f April—the very day w■hen the writs for the new Parliament were issu■ed—William Brereton, one o

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    f the gentlemen ■of the king's household, poi■nted out by {137} the queen's ene■mies,


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was arrested and taken to■ the Tower. Two days later, on the 29th of A■pril, Anne

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was crossing the presen■ce-chamber, where a miserable crea■ture happened to be pre

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sent at t■hat moment. It was Mark Smeton, the● court-musician—a vain, cow●ardly,

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corrupt man, who had felt hu●rt because, since the day when he● had played before


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    the queen at Winc●hester, that princess had nev■er even looked at him. He was standing●, in a dejected attitude, leaning a●gainst a window. It is possible t■hat, having heard of the disgrace that threat●ened the queen, he hoped, by showing his sorrow●, to obtain from her some mark of interes■t. Be that as it may, his unusual presence in ■that room,

    the posture he had assumed, the appea■rance

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    of sorrow which he had put on, we●re evidently intended to attract he●r attention. The trick succeeded. Anne no●ticed him as she passed by. 'Why are you sad?■' she asked. 'It is no matter, madam.' The queen● fancied that Smeton was grieved because s●he had never spoken to him. 'You may not loo●k to have me speak to you,' she ad●ded, 'as if you were a

    nobleman, because yo●u are an inferior perso

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    n.' 'No, mada●m,' replied the musician, 'I need■ no words; a look sufficeth me.'[2●98] He did not receive the l■ook he asked for, and his wounded vanity urged ■him from that moment to ruin the princess, by● whom he had the insolence to wish to be remark■ed. Smeton's words were reporte■d to the king, and next day (Ap■ril 30), the musician was arreste

    d, examined at ●Stepney, and sent to the Towe


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Fire Breathing Cats!

r■. =TOURNAMENT AT GREENWICH.= A magnificent fes■tival was preparing at Greenwich, to cel●ebrate the First of May in the

usual manner. T■his was the strange moment which Henry had■ chos

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en for unveiling his plans. I●n certain minds there appears to b●e a mysterious connection between festivi■ties and bloodsh

ed; another prince■ (Nero) had shown it in old times, ■and some

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years later Charles IX. was to celebr●ate {138} the marriage of his sis●ter Margaret by the massacres o■f St. Bartholome

w. Henry VIII. gave to ■two of the victims he was about to■ immo

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late the foremost places in the b■rilliant tournament he had prepared. Lord Ro■cheford, the queen's brother, was the princip

●al challenger, and Henry Norr●is was chief of the defenders. Si


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