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The firste [laste] volume of the chronicles of England, Scotlande, and Irelande conteyning the description and chronicles of England, from the first inhabiting vnto the conquest : the description and chronicles of Scotland, from the first original of the Scottes nation till the yeare of our Lorde 1571 : the description and chronicles of Yrelande, likewise from the first originall of that nation untill the yeare 1571 / faithfully gathered and set forth by Raphaell Holinshed.
Holinshed, Raphael, d. 1580?
STC 13568B; ESTC S3985
Pag. 144 col 1. lin 27. for Chichester read Cicester Pa. 145. co 2. li. 17. for slept read stept Pag. 148. col 2. line 40. for or read for Pag. 153. co 2. li. 50. for feast read fast Pag. 180. co 2. li. 47. for which were the sonnes read which was the sonne Pag. 183. co 2. li. 9. for but read but three Pa. 184 co 2. lin 26. Stanford bridge adde thereto these wordes after called battaile bridge in yorkeshire Page 202. co 2. line 52. for 80. read 801 Eadem line 53. for Eirine or Hierine not Emperor but Empresse Page 227. col 2. line 60. for but by hir meanes read by whose meanes Page 200. col 2. line 50. ford Edmonde read Edmond Page 218. col ââ¦ line 40. for state with their read state but with their Pa. 221. col 2. li. for Essex read Essex Pa. 221. col 2. li. 10. for eche read euery Pag. 223. col ââ¦ line 50. Math. westm affirmeth that Frichstan was ordeined to the sea of winchester Aetheline to Shireborn Eadulf to welles werstan to Crida âª and Herstan to Cornwall And further y e to Dorchester one Kenulfe was ordeyned and Borthegus to Cicester which seuen Bishops were consecrated all in one day at Canterburie by the Archbishop Plegmond Page 235. col 2. line 14. for Cumelorn read Culene Page 238. col 1. line 50. for Ethelgime read Ethelgina Ead col 2. line 35. for recouering hys disease read recouering of that hys disease Pa. 241 col 2. li. 26. for case read cause Pa. 245. col 2. line 54. for reteyne read receyue Pa. 249. col 2. line 7. for 114. read 1014 and likewise in the mergent of both the colums for 114. read 1014. and for 115.1015 Page 252. col 2. line 12. for 116. read 1015. and likewise in the mergent Pag. 260. col 2. line 32. for very read verily Page 267. col 2. line 14. for mailes read nailes Pag. 269. co 2. lin 38. for sore read so Faults and ouersights escaped in the printing of this second volume of the Historie of Englande PAge 291. col 2. line last for and rulers read the rulers Page 29ââ¦ col 2. line 37. for willing read vnwilling Page 304. col 2. line last for returne read remoue Pag. 305. col 1. line 2. for his read this Page 307. col 1 line 53. for fiercenesse read successe Ead. col 2. line 24. for chose read vsed Pag. 317. col 2. line 29. for his read this Page 319 col 1. line 58. at the first at all put out at the first Page 322. col 1. line 37. for reproche read approche Page 326. col 1. line 2. for his complices read the Erles complices Page 330. col 1. line 32. for it was read they were Page 355. col 2. line 30. for Rheynes read Reimes page 363. col 1. li. 6. for a sharper head read a lesser or smaller head page 367. col 2. line 24. for aboute the lord Geffrey read by the L. Geffrey page 386. co 1. ouer against the last line the yeares are too bee placed thus Anno reg 18.1153 for the yeare of our Lorde page 398. col 2. ouer agaynste the last line in the mergent for Anno reg 6 read Anno reg 5. page 399. although it be wrongly nuÌbred 389. col 2. ouer against the .50 line in the mergent for 0911. read 1160. page 400. col 2. in the mergent ouer against the 37. line for Anno reg 17. read Anno reg 7 page 401. although wrongly numbred 403. col 1. in the mergent ouer against the 45. line for Anno reg 6. read 8. page 403. col 2 line 26. for with the coÌclusion read according to the conclusion The same page and columne line 29. for when read where page 404 col 2 line 4. for bastard sonne put out bastard page 407. col 2. in the mergent ouer against the 55. line place Anno reg 11 page 408. col 2. in the mergent ouer against the 24. line note Anno reg 12. and ouer against the .26 line 1166. for the yeare of our Lorde page 435. col 1. line 40. and 41. for Robert Ferrers Earle of Derby read Robert Erle Ferrers page 473. col 2. The first worde of the seconde Epitaph for Tumuli read Tumulum In the seconde verse of the same for ââ¦uââ¦ficerââ¦t read suffââ¦cerat pa. 485. col 1. line 33. for Vizeley read Vezelay page 487. col 2. line 31. for away of battaile read array of battaile page 492. col 1. line 3. as hee vttered put out as page 497. col 1. line 51. for prepared read preferred The same page col 2. line 40. for Byshop read Bishops page 511. col 1. line 19. for and read he page 511. co 2. line 37. and 38. for partly that read partly for that page 512. co 1. line 10 for with the precinct read within the precinct Ead. col 1. line 54. in stead of for being read from being page 521 col 2. line 52. and 53. for the other rebels read the other rebell page 536. col 1. line 31. for of Fraunce read in Fraunce The same page col 2. line 34. for wast and venison read vert and venison page 537. co 2. line last saue one for and seuen C. read beside seuen E. page 538. col 1. line 1. for all the while read all this while pa. 552. co 1. line 26. for Lisle Donely read Lisle Dandeli page ââ¦62 col 1. line 3. in the meane time that these put out that page eadem col 2. line 33. for Butignan read Lusignan page 572. col 2. line 30. put out vnto him also pa. 576. co 1. li. 28. for matiae read matri page 585. col 1. line 6. for Bishop read Bishops page 599. col 1. line 46. for Buncham read Drincham page 605. col 1. line 38. for seuen reade seuentene page ead col 2. line 6. for about read about him page 606. col 2 li. 37. for Knatesburgh read Knaresburgh page 606. col 2. line 1. put out in Staffordshire page 609. col 2. line 44. for Godardule read Godaruile page 616. col 2. line 24. for felicitie read hostilitie The same page and co ouer against the 23. line write in the mergent 1218. page 923 col 1. line 37. for their liberties read the liberties page 627. col 1. line 12. for Louguile read Longuile pa. 629. co 1. l. 43. for remoue read renue pa. 645. co 2. li. 46. put out worthie to be page 646. co 2. lin ââ¦7 for he read they page 650. col 2. line 49. for Mesthems read Mescheins page 651. co 1. lin 10 for first read fift p. 656. c. 1. l 39 for the .xiiij. read y e xxiiij Ea. col 1. li. 57. for canons read chanoÌs page 658. col 2. lin 36. from these read from thence pa. 670. wrong folied 700. col 2. line 44. for and others read as others page 715.
had ment to set vpon the vowarde The Scots offer to impeach the Englishe mens passage but being manfully assayled by the harquebutters fiue hundred in number and shrewdly by them curried and galled they had no mynde to come forwarde but perceyuing how willing the Englishmen were to encounter with them after certaine shot on both sides The ââ¦ts ãâã to Edenburgh they made a sodaine retreate and leauing their artillerie behinde them they fled to Edenburgh The first man that fled as the talke went was the Cardinall who perceyuing the deuotion which the Englishmen had to see his holynesse had no minde to tarie With him also fled the Gouernour the Earles of Huntley Murrey and Bothwell The Englishmen thus hauing put their enimies to flight and seazed vpon their Artillerie The English armââ¦ ãâã into Lyââ¦ made streyght to the towne of Lythe and entred it without any great resistance wherein they encamped themselues the same night to their most ease and aduantage and afterwardes landed their vittayles and great artillerie They founde also in this towne such plentie of riches as they looked not to haue founde in anye one towne of Scotlande The sixt of May they went towards Edenburgh and as they approched neare the towne The prouââ¦ of Edenburghs request the Prouost of the same towne accompanied with one or two Burgesses and two or three officers at armes desired to speak with the kings Lieutenant in the name of all the towne sayde that the keyes of the towne shoulde be deliuered vnto his Lordship condicionally that they might go with bagge and baggage and the towne to be saued from fire The Earle of Hereforde answere Wherevnto aunswere was made by the sayde Lord Lieutenant that where the Scots had so manifestly broken their promises confirmed by othes and seales and certified by the whole Parliament as was euidentlye knowne to the world he was sent thither by the Kings highnesse to take vengeance of then detestable falshoode to declare and shewe the ââ¦ce of his highnesse sworde to all such as shoulde make any resistance vnto his Graces power sent thither The names of the Knightes made at Leith after the brenning of Edenburgh by the Earle of Hertforde generall of the Kings army there on sunday the eleuenth of May in the sixe and thirtith yeare of the raigne of Kyng Henry the eight Anno Christi 1544. as they were deliuered to me by Sir Gilbert Dethike Knight alias Garter King of armes THe Lord Clinton The Lord Conyers Sir William Wroughton Sir Thomas Holcroft Sir Edward Dorrell Sir Iohn Luttrell Sir Iohn Ienins Sir Thomas Waterton Sir Charles Howard Sir George Blount Sir Peter Mewtas Sir Edward Warner Sir Raufe Bulmer Sir Hugh Cholmeley Sir Tho. Lee commonly called Doctor Lee. Sir Richard Legh Sir Peter Legh Sir Iohn Legh of Boothe Sir Laurence Smith Sir William Vauasour Sir Richarde Shirburne Sir Robert Stapleton Sir Thomas Holt. Sir William Dauenport Sir Raufe Leycester Sir Humfrey Bradborne Sir Thomas Maliuerey Sir Frauncis Hothome Sir Iohn Massy Sir Leonard Beckwith Sir Thomas Cokayne Sir Peter Freshwell Sir Richard Egerton Sir Anthony Neuill Sir Iohn Neuill Sir William Radeliffe Sir George Bowes Sir Vrian Brereton Sir William Brereton Sir Roger Brereton Sir Edward Waren Sir Brian Leyton Sir Robert Wurseley Sir Thomas Talbot Sir Hugh Caluerley Sir Iohn Clere. Sir Richard Holland Sir Thomas Venables Sir Iohn Connestable Sir Edmund Trafford Sir Iohn Atherton Sir Richard Cholmeley Sir Philip Egerton Sir Hugh Willoughby Sir Thomas Connestable Sir William Woodhouse Sir Edmond Sauage Sir Thomas Gerard. These names must come in at the .1593 page second Collome and second line for that purpose And therefore he told them resolutely that vnlesse they woulde yeelde vp their towne franklye without condicion and cause man woman and chylde to issue forth into the fields submitting them to his will and pleasure he would put them to the sword and their towne to the fire The Prouost aunswered that it were better to stand to their defence Whervppon commaundement was giuen to the sayde Prouost and officer at armes vpon their perill to depart and forthwith the Lorde Lieutenant sent to the ââ¦warde commaunding that they shoulde marche towarde the towne which right hardely they did and the English gunners manfully assayled the gates Sir Christopher Morice namely sir Christopher Morice Maister of the ordinaunce insomuche that the Scottes were beaten from their ordinance and the gate called Canogate beaten open with shot of the great attillerie therewith the Englishmen entring the same gate by fine force ââ¦gh enââ¦d by force bee downe slew a great nuÌber of Scots and continually without staying was the great ordinance drawne vp the streete to the Castell gates but those that were within the Castell shot so freely at the Englishmenne thus approching with their great artillerie that diuerse were slayne the artillerie of the Castell beate so directly alââ¦ngst the high streete as the Englishe men came vp the same At length also one of the Englishmens Caââ¦gââ¦ ãâã striken and ââ¦mounted therevpon they were forced to retire backe and giue ãâã their interprise of making ãâã to the Caââ¦ wanting Pioners baskets ãâã other things necessarie for such a purpose This daye the Englishmen set free in diuers partes of the towne but they had not leysure to maintaine it by reason of the smoke ryding and troubling them so extremely that no great hurt coulde be boââ¦e that daye for that the night also came ãâã and so they departed backe againe to their campe at Lythe ãâã the next daye a certaine ââ¦bes of Englishmen vnder these ââ¦ing at ãâã ââ¦r Deigh went againe to Edenburgh and did what they coulde ââ¦ly to destroye the whole towne with ãâã and ãâã continued all that day ââ¦che two dayes ãâã following The L. ââ¦rs brought a power of horsmen from the ãâã In the meane time foure thousaÌd light horsmen ãâã the leading of the Lord ãâã came from ãâã borders as byââ¦ it was taken afore and ioyned themselues with the ãâã thus lying in ãâ¦ã of Edenburgh had for the safetie of the same conueyed out of the towne The xiiij day the English men brake downe the pyre of the hauen of Lythe and brent euerye sticke of it This done and hauing shipped their great artillerie and taken forth all such Scottish shippes as were meete to serue appointing them to attende on their shippes they tooke vpon them to returne home by lande Amongst other ships which the Englishmen had in Lythe hauen there were two of notable fayrenesse the one called the Salamander giuen by the French king at the mariage of his daughter and Scotland and the other called the Vnicorn made by the late Scottishe king The dalast of these two shippes was Canon shot which they founde in the towne to the number of foure score thousande The rest of the Scottish shippes being taken away togither with their owne ships which they brought with
the northside of S. Mighelââ¦ ãâã The cause of the relinquishyng of it was the moistnesse of the soile ãâã oft ouerflowen And whereas the kinges high way lay sometyme thorough Wilton licence was obteyned of the kyng bishop of Salisbury to remoue that passage vnto new Salisbury also vpoÌ this occasion was the maine bridge made oââ¦er Auon at Harââ¦eham ãâã ââ¦nes ââ¦yed by ââ¦ngingââ¦e ãâã By this exchaunge of the way also olde Salisbury fel into vtter decay and Wilton which was before the had ãâã of the shire and furnished with 12. paroâââ churches grew to be ãâ¦ã villegââ¦ and of small reputation Howbeit this was ãâã the onelye cause of the ruine of olde Salisbury sith I read of two other wherof the first was a saââ¦ue vnto the latter as I take it And where as it was giuen out that the townesmen wanted water in olde Salisbury ãâã flat otherwise sithe that hill is very pleââ¦tââ¦fully serued with springes and wels of very swÃ©ete water The truth of y e matter therfore is this In the tyme of ciuill warââ¦es the souldiors of the castle and Chanons of olde Sarum fell at oddes in so much that after ãâã brawles ââ¦ holy ââ¦flict they fell at last to sad blowes ãâã happened therfore in a Rââ¦gation wÃ©eke that the clergy goyng in solmne procession a coÌtrouersie fell betwene them about certayne walkes and limites which the one side claymed and the other denied Such also was the whote entertainement on eche part that aââ¦ the last the Castellanes espying their tyme gate betwene the clergy and the towne and so coyled them as they returned homeward y t they feared any more to gange about ãâã ââ¦unds for y e yere Hereââ¦pon the people ââ¦sing their ââ¦elly chere for they were wont ãâã haue baÌketting at euery statioÌ a thing practised by the religious in old tyme where with to linke in the coÌmons vnto them they conceyued forthwith a deadly hatred against the Castellanes but not beyng able to cââ¦pe with them by force of armes they consulââ¦ed with their bishop and he with them so eâââally that it was not long ere they ãâã the Chanone began a church vpoÌ a place of their ãâ¦ã pretenââng to serue God there in better safetie New Salisbury begunne and with farre more quietnesse thou they could do before The people also seyng the diligence of the chanone and reputyng their harmes for their owne inconuenienââ¦e were as earnest on the other side to be ââ¦ore vnto these prelates and therfoÌre euery man brought his house vnto that place thus became old Sarum in few yeres vtterly desolate and new Salisbury raysed vp in stede therof to the great decay also of Harnham and ãâã whereof I spake of late Nowe to returne agayne from whence I thus digressed Our Auon therefore departyng from Sarisbury goeth by Buriforde Longford and taking in the waters afore mencioned by the way it goeth by Stanley Dunketon Craiforde ââ¦urgate Fordyng bridge Ringwood Auon Christes church and finally into the sea But ere it come all there and a ãâã beneth Christs church it crosseth the Stouââ¦e M Sturââ¦ ââ¦ very faine stream Sturus whose ãâã is such as may not be lefte vntouched It riseth of sixe heds wherof thre lie on the north side of the Parks at ââirton within the ãâã the other ryse without the parkââ¦ and of this riuer the ãâã Barony of ãâã hath take his name ãâ¦ã gââ¦sse ãâ¦ã to much ãâã ãâã the land Stuart ãâ¦ã of the same water ãâã armes but to praie do After these braunches are conioyned in ãâã ãâ¦ã to long ãâã will ãâã ãâã and beneth Gillingham receyueth water than descendeth somewhere Thence y e Sture goeth to Bugley ãâã Westmen bridge ãâã and ãâã long taketh in the Cale water Cale from ãâã that commeth dawne by ãâ¦ã and ãâã so do ãâã vââ miles ãâ¦ã ãâã passing in the ãâ¦ã by Wine ãâ¦ã the ãâã After this coÌfluence its commeth a Hintââ¦ Mariââ¦ Lidden Deuilis ãâã after crosseth the ãâ¦ã all proue âââell wherof shall ãâã ryseth in Blackman ãâ¦ã ãâã the second in ãâ¦ã his ââ¦s outh of Pulhaââ¦ and ãâã to Liââ¦linch the ãâã water ãâ¦ã ââ¦sberton and goyng by Fisehed to Lidlington and there ââ¦etyng wyth the Lidden they receiue the blackewater a ãâã Bâââburne and so go into the Stour Iber. Black-water After this the ââ¦toure nameth into Stoureââ¦ ãâ¦ã Haââ¦mond and soone after ãâ¦ã water that commeth froÌ ãâ¦ã Orcharde and a seconde froÌ ãâ¦ã out is Chele Aââ¦keford Haââ¦ford Drunkeston KnighteÌ ãâ¦ã Blandford Carleton and croââ¦ing ââ¦e long a rist that riseth about Tarrent and goeth to Launston Munketon Caunston Tarrant it procÃ©edeth forth by Shepwijc and by and by receyuing an other brooke on the right hand that riseth about Strickeland and goeth by Quarleston Whitchurch AnderstoÌ Winterburne it hasteth forward to Stourminster Berforde lake Alen bridge Winburne aliÃ¢s Twinburne minster whether commeth a water called Alen from KnoltoÌ WikechaÌpton Estumbridge Hinton Barnsley which hath two heds wherof one ryseth short of Woodcotes and east of Farneham named Terig This stoure aboundeth with pike perche roche dace Gudgeon and eles the other at Munketon aboue S. Giles Winburne and goyng thence to s Gyles Asheley it taketh in the Horton beck as the Horton doth the Cranburne Finally mÃ©etyng with the Terig aboue KnoltoÌ they run on vnder the name of Alen to the Stour which goeth to the Canfordes Preston Kingston Perley and Yolnest But ere it come at Yolnest if taketh in two brookes in one bottom wherof one commeth froÌ Woodland parke by Holt parke and Holt another from aboue vpper Winburne by Edââ¦iââ¦ndesham Vertwood and Manningâââ ioyning about S. Leonardes they go to Hornbridge and so into Stoure After which confluence the sayd Stoure runneth by Iââr bridge and so into Auon leauyng Christes church aboue the mÃ©etyng of the sayde waters as I haue sayd before Hauyng in this manner passed Chriââes church hed Burne we come to the fall of the Burn which is a little brooke runnyng froÌ Stouââ¦efield heath without braunches and not touched in my former voiage for want of knowledge and information therof in tyme. When we had left the Burne behynde vs we entred Pole hauen now far better known vnto me then it was at the first Goyng therfore into the same betwene the north and the south pointes to sÃ©e what waters wer there we left Brunke sey Island and the castle on the left hand within the said pointes and passing about by Pole and leauing that Creke because it hath no fresh we came by Holton and Kesworth where we beheld two falles of which one was called the north the other the south waters The north streame ââ¦ight Piddle as I heare Piddle It riseth about Alton and goeth from theÌââ¦e to Piddle trentch hed Piddle hinton Walterstow and ere it come at BirstaÌ receiueth Deuils brooke that coÌmeth thither from Brugham and Melcombe by Deuilish town
the Logus that discendeth froÌ the south east He addeth moreouer howe the Deua in times past was named Vala or Bala Vala. and that of the names of these two Lugibalia for Caerleill hath bÃ©ene deriued c âª And thus much out of Lelande but where it had the cause of this hys coniecture as yet I haue not reade Of thys am I certeine that I vse the names of most ryuers here and else where described accorcordingly as they are called in my time although I omitte not to speake here and there of such as are more auncient where iust occasion mooueth me to remember them for y e better vnderstaÌding of our histories as they doe come to hande Blacke Leuen and white Leuen waters Leuen fall into the sea in one chanel and with them the Lamforde and the Eske Lamforde Eske the last confluence beyng not a full myle from the mayne sea The white black Leuen ioyning therefore aboue Bucknesse the confluence goeth to Bracken hill Kirkleuenton Tomunt at Tomunt water mÃ©eteth with the Eske In lyke sorte the Kyrsop ioyning with the Lydde out of Scotland at Kyrsop foote ââ¦irsop ââydde running by Stangerdike side Harlow Hath water takyng in the Eske aboue the Mote it looseth the former name and is called Eske vntill it come to the sea Hauing in this maner finished the description of the courses of most of the ryuers lying vpon the west coast of our country now it resteth that wÃ©e cut ouer vnto the west side of the same and as it were call backe vnto mynde the most notable of such as wÃ©e erst omitted vntill we come at the Humber and from thence vnto the Thames ââ¦wede First of all therfore as touching y e Twede this I haue to note that the olde and auncient name of the Till that falleth into y e same is not Bromis Till from the heade as some doe nowe call it ââ¦romis and I following their assertions haue set downe but rather Brenniche ââ¦renniche beside that Lelande is of the same opinion I finde howe the kingdome of Brenicia tooke denomination of thys water and that only therof it was called Brenicia or Brennich and vpon none other occasion In my tractatioÌ also of y e Tine I reserued the courses of one or two waters vnto this booke of purpose but sithens the impressioÌ of the same I haue found the names courses of sundrye other which I will also deliuer in this place after I haue touched the Alen or Alon and one or two more which I appointed hether because that at the first I vnderstoode but little of them ââst Alen. The Alen or Alon hath two heades wherof one is called east Alen y e other west Alen. The first of them riseth south east of Sibton Sheles and going by Simdorp it taketh in a rill withall from by east After which confluence it runneth to Newshele Allington Caddon Olde towne and in hys waye to Stauertpele mÃ©eteth with the west Alen. The West Alen ryseth in the hilles aboue Wheteley shÃ©eles ââ¦est Alen from whence it goeth to Spartwell Hawcopole Owston taking in a rill thereaboutes it procÃ©edeth on to Permandby and crossing there another ril in lyke maner from by West it goeth to Whitefielde and ioyning soone after with y e east Alen they run as one to Stauert poole Plankforde and so into the Tine ââdde Into the north Tine likewise falleth the Ridde at Riddesmouth It riseth within thrÃ©e myles of the Scottishe marshe as Lelande saith commeth thorowe Riddesdale wherevnto it giueth the name Another writeth howe it ryseth in the rootes of the Carter Redsquire hylles ââelhop and ere it hath gone farre from the heade Cheslop it taketh in the Spelhop froÌ the north and the Cheslop on the south beside sundrye other wââ¦ld rylles namelesse and obscure and therfore not worthy to be remembred here After it hath passed Otterburne it goeth to the medow Howgh Woodburne Risingham Leame and so into the Tine a little lower then Belindgeham which standeth somewhat aloofe from north Tine and is as I take it ten myles at the least aboue the towne of Hexham Beneath y e confluence in like sort of both the Tines standeth Corbridge a towne sometime inhabited by the Romaines Corue and about twelue myles from Newcastell and hereby doth the Corue run that mÃ©eteth ere long with the Tine Not far of also is a place called Colchester wherby Lelande gesseth that the name of y e brooke should rather be Cole then Corue and in my iudgement his coniecture is very lykely for in the lyfe of S. Oswijn otherwise a fÃ©eble authoritie the worde Colbridge is alwaies vsed for Corbridg wherof I thought good to leaue this short aduertisement and hetherto of part of my former reseruatioÌs Now it resteth that I touch y e names of a few riuers beckes togither as Lelande hath left them whose order and courses may peraduenture hereafter be better knowne then they are to me at this present for lacke of sound instruction The Deuilles brooke Dill. he supposeth to be called Dill of a town not far of that is commonly called Dilstan Darwent wherby y e Tine doth runne As the Darwent also doth fall into y e Tine beneth Blaidon so doe sundry brookes into the Darwent in two chanels Blackeburne Horslop as Blackburne which goeth into Horslop burne as Horslop doth into Darwent on the east side and on the other banke the Hawkesburne Roueslop that ruÌneth into Roueslop as Roueslop doth finally into Darwent which is sayde to ryse of two heades whereof one is nÃ©ere Knedon the other at Kidlamhope and after the confluence going to Hunsterworth alias Ridlamhope Blaunchelande Acton Aspersheles Blackehedley Pansheales Newlande Darwent cote by by north east whereof commeth in a ryll on the other side Spen Gibside Hollinside Swalwel and so into the Tine Hedley In like sorte Lelande speaketh of a water called Hedley that should fall into the Tine whose heade is at Skildrawe from whence it runneth to Vptthelde Lamsley Rauensworth towne Wickham Rauensworth castell Redhughe and so into Tine Southwest of Newcastel but he omitteth wickham brooke he sayth because it ryseth short of the towne and is but a little rill Finally y e Themis doth fal into Tine a mile or therabout aboue Getishead Themis not very far beneth Rauensworth castell rising ten miles by south into the land as Lelande hath likewise set downe Were Ptolomy wryting of the Were calleth it Vedra a ryuer well knowne vnto Beda the famous Priest who was brought vp in a monastery y t stood vpon his bankes It receiueth saith Lelande the Dernesse Dernesse Brome whereinto the Brome also doth emptie his chanell that ryseth aboue Repare parke as I haue bÃ©ene informed In lyke sorte I fynde howe it admitteth lykewyse the Coue that commeth
ITEM A VENTA ICINORVM Londinio m. p. cxxviij sic Sitomago m. p. xxxj Combretouio * m. p. xxij Cumbrââ¦tonio Ad Ansam m. p. xv Camoloduno m. p. vj. Canonio m. p. ix Caesaromago m. p. xij Durolito m. p. xvj Londinio m. p. xv ITEM A GLAMOVENTA Mediaolano m. p. cl sic Galaua m. p. xviij Alone * m. p. xij Alauna * Aliona Alione Galacum * m. p. xix Galacum Brigââ¦atââ¦ Bremetonaci m. p. xxvij Cocci om p. xx Mancââ¦nio * m. p. xviij Maââ¦cio vel ãâã Condate m. p. xviij Mediolano m. p. xix ITEM A SEGONTIO Deuam mp lxxiiij sic Canouio m. p. xxiiij Vatis m. p. xix Deua m. p. xxxij ITEM A CALEVA alias MVRIDONO alias Viroconiorum Per viroconium Vindonu * m. p. xv Vindoââ¦ Venta Belgarum m. p. xxj Brige * m. p. xj Brage Soruioduni m. p. ix Vindogladia m. p. xiij 15. Durnouaria m. p. viij Muriduno m. p. xxxvj Scadum Nunniorum * m. p. xv 12. Iscaââ¦ Leuearo m. p. xv Bomio m. p. xv Niââ¦o m. p. xv Iscelegua Augusti * m. p. xiiii Iscelegia Borrio m. p. ix Gobannio m. p. xii Magnis m. p. xxii Brauinio * m. p. xxiiii Broââ¦nio Viriconio m. p. xxvii ITEM AB ISCA Calleua m. p. cix sic Burrio m. p. ix Blestio m. p. xi Ariconio m. p. xi Cleuo m. p. xv Durocornouio m. p. xiiii Spinis m. p. xv Calleua m. p. xv ITEM ALIO ITINERE ab Isca Calleua m. p. CIII sic Venta Silurum m. p. ix Abone m. p. ix Traiectus m. p. ix Aquis Solis m. p. vi Verlucione m. p. xv Cunetione m. p. xx Spinis m. p. xv Calleua m. p. xv ITEM A CALLEVA Iscadum Nunniorum m. p. CXXXVI sic Vindomi m. p. xv Venta Belgarum m. p. xxââ¦ Brige m. p. xi Sorbiodoni m. p. viii Vindocladia m. p. xii Durnonouaria * m. p. viiii Durnouaria Moriduno m. p. xxxvi Iscadum Nunniorum m. p. xv FINIS Â¶ Faultes escaped In the First Booke IN the first leafe columpne .1 23. lin reade thorow the trade In the 3. leafe col and 20. line reade so a comeling In the 3. leafe col 4. and 43. lin reade Gyants were In the 4. leafe co 1. lin 1. read S. Augustine therfore fol. 5. col 3. lin 32. reade liue in these dayes fol. 6 lin 1. col reade or Gwinhead ibid lin 23. col 1. reade limites of this ibid lin 25. reade consisted ibid lin 36. for Shropshire reade Shrewesbyry ibid col 2. lin 25. and 53. read extended themselues ibid col 3. lin 45. read Sussex in the south ibid col 4. lin 25. put out yeares after 35. fol 7. col 4. lin 26. reade easily fol 8. col 1. lin 29. reade put out also saying ibid col 4. line 49. for will I begin reade woulde I begin fol 9. col 3. lin 33. for infinity reade infinite fol 10. col 2. lin 51. reade holde this opinion Ibid lin 54. reade they shall sÃ©e ibid col 4. lin 49. reade those 45. for those fewe fol 11. col 1. lin reade 25. errour of their founder ibid col 2. lin 19. reade pittes of errour ibid lin 20. put out as and reade welles in dÃ©ede that holde no water Ibid col 3. lin 50. reade withstande him there fol 13. col 1. lin 10. for Chichester reade Winchester fol 13. col 1. lin 38. reade and thereby gathered fol 16. col 1. lin 10. reade themselues lying nÃ©ere hand or within this Isle also fol 17. col 2. lin 46. reade S. Ninians ibid lin 59. reade it sÃ©emeth hereby ibid col 3. lin 2. reade vnto Mona onely fol 18. col 1. lin 33. reade northeast and other also beyond them in like sort subiect to Scotland fol 20. col 2. in the margent reade as I heare nÃ©ere Cantorbury for about Gaunt ibid col 3. lin 1. read Stoure whereof ibid. put out parenthesis in the margine ibid lin 39. reade diuided it selfe fol 24. col 1. lin 52. reade also to the point fol 26. col 1. lin 49. reade another great streame ibid col 2. lin 16. for to a village read and a village fol 27 where you reade Towz reade Towy ibid col 4. lin 26. reade into the mayne sea fol 30. col 1. lin 40. for Dunrith reade Drurith ibid. col 2. lin 55. read Harleswell ibid. lin 58. reade by north of Beltingham ibid. col 4. lin 6. for Tine reade were fol 31. co 2. li 18. for Cockingham read Cottingham ibid col 3. lin 9. reade lyke in the next booke fol 32. col 3. lin 24. put in to in the ende of the line ibid lin 42. for Magey reade Maxey fol 33. col 3. lin 10. for Mores reade Meres ibid lin 18. for his place reade this place fol 36. col 4. lin 28. reade forth by west of Marton fol 37. col 2. lin 52. read sing of cattel and put out the. fol 39. col 1. lin 33. read history after him Bodinus fol 45. col 1. lin 11. reade in these dayes fol 47. co 4. li 32. read touching it for touching by it ibid. lin 41. read wall was of stone In the seconde Booke FOl 74. col 3. lin 1. reade Leircester for Lewcester fol 75. col 1. lin 18. reade quantitie thereof ibid. col 2. lin 22. reade gayles within fol 76. col 3. in the margine reade howe those men shoulde haue done in the name note col 4. lin 1. tayler he fol. 77. col 2. lin 32. and 33. put out and the wight for I mistooke it ibid lin 43. for in olde time read also the weight fol 84. col 3. lin 26. for hope of recouery reade hope of realese fol 85. col 3. lin 53. reade before the olde be expyred fol. 85. col 1. lin 1. put out therefore and reade I finde therefore ibid col 4. lin 49. for riuerets reade riuettes fol 87. col 1. li 19. for their ordinaunce reade the store of ordinaunce ibid lin 27. reade that in some one barons house I haue ibid lin 33. reade done then trow you ibid. col 4. lin 9.10 reade we had some also for a few ibid lin 15. put out and betwÃ©ene Alfrede Etheldred fol 88. col 3. lin 17. reade being the more plenteous ibid lin 22. reade if place did serue therefore ibid col 4. lin 46. reade for these causes therefore fol 89. col 4. lin 58. for sunt duo reade sint duo fol 90. col 1. Canone 13. beside the misplacing of the point lin 52. there is n to much in y e last word of the 56. line ibid col 2. lin 9. the whole line is peruerted for Siquis autem cum primario pugnauerit ibid lin 39. for aliquot reade aliquam ibid col 3. li 34. for Gemiscisione read Genuscisione fol 91. col 3. lin 19. for whereas reade thus ibid li 21. for behauiour whereby read behauiour and hereby ibid lin 22. reade defrauded and the. ibid lin 33. reade euery man
purpose indeede was not to haue poysoned the King but onely the yong Gentleman the which drinking after the King died also the poyson was so strong and vehement A ãâã of the kings of the West Saxons agaynst their wiues For hir heynous cryme it is sayde that the Kings of West Saxons woulde not suffer their wyues to be called Queenes nor permitte them to sit with them in open places where their Maiestie shoulde bee shewed of manye yeares after Ethelburga fearing punishment fledde into Fraunce with greate ryches and treasure and was wel cherished in the Court of King Charles at the first but after she was thrust into an Abbey and demeaned hirself so lewdly there The ende of Ethelburga Simon Dan. in keeping companie with one of hir owne Countrey men that shee was banished the house and after died in great miserie Egbert king of Mercia departing this lyfe after he had raigned foure Monethes VVil. Mal. Kenulf ordeyned his cousin Kenulfe to succeede in his place which Kenulfe was come of the lyne of Penda king of Mercia as rightly decended from hys brother Kenwalke This Kenulfe for his noble courage wisedome and vpryght dealing was worthie to be coÌpared with the best Princes that haue raigned His vertues passed hys fame nothing hee dyd that enuye coulde with iuste cause reproue At home hee shewed hymselfe godlye and ââligious in warre hee became victorious The Archbishops sea restored to Canterburie hee restored the Archbishoppes Sea agayne to Canterburie wherein hys humblenesse was to be praysed that made no accounte of any worldly honour in hys Prouince so that the order of the auncient Canons might be obserued Hee had warres left him as it were by succession from his Predecessour Offa agaynste them of Kent and therevppon entering that Countrey wyth a mightie armie wasted and spoyled the same and encountering in battayle wyth King Edbert or Ethelbert otherwise called also Preââ¦ The king of Kent takeââ¦ prisoner ouerthrewe his armie and tooke him prysoner in the fielde but afterwardes he released him to his great prayse and commendation For where as hee buylded a Churche at Winchcombe vpon the day of the dedication thereof hee ledde the Kentishe King as then hys prysoner vp to the highe Aulter and there sette him at libertye declaring thereby a greate proufe of hys good nature There was present at that sight Cuthred whoÌ he had made king of Kent in place of Ethelbert or Edbert with .xiij. Bishoppes and ten Dukes The noyse that was made of the people in reioysing at the kings bounteous liberalitie was merueylous For not only he thus restored y e Kentish King to libertie Kenulfes liberality-towards Churchmen which was not forgotten by them in their histories but also he bestowed greate rewards vpon all the Prelates and noble men that were come to the feast euery Priest had a peece of golde and euery monke a shilling Also hee gaue away great giftes amongst the people and founded in that place an Abbey endowing the same with great possessions Finally after he had raigned .24 yeares he departed this life and appoynted his buriall to be in y e same Abbey of Winchcome leauing behind him a son named Kenelme who succeeded his father in the Kingdome but was soone murthered by hys vnnaturall sister Quenbred the seuenteenth of Iuly as hereafter shall be shewed After that Alrike the last of K. Witchtredes sonnes which raigned in Kent successiuely after their father was dead the noble ofspring of the kings there sore decayed and begaÌ to fade away so y t euery one which eyther by flattering had gote riches togither or by seditious pertaking was had in estimation sought to haue the gouernmeÌt and to vsurp y e title of King abusing by vnworthy meanes the honor and dignitie of so high an office Amongst other Edbrigââ one Edbert or Edelberte surnamed also Prenne gouerned the Kentishmen for the space of two yeres was in the ende vanquished by them of Mercia and taken prisoner as before is said so that for a time he liued in captiuitie although afterwardes he was set at libertie yet was he not receyued againe to the Kyngdome so that it is vncertaine what end he made Cuthred that was appointed by Kinevulfe y e K. of Mercia to raigne in place of the saide Edberte or Edelbert continued in the gouernement eyght yeres as king rather by name than by acte inheriting his predecessors euill happe and calamitie through factions and ciuill discord After that Iambrith or Lambert the Archbishop of Canterburie was departed this life Lambert one Edelred was ordeined in his place vnto whome the primacie was restored which in his predecessors time was taken away by Offa K. of Mercia as before is recited Also after y e deathe of Eubalde Archbishop of Yorke another of the same name called Eubald the second was admitted to succeede in that see After that Brightrike y e K. of West Saxons was departed this life messengers were sent with all speede into Fraunce to giue knowledge thereof vnto Egberte which as before is shewed was constreined by the saide Brightrike to departe the countrey At the first he withdrew vnto Offa K. of Mercia with whom hee remained for a tyme til at length through suite made by Brightrike he perceiued hee mighte not longer continue there withoute danger to be deliuered into his enimies hands and so Offa winking at the matter he departed out of his countrey and gote him ouer into Fraunce but being now aduertised of Brightrikes death and required by earnest letters sente from his friends to come and receiue the gouernment of the Kingdome he returned with al conuenient speede into his countrey and was receyued immediately for King Egbert receyued King of West Saxons His lignage by the generall consent of the West Saxons as well in respect of y e good hope which they had conceiued of his worthy qualities and aptnesse to haue gouernement as of his royall lignage beeing lineally discended from Inegild the brother of K. Inas as sonne to Alkemounde that was the sonne of one Eaffa which Eaffa was sonne to Ope the sonne of the foresayd Inegild THis Egbert began his raigne in the yeare of our Lord 8ââ¦ Egbert 802. as Simon Dunel and M. W. hath ãâã but 801. as William Harrison ãâã it our of Mal. whiche was the fourth yeare almost ended after that the Emperour Eirine began the seconde time to rule the Empire and in the ââ¦4 yere of the raigne of Charles the great