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14    <Metadata name="Title">Primary Sources: King Edward VI's journal, 1549-51</Metadata>
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18    <Metadata name="dc.Subject">Tudor period|Others</Metadata>
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44      &lt;td valign=&quot;top&quot; width=&quot;48%&quot; bgcolor=&quot;#FFFFE8&quot;&gt;&lt;font size=&quot;-1&quot;&gt;In the
45      first journal entry to the right Edward VI records the results of an unsuccessful
46war in Scotland, civil disturbances in England and the execution of the
47      Protector's brother who was also the king's uncle.&amp;nbsp; It ends with the
48      Protector's fall from power.&lt;/font&gt;&lt;p&gt;&lt;font size=&quot;-1&quot;&gt;In the second
49      journal entry Edward discusses a religious dispute with his older
50      half-sister Princess Mary.&amp;nbsp; She was under renewed pressure to end the
51      illegal Mass in her household.&lt;/font&gt;&lt;br&gt;
52      &lt;/td&gt;
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56&lt;p&gt;&lt;b&gt;1549&lt;/b&gt;&lt;p&gt;In the meantime in England rose great stirs, likely to increase much
57if it had not been well foreseen.&amp;nbsp; The council, about nineteen of
58them, were gathered in London, thinking to meet with the Lord Protector
59and to make him amend some of his disorders.&amp;nbsp; He, fearing his position,
60caused the secretary in my name to be sent to the lords to know for what
61cause they gathered their powers together and, if they meant to talk with
62him, to say that they should come in a peaceable manner.&amp;nbsp; The next
63morning, being 6 October and Saturday, he commanded the armour to be brought
64out of the armoury of Hampton Court, about 500 harnesses, to arm both his
65and my men with it, the gates of the house to be fortified, and people
66to be raised.&amp;nbsp; People came abundantly to the house.&amp;nbsp; That night
67with all the people at nine or ten o'clock at night I went to Windsor,
68and there watch and ward was kept every night.&amp;nbsp; The lords sat in the
69open places of London, calling gentlemen before them and declaring the
70causes of accusing the lord protector, and caused the same to be proclaimed.
71&lt;p&gt;After which time few came to Windsor, but only the men of my own guard
72who the lords willed, fearing the rage of the people so lately quieted.&amp;nbsp;
73Then the protector began to treat by letters, sending Sir Philip Hoby,
74lately come from his embassy in Flanders to see his family, who brought
75on his return a very gentle letter to the protector which he delivered
76to him, another to me, another to my household, to declare his faults,
77ambition, vainglory, entering into rash wars in my youth, negligence about
78Newhaven, enriching himself from my treasure, following his own opinions,
79and doing all by his own authority etc., which letters were openly read,
80and immediately the lords came to Windsor, took him and brought him through
81Holborn to the Tower.&amp;nbsp; Afterwards I came to Hampton Court where they
82appointed by my consent six lords of the council to be attendant on me,
83at least two, and four knights.&amp;nbsp; Lords - the marquis of Northampton,
84the earls of Warwick and Arundel, lords Russell, Sr John and Wentworth.&amp;nbsp;
85Knights - Sir Andrew Dudley, Sir Edward Rogers, Sir Thomas Darcy, Sir Thomas
86Wroth.&amp;nbsp; Afterwards I came through London to Westminster.&amp;nbsp; Lord
87Warwick was made admiral of England.&amp;nbsp; Sir Thomas Cheney was sent to
88the emperor for relief, which he could not obtain.&amp;nbsp; Mr Nicholas Wootton
89was made secretary.&amp;nbsp; The lord protector, by his own agreement and
90submission, lost his protectorship, treasureship, marshalship, all his
91movables and nearly 2,000 pds of lands, by act of Parliament.&lt;p&gt;&amp;nbsp;&lt;hr&gt;
93&lt;p&gt;&lt;b&gt;1551&lt;/b&gt;&lt;p&gt;The lady Mary, my sister, came to me to Westminster, where after greetings
94she was called with my council into a chamber where it was declared how
95long I had suffered her mass, in hope of her reconciliation, and how now,
96there being no hope as I saw by her letters, unless I saw some speedy amendment
97I could not bear it.&amp;nbsp; She answered that her soul was God's and her
98faith she would not change, nor hide her opinion with dissembled doings.&amp;nbsp;
99It was said I did not constrain her faith but willed her only as a subject
100to obey.&amp;nbsp; And that her example might lead to too much inconvenience.
101&lt;p&gt;On 19 March the emperor's ambassador came with a short message from
102his master of threatened war, if I would not allow his cousin the princess
103to use her mass.&amp;nbsp; No answer was given to this at the time.
104&lt;p&gt;The following day the bishops of Canterbury, London and Rochester, Thomas
105Cranmer, Nicholas Ridley and John Scory, concluded that to give licence
106to sin was sin; to allow and wink at it for a time might be born as long
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108    &lt;font size=&quot;2&quot;&gt;to Primary Sources&lt;/font&gt;&lt;/a&gt;&lt;/td&gt;
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