Edward VI
June 1548

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Institute of Historical Research

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Author

William B. Turnbull (editor)

Year published

1861

Pages

24-25

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'Edward VI: June 1548', Calendar of State Papers Foreign, Edward VI: 1547-1553 (1861), pp. 24-25. URL: http://british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=70293 Date accessed: 23 August 2014.


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Contents

June 1548

June 5.
Augsburg.
99. Same and Sir Philip Hoby to the Lord Protector and the Council. Sir Philip Hoby arrived on the 1st, and an audience for him and the Bishop had been appointed for to-day, but the Emperor having been seized with a flux over night, it will probably be deferred till to-morrow. Sends copy of letter from Melancthon to Carolowicius (missing), and of the Emperor's replication to the States' answer concerning his demand for the Low Countries to be in defence of the Empire (likewise missing). The Bishop having his Majesty's commands to return and to arrange with Sir P. Hoby, will do all in his power to accomplish the same. [One page. Printed nearly entire by Tytler, Vol. i., p. 99.]
June 11.
Augsburg.
100. Same to same. Had audience of the Emperor on Wednesday, when the Bishop took leave and Hoby presented his credentials. The Emperor strongly professed his desire for a continuance of amity, and referred the Bishop to Granvelle on the question of the mutual treaty of wools. Both next day saw Granvelle, of the interview with whom they give full details. Granvelle said the Emperor had not yet heard from his Commissioners as to the treaty of wools, but he is so well affectioned to the King's Majesty that he will not only ratify it, but all other treaties and leagues. He farther spoke vehemently against the French and their war in Scotland, and mentioned his defiant reply to the French Ambassador's complaint of the closing the ports against their ships. The Emperor cannot accede to their request as to Courtpening's band, but Courtpening may have as many men as he likes without any hindrance on part of the Emperor, and the Regent will not fail to help him as she may. This, however, was to remain a secret understanding between Granvelle and the Ambassadors. [Four pages.]