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5  <Description>
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14    <Metadata name="Content">Primary Sources - Letter of Katharine Parr to her stepdaughter, Princess Mary, 20 September 1544 </Metadata>
15    <Metadata name="Title">Primary Sources - Letter of Katharine Parr to her stepdaughter, Princess Mary, 20 September 1544</Metadata>
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27
28&lt;table border=&quot;0&quot; cellpadding=&quot;3&quot; width=&quot;100%&quot; height=&quot;667&quot;&gt;
29  &lt;tr&gt;
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42    &lt;p align=&quot;center&quot;&gt;&lt;b&gt;&lt;FONT size=+1&gt;Letter of Katharine Parr to her stepdaughter,
43Princess Mary&lt;br&gt;20 September 1544&lt;/FONT&gt;&lt;/b&gt;&lt;/p&gt;
44    &lt;p&gt;
45    &lt;FONT size=-1&gt;&lt;b&gt;Background&lt;br&gt;&lt;/b&gt;Katharine was very close to all of her stepchildren,
46  though she and Princess Mary differed greatly in matters of religion.&amp;nbsp;
47  Mary was, in truth, only a few years younger than Katharine and so the queen
48  did not have a profound impact upon Mary's life - not as she did upon the much
49  younger Elizabeth and Edward, both of whom came to love Katharine as a
50  mother.&amp;nbsp; But Katharine and Mary did become close, and the princess
51  undoubtedly appreciated Katharine's attempts to heal Henry VIII's broken
52  family.&amp;nbsp; This letter was written in thanks for a purse Mary had
53  embroidered and sent to the queen.&amp;nbsp; Katharine also inquires about Mary's
54  progress in translating Erasmus's &lt;I&gt;Paraphrase on the Gospel of John&lt;/I&gt; and
55  her health.&amp;nbsp; Mary was notoriously prone to illness and it is obvious that
56  Katharine felt genuine concern for her step-daughter's well-being.&lt;/FONT&gt;&lt;/p&gt;
57    &lt;p&gt;
58    &lt;FONT size=-1&gt;Katharine wished for Mary to publish her translation; her
59  own writings (such as &lt;I&gt;Lamentations....&lt;/I&gt;) became 16th century
60  bestsellers, particularly during the Protestant reigns of Edward VI and
61  Elizabeth I.&lt;/FONT&gt; &lt;br&gt; &lt;/p&gt;
62    &lt;hr&gt;
63    &lt;p&gt;Although, most noble and dearest lady, there are many reasons
64    that easily induce my writing to you at this time, yet nothing so greatly
65    moves me thereto as my concern for your health; which, as I hope it is very
66    good, so am I greatly desirous to be assured thereof. &lt;BR&gt;Wherefor, I
67    despatch to you this messenger, who will be (I judge) most acceptable to
68    you, not only from his skill in music, in which you, I am well aware, take
69    as much delight as myself, but also because, having long sojourned with me,
70    he can give the most certain information of my whole estate and
71    health.&amp;nbsp; And, in truth, I have had it in mind before this to have made
72    a journey to you and salute you in person; but all things do not correspond
73    with my will.&amp;nbsp; Now, however, I hope this winter, and that ere long,
74    that, being nearer, we shall meet; than which, I assure you, nothing can be
75    to me more agreeable, and more to my heart's desire. &lt;BR&gt;Now since, as I
76    have heard, the finishing touch (as far as the translation is concerned) is
77    given by Mallet to Erasmus's work upon John, and nought now remains but that
78    proper care and vigilance should be taken in revising, I entreat you to send
79    over to me this very excellent and useful work, now amended by Mallet, or
80    some of your people, that it may be committed to the press in due time; and
81    farther, to signify whether you wish it to go forth to the world (most
82    auspiciously) under your name, or as the production of an unknown
83    writer.&amp;nbsp; To which work you will, in my opinion, do a real injury, if
84    you refuse to let it go down to posterity under the auspices of your own
85    name, since you have undertaken so much labor in accurately translating it
86    for the great good of the public, and would have undertaken still greater
87    (as is well known) if the health of your body had permitted. &lt;BR&gt;And, since
88    all the world knows that you have toiled and labored much in this business,
89    I do not see why you should repudiate that praise which all men justly
90    confer on you.&amp;nbsp; However, I leave this whole matter to your discretion
91    and, whatever resolution you may adopt, that will meet my fullest
92    approbation. &lt;BR&gt;For the purse, which you have sent me as a present, I
93    return you great thanks.&amp;nbsp; I pray God, the greatest and best of beings,
94    that He deign to bless you uninterruptedly with true and unalloyed
95    happiness.&amp;nbsp; May you long fare well in him. &lt;BR&gt;From Hanworth, 20th of
96    September, &lt;BR&gt;Most devotedly and lovingly yours, Katharine the
97  Queen.&lt;/p&gt;
98    &lt;p&gt;&amp;nbsp;&lt;/p&gt;
99
100  &lt;BLOCKQUOTE&gt;
101    &lt;P&gt;
102    &lt;HR width=&quot;100%&quot;&gt;
103  &lt;/BLOCKQUOTE&gt;
104    &lt;p align=&quot;center&quot;&gt;&lt;FONT size=-1&gt;&lt;A
105href=&quot;_httpextlink_&amp;amp;rl=1&amp;amp;href=http:%2f%2fenglishhistory.net%2ftudor%2fletters.html&quot;&gt;to Letters of the Six Wives
106of Henry VIII&lt;/A&gt;&lt;/FONT&gt;&lt;/p&gt;
107    &lt;p align=&quot;center&quot;&gt;&lt;FONT size=-1&gt;&lt;A href=&quot;_httpextlink_&amp;amp;rl=1&amp;amp;href=http:%2f%2fenglishhistory.net%2ftudor%2fprimary.html&quot;&gt;to
108Primary Sources&lt;/A&gt;&lt;/FONT&gt;&lt;BR&gt;&lt;FONT size=-1&gt;&lt;A
109href=&quot;_httpextlink_&amp;amp;rl=1&amp;amp;href=http:%2f%2fenglishhistory.net%2ftudor.html&quot;&gt;to Tudor England&lt;/A&gt;&lt;/FONT&gt;&lt;BR&gt;&lt;FONT size=-1&gt;
110    &lt;a href=&quot;_httpextlink_&amp;amp;rl=1&amp;amp;href=http:%2f%2fenglishhistory.net%2ftudor%2fmonarchs%2fparr.html&quot;&gt;to Katharine
111    Parr website&lt;/a&gt;&lt;/FONT&gt;&lt;/p&gt;
112    &lt;/td&gt;
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116
117
118
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