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gle fault.' =THE

TRUTH ABOUT ANNE BOLEYN.= It is not from the writings of the pamphleteers that we must learn to know Anne Boleyn. Towards the end of the sixteent

h century, opposite parties,

in their extr

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eme excitement, have painted her at one time in colors too dark, at another in colors too flattering. We must in this matter especially listen to men whose testimony is s

even doubtful wheth
anctioned by u

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ho have enjoyed, like Anne, the esteem of the most elevated minds—of Cranmer and Latimer, of Tyndale and Parker, and other Christians, less i

xperience that inner

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llustrious, perhaps, but not less respectable. In the eyes of the papal partisans, however, she

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had committed an unpardonable crime: she had separated England from the papacy; and accordingly

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their savage hatred has known no bounds, and they have never ceased to blacken her memory with t

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heir vile calumnies. Of all the misdeeds that history can commit, the greatest con

sists in representing the innocent as if they were guilty. It is wholesale calumny for the use not only of the present generation but for generations to come. Many writers have forged and still forge base imputations against the reformers Luther, Calvin, and others. Anne Boleyn {126} has had her full share of slander in this huge conspiracy of falsehood.[278] The grandeur with which Anne was surrounded, had opened her heart to the tenderest sympathies. To be the joy of her husband and the delight of her relations, to protect the friends of the Gospel and to be loved by England—these were for some time the dreams of her young imagination. But ere long the crown of St. Edward pressed heavily on her forehead. The m

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embers of her own family became her enemies. Her uncle, the proud duke of Norfolk, the chief along with Gardiner of the ultramontane party, was animated by a secret hatred against the young woman who was the support of the evangelical

nd living

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party. Her father, the earl of Wiltshire,

imagining he saw that the king was not flattered at being his son-in-law, had quitted London, regretting a union which his ambition had

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so much desired. Lady Rocheford, wife of

Anne's brother, a woman of despicable character, whose former perfidies the queen had pardoned, and whom she had attached to the court,

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Gretchen J. Mcdonald

repaid this generous magnanimity by secret

ly plotting the ruin of a sister-in-law whose elevation had filled her with jealousy. At length, one of those who ate her bread and rece

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ived favors from her, was about to show her ingratitude to the unfortunate queen.

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Among her ladies of honor was Jane Seymour, who united all the at

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tractions of youth and beauty, and whose disposition held a certai

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n mean between the severe gravity of Queen Catherine and the fasci

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nating sprightliness of Queen Anne. Constancy in affection was not

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a feature of Henry's character; his heart was easily {127} inf

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lamed; his eye rested on the youthful Jane Seymour, and no sooner

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had he become sensible of her graces, than the charms of Anne Bole

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yn, which had formerly captivated him, became unendurable. The gen

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ial gaiety of the queen fa

tigued him; the accomplishments

which are ordinarily the means of pleasing, gave him umbrage; the zeal she manifested for Protestantism alienated him. Anne's enemies, especially the duke of Norfolk and Lady Rocheford, observed this, and resolved to take advantage of it to ruin the woman who overshadowed them. =ANNE'S CHARACTER AND MANNERS.= One circumstance, innocent enough of itself, favored th

testant, attac


e designs of the queen's enemies. Anne, who had been brought up in France, among a

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people distinguished for their inexhaustible stores of gaiety, easy conversation, witty and ing

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enious sallies, ironical phrases, and amiable hearts, had brought something of all this to Londo

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n. Frank and prepossessing, she loved society; and her ordinary manners seemed too easy among a

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nation which, with deep affections, possesses much gravity and external coldness. Anne had found

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a certain freedom of speech in the court of France—it does not appear that she even imitated i

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t; but in a moment of gaiety she might have let slip some keen railleries, some imprudent words,


and thus furnished her enemies with weapons. She had some difficulty in conformin

g with the strict etiquette

of the court of Englan

d, and had not been trained to the circumspection so neces

sary with a husband li

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ke Henry VIII. Anne was, at the same time, a friend of the Reformation in the midst of a society that was catholic at heart, and a Frenchwoman in the midst of an English court; these were her two capital crimes. She was not understood. Her gaiety did not degenerate into frivolity: she did not possess that love of pleasure, which, carried to excess, engenders corruption of manners; we have named the truly pious

hed to the

men whom she loved to {12

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he ladies of St. Germains and Fontainebleau, to suspect her of being a flirt, like many of them. Moreover, she had married above her stati

on. Having lived at court as

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e throne, to keep herself on the footing of a queen. From that time her enemies interpreted unfavorably the innocent amiability with which

she received them. The mist

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ed that prince's jealousy by crafty and perfidious insinuations. =ANNE'S ANGUISH.= Anne soon noticed the king's inclination for Jane Sey

mour: a thousand trifles, ap

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ded, and jealousy tortured her heart night and day. She endeavored to win back the king's love; but Henry, who perceived her suspicions, g


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rew more angry with her every hour. The queen was not far from her confinement; and it was at the very moment when she h

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oped to give Henry the heir he had longed for during so many years, that the king withdrew from her his conjugal affecti

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on. Her heart was wrung, and, foreseeing a mournful future, she doubted whether a blow similar to that which had struck

he world, upri


Catherine might not soon be aimed at her. Jane Seymour did not reject the king's a

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dvances. Historians of the most opposite parties relate that one day, towards the end of January 1536, the queen, unexpectedly entering a room in the palace, found the king paying his court to the young maid of honor in too marked a manner. They may possibly exaggerate,[279] but th

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ere is no doubt that Henry gave cause for very serious complaints on the part of his wife. It was as if a sword had pierced {129} the heart of the unfortunate Anne Boleyn: she could not bear up against so cruel a blow, and prematurely gave birth to a dead son. God ha

02 One Fourth

d at length granted Henry that long-desired heir, but the grief of the mother had cost the child's life. What an affliction for her! For some time her recovery was despaired of. When the king entered her room, she burst into tears. That selfish prince, soured at the tho

03 One Fourth

ught that she had borne him a dead son, cruelly upbraided her misfortune, instead of consoling her. It was too much: the poor mother could not restrain herself. 'You have no one to blame but yourself,' she exclaimed.[280] Henry, still more angry, answered her harshly an

04 One Fourth

d left the apartment.[281] These details are preserved by a well-informed writer of the time of Elizabeth. To present Henry under so unfavorable a light, if it were untrue, could hardly have been an agreeable mode of paying court, as some have insinuated, to a queen who

01 One Half

took more after her father than her mother. Anne now foresaw the misfortunes awaiting her: she recovered indeed after this storm, and exerted herself by taking part once more in conversaziones and fêtes; but she was melancholy and uneasy, like a foundering ship, whic

02 One Half

h reappears on the waves of the sea after the storm, and still keeps afloat for a time, only to be swallowed up at last. All her attempts to regain her husband's affections were useless, and frightful dreams disturbed her during the slumbers of the night. This agony las

01 One Third

ted three months. The wind had changed: everybody noticed it, and it was, to certain heartless courtiers, like the signal given to an impatient pack of hounds. They set themselves to hunt down the prey, which they felt they could rend without danger. The ultramontanist

02 One Third

s regained their courage. They had feared that, owing to Anne's intervention, {130} the cause of Rome was lost in England, and their alarm was not unreasonable. Cranmer, uniting his efforts with those of the queen, never ceased pushing forward the Reformation. When s

03 One Third

ome one spoke in the House of Lords about a General Council in Italy, he exclaimed: 'It is the Word of God alone that we must listen to in religious controversies.' At the same time, in concert with Anne, he circulated all over England a new Prayer-book, the Primer, int

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ended to replace the dangerous books of the priests.[282] The people used it. A pious and spiritual reader of that book exclaimed one day, after meditating upon it: 'O bountiful Jesu! O sweet Saviour! despise not him whom Thou hast ransomed at the price of such a treasure—with Thy

  • ght, religious, loving t
  • o do good, a cla
  • ss of which there is alw
  • ays a large number, sh
  • e was unacquainted with the pi
  • ous aspirations of a soul that liv
  • es in communion with God. Even
  • her position as queen and wife of
  • Henry VIII. may have hi
  • ndered her from
  • advancing in the path of
  • a Christian life. She
  • thought it possible to love God without renou
  • ncing the enjoyments of the age, and loo
  • ked upon worldly things as an innocent recreat

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blood! I look with confidence to the throne of mercy.'[283] Religion was becoming personal with Anne Boleyn. =ANNE'S ZEAL FOR RELIGION.= The queen and the archbishop had not stopped there: they had attempted, so far as Henry would permit, to place true shepherds over the flocks,


instead of merchants who traded with thei

r wool. The bishopric of Worcester, which had been taken from Ghinnucci, was given (as we have seen) to Latimer; so that the valley

  • ion. Desiring to {125} keep
  • her husband's heart, she endeavor
  • ed to please him by cheerful conve
  • rsation, by organizing pleasur


of the Severn, which four Italian bishops

had plundered for fifty years, possessed at last a pastor who 'planted there the plenteousness of Jesus Christ.'[284] Shaxton, anoth

  • s of which she was the life, a
  • nd by receiving all his courtiers
  • gracefully. Placed on a slippery s
  • oil and watched by prejudiced


er of Anne's chaplains, who at this time p

rofessed a great attachment to Holy Scripture, had been appointed bishop of Salisbury, in place of the famous Cardinal Campeggio. Hi

  • e may occasionally have let fa
  • ll some imprudent expression. Her
  • sprightliness and gaiety, her amia
  • ble freedom were in strong con


lderly, formerly a Dominican prior—who had

at one time defended the immaculate conception of the Virgin, but had afterwards acknowledged and worshipped Jesus Christ as the onl

  • th the graver and stiffer form
  • alities of the English ladies. Lat
  • imer, who saw her closely, sometim
  • es admonished her respectfully


y Mediator—had been nominated to the see of Rochester, {131} in place of the unfortunate Bishop Fisher. Finally, George Brown, ex-provincial of the Augustines in England—an upright man, a friend of the poor, and who, caught by the truth, had exclaimed from the pulpit, 'Go to C


hrist and not to the saints!'—had been elected archbishop of Dublin, and thus became the first evangelical prelate of Ireland, a difficult post, which he occupied at the peril of his life.[285] Other prelates, like Fox, bishop of Hereford, although not true Protestants, proved the

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mselves to be anti-Papists. The members of the ultramontane party saw the influence of the queen in all these nominations. Who resi


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sted the proposal that the English Church should be represented at the General Council? Who endeavored to make the king advance in t


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he direction of the Reformation? Who threw England into the arms of the princes of Germany?—The queen, none but the queen. She felt


unhappy, it was said, when she saw a day pass without having obtained some favor

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for the Reformation.[286] Men knew that the pope was ready to forgive everything, and even to unite with Henry against Charles V., if the king would submit to the conditions laid down in the bull—that is to say, if he would put away Anne Boleyn.[287] The condition required by the pontiff was

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not an impossible one, for Henry liked to c

hange his wives: he had six. Marriage

was not to him a oneness

of life. At t

he end of 1535

, Anne had been

his wife for


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three years; it was a long time for him, and he began t

o turn his eyes upon others. Jane Seymour's youth eclipsed the queen's. Unfortun

ate Boleyn! Sorrow had gradually diminished her freshnes

s. Jane had natural allies, who might help her to ascend the throne. Her two {