1. 8 Rowland Baxster. cf. 208 1. 21, 209 1. 6. R. B. M.A. of Rochester diocese witnessed the delivery by bp. Fisher (in July 1516) of his statutes to St John's college (Early Statutes 396). One Baxter occurs M.A. Cantabr. 1501 (his B.A. degree, Christian name and college not mentioned). Kennett in Wood-Bliss Fasti Oxon. I 22:'1526 6 Aug. Mag. Joh'es Cockys LL.D. ad eccl. de Middeley Cant. dioc. per mort. mag. Roulandi Baxter, ex pres. Thomae Oxenbrigge et Edwardi Ebrington armigerorum. Reg. Warham?

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P. 212 1. 11 Kateryne countesse of Devonshire. See p. 226 1. 43. Sixth dau. of Edw. IV Green's Princesses IV 16-43. See Hymers 45 Fisher's Fun. Serm. 188-9, Lewis Life of Fisher 11 281-2.

GLOSSARY.

abbot of misrule 47 n. 3. accepte partic. 154 1. 28; Wycl. 2 Cor. 6 2; Wordsworth Eccl. Biogr. 14 300, 302.

achyeued 45 1. 24, 38. acquietance 207 1. 29; acquieting is in Phineas Fletcher, see Grosart's ind.

addressed 72 1. 1; Fairfax Tasso XIX 116; Mätzner Sprachproben II 22 b.

advisez 203 1. 33. aduousion 213 1. 5.

after according to 82 1. 11, 83 1. 2; Mätzner Sprachproben II 39; W. A. Wright glossary to Bacon's Essays.

albeit 76 1. 19.

alderman of a gild 86 n. 3. allowancez 204 l. 12, 209 l. 21, 211 1. 19, etc. almener 203 1. 17.

almery 244 1. 44; almerie Wordsworth Eccl. Biogr. 14 646 fin.; almeserie ibid. 485; BoucherHunter s. v. ambrie; Holland

Plut. 313 'ambrie'; Prompt. Parvul. ed. Way 18, 19; Coles 'almnery, aumry, Almshouse, also a buttery or pantry'; FoxeCattley VIII 499; Peacock Church Furniture 135, 183, 187, 208 bis, 212, 248; Mätzner Sprachproben II 66.

along by the grace of God 46 1. 7; cf. along of in Atkinson Cleveland Glossary. alway 114 1. 14.

amonges 209 1. 6; Mätzner Sprachproben II 70. amyle 132 1. 2.

ancores 132 1. 28; Wordsworth Eccl.

Biogr. 114 32; Monk of Evesham, ed. Arber 69; Fairfax Tasso XI 9; Rock Church of our Fathers III 114-125.

and an, if 64 1. 21, 66 1. 19, 23, 24, 92 1. 20, 95 l. 29; Wright gloss. to Bacon's Essays; many exx. in Foxe-Cattley, glossarial ind.; Mätzner Sprachproben II

80 b; Grosart ind. to Donne and Sir P. Sidney. anguysshes 46 1. 5; plur. also in Howell's Letters II 50.

anone 114 1. 7; Barlow's Brutum Fulmen 19; Boucher-Hunter. antiphonar 123 1. 39a; Gutch Collectan. Cur. II 168; BoucherHunter s. v. antiphons; Cranmer P. S. II 523; Peacock's Church Furniture often; Grindal 135, 159; Cardwell Docum. Annals ind. apon 206 1. 29, 213 1. 23, 29, 34, 214 1.9, 15, etc.; Lewis Life of Fisher II 281-2; often in Machyn and Roy (e.g. 78 ed. Arber). appayre 93 1. 5; Boucher-Hunter, s. v. appair; Skelton Speke, Parrot 171 Tryuyals and quatryuyals so sore now they appayre'; cf. Dyce II 178, 280, 343.

approperde 1381.9; Mätzner Sprachproben 11 98-9; Lewis Life of Fisher II 281-2; Boucher-Hunter s. v. appropre. appropur 206 1. 13, 2131. 5. arras 72 1. 2, 1791. 4, 11, 12; Campbell's Materials for Hist. of H. VII 259, appointment of an arrasmaker to the king; BoucherHunter; Dyce's Skelton II 192, 294, 311; W. A. Wright gloss. to Bacon's Essays; Grosart ind. to G. Herbert; Testam. Vet. 848b; a. cloth a gold 179 l. 10, 20. arura 172 1. 17; cf. Ducange. assuredly 1131. 22.

astate, make 129 l. 22, 156 l. 21, 25; Mätzner Sprachproben II 125; Dyce's Skelton II 311 fin., 325 bis, 329, 358, 367, 374 fin.; Skeat gloss. to Specimens (1394—1579). atte 133 1. 4.

auctentique 154 l. 16. auncient 244 1. 38.

avayle 237 1. 29; Dyce's Skelton II 97; Boucher-Hunter s. v. avail. ave 76 1. 9, 10 and n. I. auerselner 162 1. 17 (or rather averseluer); Jacobs 'aversilver n. A custom or rent so called, origi

nating from the cattle, or avers, of the tenants of the soil.' avowe= vow 98 1. 10; exx. of v. and n. s. in Boucher-Hunter; Dyce's Skelton II 109, 110, 116. avoyde 154 1. 2; Boucher-Hunter s. v. avoid; Green's Princesses V 211 'the hall was so full that it was not possible to avoid it'; Wordsworth Eccl. Biogr. 14 642; G. Herbert ed. Grosart 1

22.

awyng=owing 187 1. 23; BoucherHunter s.v.awn; Maskell Monum. Rit. II 312, 329 'awen'; ibid. 279'awne' (cf. 281 'knawys' and 'awght'); Mätzner Sprachproben II 49, 50; Atkinson Cleveland Dial. awe, awn.

axe=ask 67 1. 29, 86 1. 38 a; Boucher-Hunter; Atkinson s. v.

ax.

ayenst 71. 26, 111 l. 37 b, 42 b, 198 1. 29; Boucher-Hunter s. v. ayen; Mätzner Sprachproben II 45-6.

bakhouse 246 1. 15, 19; BoucherHunter; Atkinson Cleveland Dial. s. v. bakehouse.

baneretts 189 1. 22.

bankett 73 1. 5, 76 1. 18; Dyce's

Skelton II 350 banketyng; ib. 352 banketynge.

babe 33 1. 15, 239 1. 22; barbyd 239 1. 23; Boucher-Hunter s. v. barbe.

bassons 130 l. 30, 35

bawdkyn 1311. 24; Peacock Church

Furn. 182, 193, 207, 220, 222, 248; Nicolas Wardrobe Accounts of Edw. IV 116, 135, 158, 236; Testam. Vet. 848 b. bayle 131 1. 6.

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be by 69 n. 1, 129 l. 23; Stratmann s. v. bi; Dyce's Skelton II 103, 104, 180; infra s. v. oon. be are 69 1. 30, 70 l. 2, 131 1. 4; W. A. Wright glossary to Bacon's Essays and Advancement. be=been 49 1. 5 (hath be); 137 l. 15. bedeman 190 1. 10; beedman 249

1. 47; Richardson s. v. bead; Boucher-Hunter s.vv. beades, bedman; Stratmann s. v. bede; Roy, ed. Arber 140; Lewis Life of Fisher II 332; Rock Church of our Fathers III (1) 131-8; FoxeCattley VIII 306. bedewoman 67 l. 34, 190 1. 10; bedwoman 64 1. 36: exx. in M. A. E. Wood letters of royal... ladies II 209, 212, 266, 345, 355, 378. bedred 118 1. 31 a; Stratmann s. v.

bedrede; Richardson and JohnsonTodd s. v. bedrid.

behalve 91 1. 20, 92 l. 2, 230 l. 1, 7 ; behalf 91 1. 19.

behoff 183 1. 4; Stratmann s. v. bihôf. behooful 118 1. 9b; Boucher-Hunter s.v. behove; Sanderson, ed. Jacobson I 149 'behoofeful'; Howell Foreign Travell, ed. Arber 18. behove 236 1. 8; Boucher-Hunter; Stratmann s. v. bihôf; Richardson S. v. behoove.

beke 53 1. 12; Halliwell. ben = are 1291. 26; Boucher-Hunter; Richardson s. v. be; Stratmann s. v. beon; Dyce's Skelton 11 278, 362, 372; Monk of Evesham, ed. Arber 39.

benefactrice 82 1. 15.

benefycency 82 1. 10; Sir T. Browne in Todd and Richardson has beneficiency.

benefyciall princesse 82 1. 37; Trench Select Glossary. bequest partic. 182 l. 24, 188 1. 7. bequestez 185 1. 4.

berall 133 1. 10.

beryng= burying 185 1. 6; beryeng 1841. 12; Machyn's Diary often; Stratmann 83 b.

beseen 72 1. 1, 73 1. 12; Dyce's Skelton II 112, 295, 325; Todd; Richardson; Stratmann S. V.

beseon.

beyre bear 130 l. 9. bielding 121 1. 16. billez 194 1. 11.

bladsmyth 169 1. 20; Campbell's Materials I 5 blaksmythes j. bladesmythes j;' Richardson cites the Mirror for Magistrates. Newton to the reader.

blaze blazon 124 l. 40 a; JohnsonTodd; Sir P. Sidney, ed. Grosart I 11; lord Brooke, ed. Grosart, IV 41 'what pen without blotting can write the story of their deeds? or what herald blaze their arms without a blemish?'; Phineas Fletcher, ed. Grosart, ind. III. blunkett damaske 134 l. 25. board wages 225 l. 46; Wordsworth Eccl. Biogr. 14 611, 617; Nicolas Privy purse...H. VIII xxxix; Northumb. Househ. Book 119, 151, 269, 270.

bole, throte bole 2391. 26; Richardson quotes Chaucer and Hall; cf. Stratmann 525 a.

bolles = bowles 133 1. 26, 134 1. 9,

23.

bondage 223 1. 14-19, 224 1. 9. bookez 187 1. 6.

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