root/other-projects/nightly-tasks/diffcol/trunk/model-collect/Tudor-Basic/archives/HASH013e.dir/doc.xml @ 32161

Revision 32161, 20.0 KB (checked in by ak19, 20 months ago)

Regenerating model collections after <meta-file> entry in archiveinf-src.db has become compulsory

Line 
1<?xml version="1.0" encoding="utf-8" standalone="no"?>
2<!DOCTYPE Archive SYSTEM "http://greenstone.org/dtd/Archive/1.0/Archive.dtd">
3<Archive>
4<Section>
5  <Description>
6    <Metadata name="gsdlsourcefilename">import/englishhistory.net/tudor/citizens/boleyn.html</Metadata>
7    <Metadata name="gsdldoctype">indexed_doc</Metadata>
8    <Metadata name="Plugin">HTMLPlugin</Metadata>
9    <Metadata name="FileSize">16721</Metadata>
10    <Metadata name="Source">boleyn.html</Metadata>
11    <Metadata name="SourceFile">boleyn.html</Metadata>
12    <Metadata name="Language">en</Metadata>
13    <Metadata name="Encoding">windows_1252</Metadata>
14    <Metadata name="Title">Mary Boleyn: Biography, Portrait, Primary Sources</Metadata>
15    <Metadata name="FileFormat">HTML</Metadata>
16    <Metadata name="URL">http://englishhistory.net/tudor/citizens/boleyn.html</Metadata>
17    <Metadata name="UTF8URL">http://englishhistory.net/tudor/citizens/boleyn.html</Metadata>
18    <Metadata name="Identifier">HASH013ee95ca136b7e320400a8d</Metadata>
19    <Metadata name="lastmodified">1522032934</Metadata>
20    <Metadata name="lastmodifieddate">20180326</Metadata>
21    <Metadata name="oailastmodified">1522033091</Metadata>
22    <Metadata name="oailastmodifieddate">20180326</Metadata>
23    <Metadata name="assocfilepath">HASH013e.dir</Metadata>
24    <Metadata name="gsdlassocfile">maryboleyn.gif:image/gif:</Metadata>
25    <Metadata name="gsdlassocfile">maryboleynunknown.jpg:image/jpeg:</Metadata>
26  </Description>
27  <Content>
28
29&lt;table border=&quot;0&quot; cellpadding=&quot;3&quot; width=&quot;100%&quot; height=&quot;667&quot;&gt;
30  &lt;tr&gt;
31    &lt;td width=&quot;25%&quot; height=&quot;29&quot;&gt;&lt;/td&gt;
32    &lt;td valign=&quot;top&quot; width=&quot;50%&quot; height=&quot;29&quot;&gt;&amp;nbsp;&lt;/td&gt;
33    &lt;td width=&quot;25%&quot; height=&quot;29&quot;&gt;&lt;/td&gt;
34  &lt;/tr&gt;
35  &lt;tr&gt;
36    &lt;td width=&quot;25%&quot; height=&quot;3&quot;&gt;&lt;/td&gt;
37    &lt;td width=&quot;50%&quot; height=&quot;3&quot;&gt;&lt;font size=&quot;3&quot;&gt;&lt;/font&gt;&lt;/td&gt;
38    &lt;td width=&quot;25%&quot; height=&quot;3&quot;&gt;&lt;/td&gt;
39  &lt;/tr&gt;
40  &lt;tr&gt;
41    &lt;td width=&quot;25%&quot; height=&quot;610&quot;&gt;&lt;/td&gt;
42    &lt;td valign=&quot;top&quot; width=&quot;50%&quot; height=&quot;610&quot;&gt;
43    &lt;p align=&quot;center&quot;&gt;&amp;nbsp;&lt;/p&gt;
44    &lt;p align=&quot;center&quot;&gt;
45    &lt;img border=&quot;0&quot; src=&quot;_httpdocimg_/maryboleyn.gif&quot; alt=&quot;Mary Boleyn&quot; width=&quot;493&quot; height=&quot;144&quot;&gt;&lt;/p&gt;
46    &lt;p align=&quot;center&quot;&gt;
47    &lt;img border=&quot;2&quot; src=&quot;_httpdocimg_/maryboleynunknown.jpg&quot; width=&quot;359&quot; height=&quot;480&quot; alt=&quot;portrait of Mary Boleyn by an unknown artist&quot;&gt;&lt;/p&gt;
48    &lt;blockquote&gt;
49      &lt;p align=&quot;left&quot;&gt;&lt;br&gt;&lt;font face=&quot;Arial&quot; size=&quot;4&quot;&gt;Mary Boleyn was the sister of
50      King Henry VIII's second wife, the infamous Anne Boleyn.&amp;nbsp; But she was
51      also the king's mistress before her sister's ascendancy.&amp;nbsp; She may also have given birth
52      to Henry's son.&lt;/font&gt;&lt;/p&gt;
53      &lt;hr&gt;
54    &lt;/blockquote&gt;
55    &lt;blockquote&gt;
56      &lt;p align=&quot;left&quot;&gt;&amp;nbsp;&lt;/p&gt;
57    &lt;/blockquote&gt;
58    &lt;/td&gt;
59    &lt;td width=&quot;25%&quot; height=&quot;610&quot;&gt;&lt;/td&gt;
60  &lt;/tr&gt;
61&lt;/table&gt;
62&lt;blockquote&gt;
63  &lt;blockquote&gt;
64
65
66
67&lt;p&gt;Information about the life of Mary Boleyn is sketchy at best.&amp;nbsp;
68
69Before her sister's ascendancy, Mary was the most famous member of her
70
71family, a dubious honor since it was based upon her adulterous affair with
72
73King Henry VIII.&amp;nbsp; There has been great debate over the exact year
74
75of her birth, with many researchers unable to agree on which Boleyn sister
76
77was older.&amp;nbsp; Some speculate Anne was born in 1501 or 1502; others place
78
79it at 1507.&amp;nbsp; The most recent scholarship supports 1507 as the year
80
81of Anne's birth.&amp;nbsp; Mary was born a year later, in 1508.&amp;nbsp; Their
82
83only surviving sibling was an older brother George, born in 1503.
84
85&lt;p&gt;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp; Mary was born at Hever Castle, the family seat.&amp;nbsp;
86
87She was named after Princess Mary Tudor, the youngest child of Henry VII
88
89and Elizabeth of York.&amp;nbsp; Her family was loyal to the Tudor dynasty
90
91but had Yorkist connections.&amp;nbsp; Her mother was Elizabeth Howard, daughter
92
93of Thomas, earl of Surrey.&amp;nbsp; His father, the 1st duke of Norfolk, had
94
95died fighting for Richard III against Henry VII.&amp;nbsp; Mary's father, Thomas
96
97Boleyn, could trace his ancestry only to the 13th century.&amp;nbsp; His family
98
99was originally from Norfolk where they lived as tenant farmers.&amp;nbsp; In
100
1011457, a Sir Geoffrey Boleyn was serving as Lord Mayor of London.&amp;nbsp;
102
103He wed Anne, heiress of Lord Hoo and Hastings, and - through her - acquired
104
105Hever Castle in Kent and Blickling Hall in Norfolk.&amp;nbsp; His son became
106
107a knight under Richard III and a baron under Henry VII.&amp;nbsp; He married
108
109a great heiress as well; she was Margaret, daughter of Thomas Butler, 7th
110
111earl of Ormond.&amp;nbsp; He was incredibly wealthy and bequeathed Margaret
112
11336 manors.&amp;nbsp; Their eldest child was Thomas Boleyn, Mary's father.&amp;nbsp;
114
115Thomas had married Elizabeth Howard by 1501.&amp;nbsp; Their three surviving
116
117children were born within the next 10 years.
118
119&lt;p&gt;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp; In 1512, Thomas was one of three envoys assigned
120
121to the regent of Netherlands court.&amp;nbsp; His skill in speaking French
122
123and his family connections secured the appointment.&amp;nbsp; Once there, he
124
125was a great success with the regent, Margaret, archduchess of Austria.&amp;nbsp;
126
127He used this friendship to secure a prestigious appointment for his eldest
128
129daughter, Anne; she was to reside with the regent's wards, sharing their
130
131royal education.&amp;nbsp; This is the primary evidence that Anne was the elder
132
133sister.&amp;nbsp; In such cases, the elder sister would receive the opportunity
134
135first.
136
137&lt;p&gt;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp; However, Mary was married before Anne - an unusual
138
139occurrence and one which led many to believe Mary was older.&amp;nbsp; However,
140
141it is completely plausible that Anne was not married first because she
142
143was still in Europe, gaining a royal education and hoping to wed a foreign
144
145nobleman.&amp;nbsp; Mary, on the other hand, wed a man named William Carey,
146
147a gentleman of the royal privy chamber on 4 February 1520.&amp;nbsp; Though
148
149he was not a titled lord, his duties meant he had intimate contact with
150
151the king on a daily basis.&amp;nbsp; He would be a valuable connection for
152
153the Boleyns.&amp;nbsp; Henry used his attendants, with whom he spent his leisure
154
155hours, to carry out government work.&amp;nbsp; Carey was 24 years old and Mary
156
157not quite twelve, young even for 16th century marriage.&amp;nbsp; The consummation
158
159of the marriage was probably delayed for a few years.
160
161&lt;p&gt;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp; Mary's wedding was held a few weeks before her father
162
163returned from a mission abroad.&amp;nbsp; This indicates that Thomas Boleyn
164
165had planned the marriage well in advance.&amp;nbsp; The king gave the newlyweds
166
167a cash present - 6s.8d.; this was undoubtedly welcome since William Carey
168
169was a younger son and lacked money and lands.&amp;nbsp; Henry's favor (and,
170
171more particularly, Mary's affair with Henry) helped in this respect - before
172
173his death in 1528, William had received two keeperships, a stewardship,
174
175an annuity, and manors in two counties.&amp;nbsp; As to William's ancestry,
176
177he could trace his descent from Edward III; his mother was a cousin of
178
179Margaret Beaufort, Henry VII's mother.&amp;nbsp; His aunt Catherine Spencer
180
181was married to Henry, fifth earl of Northumberland.
182
183&lt;p&gt;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp; As William's wife, Mary had lodgings at court, information
184
185about royal policies, and the great opportunity to participate in all court
186
187events.&amp;nbsp; Their first child, Catherine, was born about 1524 when Mary
188
189was just sixteen.&amp;nbsp; Meanwhile, her family continued its ascendancy
190
191during these years.&amp;nbsp; Personally, she and her sister Anne were two
192
193of eight women who participated in a celebration at York Place, Cardinal
194
195Wolsey's home.&amp;nbsp; Anne played Perseverance and Mary was Kindness; they
196
197were clothed in white satin with bejeweled headdresses.&amp;nbsp; This was
198
199in 1522; Mary was just fourteen.&amp;nbsp; By the time she was seventeen, Mary
200
201was a first-time mother and Henry VIII's mistress.&amp;nbsp; There is much
202
203circumstantial evidence to support this:
204
205&lt;blockquote&gt;
206  &lt;p&gt;* in 1527, Henry was planning to marry Anne Boleyn.&amp;nbsp; He
207
208sought and received a papal dispensation to marry the sister of a woman
209
210with whom he had engaged in illicit/unlawful intercourse.&amp;nbsp; Anne had
211
212only one sister - Mary. &lt;/p&gt;
213
214&lt;p&gt;* Reginald Pole reported the following - in 1528, a member of Parliament
215
216insulted the king's morals by accusing Henry of sleeping with Anne's mother
217
218&lt;i&gt;and&lt;/i&gt;
219
220sister.&amp;nbsp; Undoubtedly flustered, the king replied:&amp;nbsp; &quot;Never with
221
222her mother.&quot;
223
224&lt;p&gt;* the affair was known of in diplomatic circles - in 1532, Francis I
225
226of France met Mary face-to-face when she accompanied Henry and Anne to
227
228Calais.&amp;nbsp; He mentioned her infamous behavior with her sister's spouse
229
230&lt;i&gt;before&lt;/i&gt;
231
232the marriage to Anne.&lt;/blockquote&gt;
233
234    &lt;p&gt;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp; The affair was brief, ending in mid-1525 (probably July.)&amp;nbsp;
235
236On 4 March 1526, Mary gave birth to a son, called Henry.&amp;nbsp; He was widely
237
238assumed to be the king's son.&amp;nbsp; He physically resembled the king, a&amp;nbsp;
239
240fact often remarked upon.&amp;nbsp; In 1535, for example, a man called 'young
241
242Master Carey' the king's son. &lt;/p&gt;
243
244&lt;p&gt;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp; Perhaps more telling, Henry granted the Careys actual
245
246manors and estates during the affair and immediately before the child's
247
248birth.&amp;nbsp; Before, the Careys had been granted rather minor offices.&amp;nbsp;
249
250(You may recall that Henry publicly acknowledged another illegitimate son,
251
252born in 1519.&amp;nbsp; This boy was called &lt;a href=&quot;_httpextlink_&amp;amp;rl=1&amp;amp;href=http:%2f%2fenglishhistory.net%2ftudor%2ffitzroy.html&quot;&gt;Henry
253
254Fitzroy&lt;/a&gt; - the surname traditionally given to royal bastards - and was
255
256ennobled, given the title duke of Richmond.&amp;nbsp; If Henry Carey was also
257
258his son, why didn't Henry do the same for him?&amp;nbsp; The answer lies in
259
260his determination to divorce Katharine of Aragon and marry &lt;a href=&quot;_httpextlink_&amp;amp;rl=1&amp;amp;href=http:%2f%2fenglishhistory.net%2ftudor%2fmonarchs%2fboleyn.html&quot;&gt;Anne
261
262Boleyn&lt;/a&gt;, the child's aunt.&amp;nbsp; It is likely that even Henry VIII would
263
264have been too embarrassed to recognize his bastard son by his fiancee's
265
266younger sister.)&amp;nbsp;  Henry Carey was eventually ennobled as Lord Hunsdon by
267Elizabeth I, the queen who may have been his half-sister and was undoubtedly his
268cousin.&amp;nbsp; Though he served her ably, Elizabeth only offered Hunsdon a title
269upon his deathbed.&amp;nbsp; To this dubious honor, the old man aptly replied that
270if the queen hadn't thought him worth it while he was in health, he would not
271accept it while ill.&lt;p&gt;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp; Mary Boleyn was referenced in &lt;a href=&quot;_httpextlink_&amp;amp;rl=1&amp;amp;href=http:%2f%2fenglishhistory.net%2ftudor%2flovelett.html&quot;&gt;Henry's
272
273love letters to Anne&lt;/a&gt; in 1528, the year her husband died.&amp;nbsp; William
274
275had asked Mary to seek her sister's influence with the king; his elder
276
277sister, Eleanor, wanted the position of abbess at St Edith's Nunnery.&amp;nbsp;
278
279The nuns wanted their prioress elevated to the position instead.&amp;nbsp;
280
281Anne asked the king to intervene.&amp;nbsp; In the end, Eleanor's dubious moral
282
283destroyed her chances.&amp;nbsp; But the episode demonstrates Anne's willingness
284
285to help Mary; also, Mary clearly expected to benefit from her sister's
286
287closeness to the king.
288
289&lt;p&gt;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp; William Carey died on 23 June 1528 and Henry VIII
290
291promptly granted Anne Boleyn the wardship of her nephew (and possibly his
292
293son), two-year-old Henry Carey.&amp;nbsp; In another letter to Anne, Henry
294
295remarked upon Mary's easy virtue.&amp;nbsp; He and Anne were concerned that,
296
297after William's death, Mary's behavior would degenerate; in other words,
298
299she would be an embarrassment to the king and his intended wife.
300
301&lt;p&gt;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp; In November 1530, Henry gave Anne 20 pds to redeem
302
303a jewel from Mary; it was probably a gambling debt.&amp;nbsp; Two years later,
304
305Mary was one of thirty ladies who accompanied Henry and Anne on a visit
306
307to France (colorfully known to history as 'The Field of the Cloth of Gold'.)&amp;nbsp;
308
309They stayed in Calais in late October, attending various events with Francis
310
311I; ostensibly, they were celebrating a new peace agreement.&amp;nbsp; But it
312
313was also a chance to present Anne to a foreign king.&amp;nbsp; When Henry wed
314
315Anne in 1533, Mary became a lady-in-waiting to her sister.&amp;nbsp; It was
316
317only in 1534 that she and Anne had a serious conflict.
318
319&lt;p&gt;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp; In 1534, Mary secretly married William Stafford.&amp;nbsp;
320
321He was the younger son of Humphrey Stafford of Blatherwick in Northampton.&amp;nbsp;
322
323This marriage was a disaster for her, excepting her personal happiness.&amp;nbsp;
324
325Mary undoubtedly loved Stafford, a soldier she had met at Calais (he had
326
327been part of Henry VIII's retinue.)&amp;nbsp; But her relatives - all newly
328
329ennobled and very self-conscious about their status - were outraged.&amp;nbsp;
330
331He was a commoner, not fit for the queen's sister.&amp;nbsp; Accordingly, Mary
332
333and her new husband were banished from court.&amp;nbsp; (It is quite possible
334
335that her relatives planned to wed Mary to a nobleman, further cementing
336
337their rise to prominence; instead, her marriage was a step backwards socially.)&amp;nbsp;
338
339In late 1534, while her father and brother received numerous grants, titles,
340
341and other gifts, Mary was reduced to begging Thomas Cromwell for assistance.&amp;nbsp;
342
343Would he speak to Henry on her behalf?&amp;nbsp; Mary hoped Henry would persuade
344
345Anne to forgive her but her former lover was less than helpful.&amp;nbsp; So
346
347Mary asked Cromwell to speak to her father, her uncle, and her brother.
348
349&lt;p&gt;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp; Meanwhile, her son was still living with his
350
351aunt, Queen Anne.&amp;nbsp; He was being tutored by the great French poet,
352
353Nicholas Bourbon, clearly benefiting from the wardship.&amp;nbsp; His mother's
354
355life between 1534 and her sister's execution in 1536 is difficult to trace.&amp;nbsp;
356
357She seems to have resided at Rochford, Essex from the time of her disgrace
358
359to her death on 19 July 1543.&amp;nbsp; When her sister fell into disfavor
360
361and Henry sought a divorce, his earlier affair with Mary was mentioned.&amp;nbsp;
362
363Perhaps this would justify an annulment, even as Katharine of Aragon's
364
365marriage to his brother had?&amp;nbsp; But no one seriously considered this
366
367(after all, there had been a papal dispensation) and it was more expedient
368
369to press other charges.&amp;nbsp; Mary did not visit her sister when Anne was
370
371imprisoned in the Tower.&amp;nbsp; Nor did she visit their brother George,
372
373also condemned to death.&amp;nbsp; There is no evidence that she wrote to them,
374
375either.&amp;nbsp; Like their uncle, the duke of Norfolk, she may have thought
376
377it wise to avoid association with her disgraced relatives.
378
379&lt;p&gt;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp; Mary lived to see her children gain some royal favor.&amp;nbsp;
380
381Her teenage daughter Catherine (born 1524) was appointed a maid of honor
382
383to Anne of Cleves, Henry VIII's fourth wife.&amp;nbsp; Sometime in 1540, she
384
385made a good match, marrying Sir Francis Knollys.&amp;nbsp; He was a member
386
387of Henry VIII's household.&amp;nbsp; She also became one of her cousin Elizabeth
388
389Tudor's closest friends.&amp;nbsp; Her daughter, Lettice Knollys, would later
390
391marry Elizabeth's great love, Robert Dudley; her son, the earl of Essex,
392
393would also be one of Elizabeth's favorites (though eventually executed
394
395for treason.)&amp;nbsp; Henry Carey, whose paternity was the subject of such
396
397speculation, would be ennobled as Lord Hunsdon in Elizabeth's reign.&amp;nbsp;
398
399Elizabeth was kind to her Boleyn relatives, especially Mary's children.&amp;nbsp;
400
401Twenty-two years after Anne Boleyn's execution, a Boleyn was sole ruler
402
403of England.&amp;nbsp; It was a triumph few could have predicted.&lt;p&gt;&amp;nbsp;&lt;hr WIDTH=&quot;100%&quot;&gt;
404
405    &lt;p&gt;
406
407&lt;font size=&quot;2&quot;&gt;Some other stuff about Mary Boleyn that I've found: &lt;/font&gt;
408    &lt;/p&gt;
409
410&lt;p&gt;&lt;font size=&quot;2&quot;&gt;* Mary was considered more conventionally beautiful than Anne but lacked
411
412her sister's style and wit.
413
414&lt;br&gt;* As a child, Mary was taught French by Mademoiselle Semmonet;&amp;nbsp;
415
416she also studied music (practicing on the lute, harp, viol, and virginals.)
417
418&lt;br&gt;* Mary also spent time in Archduchess Margaret's service; she was removed
419
420in 1518/19 by her father and placed in Katharine of Aragon's service.
421
422&lt;br&gt;* Anne and George Boleyn were very close and reportedly had little
423
424use for their sister, Mary.&amp;nbsp; (This was reported by several foreign
425
426ambassadors.) &lt;/font&gt;
427
428&lt;p&gt;&lt;font size=&quot;2&quot;&gt;Note:&amp;nbsp; I have read that Mary Boleyn accompanied Princess Mary Tudor
429
430to France, as a lady-in-waiting.&amp;nbsp; However, the trip occurred in 1515;
431
432Mary would have been just 7 years old - so the assertion seems unlikely. &lt;/font&gt;
433
434&lt;p&gt;&lt;font size=&quot;2&quot;&gt;So the following questions remain:
435
436&lt;br&gt;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp; * did she accompany Mary to France?
437
438&lt;br&gt;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp;&amp;nbsp; * did she use her influence with Mary Tudor to get
439
440Anne a position as lady-in-waiting to Katharine of Aragon (thus allowing
441
442Henry VIII and Anne to meet?)&amp;nbsp; This has been mentioned in several
443
444books but, as I stated, it would mean Mary was a lady-in-waiting at the
445
446age of seven. &lt;/font&gt;
447
448&lt;p&gt;&lt;font size=-1&gt;I have used the spelling 'Boleyn' instead of 'Bullen'
449
450for one simple reason - it is how the family chose to spell it when they
451
452first rose to prominence.&amp;nbsp; Certainly they thought 'Boleyn' was more
453
454elegant - I'll stay mum on that issue, but since most history texts also
455
456use 'Boleyn', it remains less confusing than switching between two surnames.&lt;/font&gt;&lt;p align=&quot;center&quot;&gt;&lt;b&gt;
457&lt;font face=&quot;Times New Roman&quot;&gt;
458    &lt;a href=&quot;_httpextlink_&amp;amp;rl=1&amp;amp;href=http:%2f%2fenglishhistory.net%2ftudor%2fmonarchs%2fboleyn.html&quot;&gt;Visit the
459    Anne Boleyn website&lt;/a&gt;.&lt;/font&gt;&lt;/b&gt;&lt;/p&gt;
460
461&lt;center&gt;
462
463&lt;p&gt;&lt;font size=-1&gt;&lt;a href=&quot;_httpextlink_&amp;amp;rl=1&amp;amp;href=http:%2f%2fenglishhistory.net%2ftudor%2fcitizens.html&quot;&gt;to
464
465Tudor Citizens&lt;/a&gt;&lt;/font&gt;&lt;br&gt;&lt;font size=-1&gt;&lt;a href=&quot;_httpextlink_&amp;amp;rl=1&amp;amp;href=http:%2f%2fenglishhistory.net%2ftudor.html&quot;&gt;to Tudor
466
467England&lt;/a&gt;&lt;/font&gt;&lt;/center&gt;
468
469  &lt;/blockquote&gt;
470&lt;/blockquote&gt;
471
472
473
474&lt;!-- text below generated by server. PLEASE REMOVE --&gt;&lt;!-- Counter/Statistics data collection code --&gt;&lt;script language=&quot;JavaScript&quot; src=&quot;_httpextlink_&amp;amp;rl=0&amp;amp;href=http:%2f%2fhostingprod.com%2fjs%5fsource%2fgeov2.js&quot;&gt;&lt;/script&gt;&lt;script language=&quot;javascript&quot;&gt;geovisit();&lt;/script&gt;&lt;noscript&gt;&lt;img src=&quot;_httpextlink_&amp;amp;rl=0&amp;amp;el=direct&amp;amp;href=http://visit.webhosting.yahoo.com/visit.gif?us1108082580&quot; alt=&quot;setstats&quot; border=&quot;0&quot; width=&quot;1&quot; height=&quot;1&quot;&gt;&lt;/noscript&gt;
475&lt;IMG SRC=&quot;_httpextlink_&amp;amp;rl=0&amp;amp;el=direct&amp;amp;href=http://geo.yahoo.com/serv?s=76001524&amp;t=1108082580&quot; ALT=1 WIDTH=1 HEIGHT=1&gt;
476</Content>
477</Section>
478</Archive>
Note: See TracBrowser for help on using the browser.