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Foxe's Book of Martyrs or Acts & Monuments (8 Volume Set, c. 1554, 1843-49 edition)

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Foxe's Book of Martyrs or Acts & Monuments (8 Volume Set, c. 1554, 1843-49 edition)
John Foxe
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Foxe's Book of Martyrs or Acts & Monuments (8 Volume Set, c. 1554, 1843-49 edition) Acts and Monuments of These Latter and Perilous Day, Touching Matters of the Church, Wherein Are Comprehended and Describes the Great Persecutions and Horrible Troubles That Have Been Wrought and Practised by the Romish Prelates, Specially In This Realm of England and Scotland, From the Year of Our Lord A Thousand, Unto the Time Now Present. Gathered and Collected According To the True Copies and Writings Certified As Well Of the Parties Themselves That Suffered, As Also Out of the Bishops Registers, Which Were the Doers Thereof, by John Foxe

The 8 volume set is available as 3 zipped (archived) files for download.

Volume one of Foxe's Book of Martyrs or Acts & Monuments contains:


  • Part I. - Life of the Martyrologist.
  • Part II. - Answers to Objectors. Appendices to the Life.
  • Foxe's PREFACES: Ad Dominum Jesum Christum, Servatorem clementissimum, Eucharisticon Johannis Foxi. To the right virtuous, most excellent, and noble Princess, Queen Elizabeth. Ad Doctum Lectorem, Johannes Foxus. To the Persecutors of God's Truth, commonly called Papists. To the True and Faithful Congregation of Christ's Universal Church Utility of this Story. To all the professed Friends and Followers of the Pope's Proceedings Four Considerations given out to Christian Protestants, Professors of the Gospel; with a brief Exhortation inducing to Reformation of Life.


Acts AND MONUMENTS OF CHRISTIAN MARTYRS, and Matters Ecclesiastical passed in the Church of Christ, from the primitive beginning, to these our days, as well in other countries, as, namely, in this realm of England, and also of Scotland, discoursed at large:

  • and first, the Difference between the Church of Rome that Now Is, and the Ancient Church of Rome that Then Was.
  • Evidences Proving Ecclesiastical Persons to have been Subject to their Magistrates in Causes both Ecclesiastical and Temporal.
  • The Letter of Gregory to the Patriarch of Alexandria.
  • The Sum of St. Paul's Doctrine delivered to the Gentiles.
  • Another brief Recapitulation, reduced to Five Points.
  • Certain Principles, or general Verities, grounded upon the truth of God's Word.
  • A Summary Collection of the Errors, Heresies, and Absurdities contained in the Pope's Doctrine, and the First Institution of the Church of Rome; and first, of Faith and Justification.
  • Of Works of the Law.
  • Of Sin.
  • Of Penance, or Repentance.
  • The Difference between the Law and the Gospel.
  • Of Free-will: of Invocation and Adoration.
  • Of Sacraments, Baptism, and the Lord's Supper.
  • Of Matrimony. Of Magistrates and Civil Governments: Of Purgatory.
  • A Christian Man, after the Pope's Making, defined.


  • 64 to 78. A Description of the Ten First Persecutions in the Primitive Church, with the Variety of their Torments.
  • 95 to 96. The Second Persecution. 
  • 98 to 138. The Third Persecution.
    • The Epistle of Pliny, the Heathen Philosopher, to Trajan the Emperor.
    • The Epistle of Trajan to Pliny.
    • The Letter of Adrian the Emperor to the Proconsul, Minucius Fundamus.
    • The Epistle of Antoninus Plus to the Commons of Asia.
  • 161 to 180. The Fourth Persecution.
    • A Letter of the Brethren of France in the Cities of Vienne and Lyons, to the Brethren of Asia and Phrygia..
    • A Letter of Marcus Aurelius Antoninus to the Senate and People of Rome.
  • 197 to 235. The Fifth Persecution.
  • 235 to 250. The Sixth Persecution.
  • 250 to 253. The Seventh Persecution.
  • 257 to 259. The Eighth Persecution.
  • 275 to 284. The Ninth Persecution
  • 303 to 313. The Tenth Persecution.
  • The Imperial Constitution of Constantine and Licinius, for establishing the free worshipping of God after the Christian Religion.
    • The most notable Martyrs that suffered in this Tenth Persecution.
    • The Story of Gordius, a Centurion. Verses on Cassianus.
    • The mystical Numbers of the Apocalypse opened.
    • An Epistle of Constantine sent to his Subjects inhabiting the East.


  • The Epistle of Eleuthcrius, Bishop of Rome, sent to King A.D. Lucius.
  • 180 to 449.
  • The Entering and Reigning of the Saxons in the Realm of England.
  • The Questions of Augustine, Archbishop of Canterbury, sent to Gregory, with the Answer of Gregory to the same.
  • The Letter of Gregory sent to Augustine into England The Epistle of Pope Sergius sent to Coelfrid, Abbot of Wiremouth Abbey, requiring Bede to be sent up to him at Rome, for the fame of his worthy learning.
  • An admonitory Letter of Boniface, Archbishop of Mentz, an Englishman, to Ethelbald, King of Mercia.
  • A Letter of Charlemagne to King Offa respecting a Treaty of Peace between them.
  • The Conclusion of the Story precedent; concerning the Seven Kingdoms of the Saxon Kings above-mentioned.
  • Donations and Privileges given by King Ethelbald to religious men of the Church.
  • Tables of Saxon Kings, and of Archbishops of Canterbury, etc.

Volume two of Foxe's Book of Martyrs or Acts & Monuments contains:



  • EGBERT THE GREAT, King of the West Saxons, afterwards Monarch of the whole Realm.
  • ALFRED, otherwise called ALURED.
  • EDWIN, or EDWY.
  • EDGAR, surnamed PACIFICUS.
  • EDWARD II, called the MARTYR.
  • EGELRED or ETHELRED II., surnamed the UNREADY.
  • EDMUND IRONSIDE, a Saxon, and CANUTE, a Dane, Kings together in England.




  • Second Excommunication of Hildebrand against the Emperor. Sentence of the Council of Brixen against Hildebrand.


  • Articles and Opinions wherein the Greek Church differeth from the Latin.


  • Anselm's Letter to King Henry.


  • The Life and History of Thomas Becket.
  • The history of the Waldenses.


  • The Troubles of Baldwin, Archbishop of Canterbury, and the Monks of the same Church.


  • Letter Obligatory of King John to the Pope.


  • The Rabblement of Religious Orders.
  • Prophecy of Hildebrand of the Ruin of Rome.
  • A Complaint of the Nobles of England against the Pope.
  • Articles exhibited in the Council of London against the Pope.
  • A brief Table of the Pope's Oppressions in the Realm of England.
  • Intolerable Oppression of the Realm by the Pope's Exactions in the Time of King Henry III.
  • The Pope publishes a crusade against the Greek Church.
  • Lamentable Overthrow of the French Army in Egypt through the Sinister Counsel of the Pope's Legate.
  • The Emperor's Letter to the Prelates of the World, to bridle the Pope and restrain him of his Will.
  • Pope Innocent's unreasonable Letter to his Factors in England.
  • Acts of the King's Council concerning the Archbishop of Canterbury's Return into England.


  • The Title of Scotland proper to England.
  • Appeals of the French King and Prelates against the Pope.
  • Epistle of Cassiodorus to the Church of England concerning the Abuses of the Romish Church.


  • A Prohibition of Extortion in gathering the Pope's Peter-pence.


  • Articles of Truce between England and France.
  • Letter of Complaint of the Nobles and Commons of England to the Pope.
  • Table of the Archbishops of Canterbury.



Table of the Persecution of the Primitive and Latter Church. A Parable prophesying the destruction of the Pope. Opinions and Conclusions against the Friars. The Story of John Wickliffe.

APPENDIX TO VOL. II. Volume three of Foxe's Book of Martyrs or Acts & Monuments contains:


  • Richard II Articles collected out of Wickliffe's Sermons Bull of Pope Gregory to the Chancellor and University of Oxford Epistle of Pope Gregory to Richard, King of England, to persecute John Wickliffe.
  • The Conclusions of John Wickliffe exhibited at a Convocation of Bishops at Lambeth.
  • The Protestation of John Wickliffe An Exposition upon the Conclusions of John Wickliffe.
  • Process of Archbishop Courtney respecting Heresy Articles of John Wickliffe, some condemned as heretical, others as erroneous.
  • Mandate of Archbishop Courtney to the Bishop of London against John Wickliffe and his adherents.
  • Matters incident of Robert Rygge, Chancellor of Oxford, Hereford, Reppyngdon and others.
  • A Letter of Archbishop Courtney to the Chancellor of Oxford against Wickliffe and his adherents.
  • The Monition of Archbishop Courtney to the Chancellor of Oxford.
  • The Examination of Nicholas Hereford, Philip Reppyngdon, and John Ashton.
  • The Protestation of Hereford, Reppyngdon and Ashton.
  • Further Examinations and Proceedings against Hereford, Reppyngdon and Ashton.
  • Process of Archbishop Courtney against John Ashton.
  • The Sentence pronounced on John Ashton.
  • A Private Statute made by the Clergy without the consent of the Commons; with the Examination of it by the Author.
  • An Extract from the Petition of the Commons for repealing the aforesaid Statute.
  • The King's Letters-patent to the Archbishop against the Favorers of Wickliffe.
  • The Sentence of Excommunication passed upon Hereford and Reppyngdon, with the Citation against them.
  • The King's Letter to the Chancellor and Proctors of Oxford.
  • Another Letter of the King to the same of Oxford.
  • A Letter of Robert Rygge, Chancellor of Oxford, to the Archbishop.
  • Abjuration of Philip Reppyngdon.
  • A cruel Letter of the Archbishop against Hereford.
  • An Epistle of John Wickliffe to Pope Urban VI.
  • Pope Urban's Bull to destroy Clement the Antipope.
  • Form of the Pope's Absolution pronounced by the Bishop.
  • The substance of John Wickliffe's Answer to the King, touching the right and title of the King and the Pope.
  • The Public Testimony given by the University of Oxford, for John Wickliffe.
  • The Testimony of John Huss touching John Wickliffe.
  • The Sentence of the Council of Constance in condemnation of the Doctrine and Forty-five Articles of Wickliffe Certain other Articles of Wickliffe.
  • Articles against Wickliffe attested by William Woodford.
  • The Public Defence of certain Articles of John Wickliffe before the whole.
  • University of Prague.
  • On the Fourteenth and Fifteenth Articles; by John Huss.
  • The Second Disputation, in the University of Prague, upon the Seventeenth Article of John Wickliffe; by John Huss.
  • Hildegard's Prophecy respecting Friars and Monks.
  • The Third Disputation, upon the Eighteenth Article of Wickliffe; by John Huss.
  • The Substance of the Decree of the Council of Constance for the taking up of the Bones of John Wickliffe.
  • The Story of William Swinderby.
  • The Revocation of Swinderby.
  • The Process of John Trefnaut, Bishop of Hereford, against Swinderby, in the cause of Heretical Pravity Matters articulated against Swinderby.
  • The Protestation of Swinder by to the Bishop of Hereford, in the same old English wherein he wrote it.
  • The Citation of William Swinderby.
  • The Sentence against Swinderby.
  • His Appeal from the Sentence of the Bishop to the King.
  • Swinderby's fruitful Letter sent to the Nobles and Burgesses of the Parliament.
  • The Story and Process against Walter Brute, a Briton Articles and Instruments denounced against him Certain Exhibits of Walter Brute in writing presented to the Bishop,for his Defence.
  • A more ample Tractation of the same matter.
  • The Judgment and Belief of Walter Brute, touching the Lord's Supper, the Order Of Priests, etc.
  • Walter Brute, on the Order and Office of Prayer.
  • Copy of a Letter from a Lollard to Master Nicholas Hereford.
  • The Device of a Letter, reigned under the name of Lucifer, Prince of Darkness, written to the proud and persecuting Prelates of the Popish Clergy.
  • Bull of Pope Boniface to the Bishop of Hereford against the Lollards.
  • The Tenor of the Pope's Bull to King Richard.
  • The King's Commission.
  • Letter of the King against Walter Brute.
  • Letters of Archbishop Courtney respecting the Arrest of eight Lollards, and the Re-admission of Margaret Caily, a nun, into the Monastery of St. Radegond.
  • Letter of the Archbishop, enjoining Penance on certain good Persons of Leicester.
  • The Book of Conclusions and Reformations, exhibited in the Parliament holden at London, and set up at Paul's door and other places, A.D. 1395.
  • Letter of Richard II. to Pope Boniface IX.
  • Notes of Parliaments, holden in the reign of King Richard II., making against the Pope.
  • Henry IV.
  • Sir William Sautre, otherwise called Chatris, parish priest, a Martyr.
  • Sir William's First and Second Examination.
  • Process against him; his Recantation, etc. Sentence of Degradation pronounced upon him.
  • The cruel Decree against William Sautre.
  • Articles against King Henry IV.
  • set upon Church-doors.
  • John Badby, artificer, a Martyr.
  • Sentence of the Bishop of Worcester against him, with the attestation of the Notaries.
  • The cruel Statute 'Ex Officio'.
  • The cruel Constitution of Archbishop Arundel, against the Gospellers, or followers of God's Truth.
  • Articles of divers who were constrained to abjure William Thorpe: that constant servant of God.
  • The Preface of William Thorpe followed by his Examination, penned with his own hand.
  • The Testament of William Thorpe.
  • The Story of John Purvey.
  • Articles which he recanted, with other Articles drawn out of his books by Richard Lavingham.
  • A Sermon no lesse godly than learned, preached at Paules Crosse on the Sunday of Quinquagesima, anno 1388, by R. Wimbeldon.
  • Letter of King Henry IV. to Pope Gregory XII.
  • Letter of King Henry IV. to the Cardinals.
  • A Mandate of Archbishop Arundel to the Bishop of London, to warn men to say certain Prayers to the Virgin Mary at the ringing of the Morning Bell, as at the ringing of Curfew.
  • A Commission from the same, to suspend certain Churches of London, because they rung not their bells at the presence of my Lord.
  • Archbishop of Canterbury, with other Letters on the same subject.
  • An Injunction of Penance, from the Register of William Courtney, Archbishop of Canterbury.
  • Notes of Parliament Matters in the days of King Henry IV.
  • Henry V.
  • The Trouble and Persecution of the most valiant and worthy Martyr of Christ, Sir John Oldcastle, knight, Lord Cobham.
  • The Christian Belief of Lord Cobham.
  • The Examinations of Lord Cobham, etc.
  • The definitive Sentence of his Condemnation.
  • A Testimonial made by his Friends.
  • An Abjuration counterfeited by the Bishops.
  • Copy of an Epistle of the Archbishop of Canterbury to the Bishop of London, whereon dependeth the ground and certainty of the aforesaid history of the Lord Cobham.
  • The Catholic Faith and Confession of Lord Cobham.
  • The definitive Sentence of Lord Cobham's Condemnation.
  • A Defence of Lord Cobham against Nicholas Harpsfield, set out under the name of Alanus Copus Anglus.
  • The Words and Contents of the Statute made in the second year of Henry V., chapter seventh; with Notes by the Author.
  • The Indictment of the Lord Cobham, Sir Roger Acton, and others, with Notes following upon the same.
  • The Entry of the memorable History of the Bohemians, containing the History of Master John Huss, no less famous than lamentable: wherein is set out at large the whole order of his coming unto the Council of Constance, with the Acts and Process against him there; and, finally, his most cruel Death and Martyrdom, for the testimony of the truth of our Lord Jesus Christ.
  • Articles drawn out by John Huss and his adherents.
  • Objections of John Huss and his party against the Decree of the Doctors.
  • Substance of the Answer of the Catholic Doctors to the fore-going objections.
  • Letter of Pope John to King Wenceslaus.
  • The Council of Constance.
  • Recapitulation of matters done in each Session of the Council.
  • The Safe-conduct given to Master John Huss; and his Letters.
  • The Testimonial of the good Bishop of Nazareth.
  • An Instrument of Recognition or Protestation of the Lord Inquisitor of Heresies.
  • An Instrument of Testimonial, how Master John Huss and his Proctor were denied entrance into the Public Procuration, celebrated and holden in the Archbishop's Court.
  • The Copy of the Letters which John Huss set up in the common places of the Cities which he passed through, going to the Council.
  • Articles presented unto Pope John XXIII., for the Condemnation of Master John Huss after he was newly imprisoned.
  • The first Schedule or Bill, which the Nobles of Bohemia delivered up to the Council for the Deliverance of John Huss, the fourteenth day, of May, A.D. 1415.
  • Answer of the Bishop of Lythomvsl, to the last part of the Supplication which the Nobles of Bohemia presented unto the Council.
  • Answer of the Nobles of Bohemia.
  • Copy of a Public Testimonial of the whole University of Prague for John Huss, offered up to the Council.
  • Another Supplication of the Nobles of Bohemia for John Huss.
  • The Protestation of John Huss, and the Answer of the Council.
  • Supplication of the Barons to the Emperor Sigismund for John Huss.
  • The Answer of John Huss to Twenty-six Articles concerning his Book of the Church.
  • The Copy and Tenor of the Appeal of John Huss.
  • Seven Articles said to be drawn out of the Treatise which John Huss wrote against Stephen Paletz.
  • Six Articles drawn out of the Treatise of John Huss, written against Stanislaus de Znoyma.
  • Other Nineteen Articles objected against John Huss, he being in Prison.
  • Second Series of Nineteen Articles formally contained in or picked, by the Parisians, out of the Treatise of John Huss of Prague, which he entitled. "Of the Church," following in this part or behalf, the errors, as they term them, of John Wickliffe.
  • Reasons and Determinations of the Masters of Paris.
  • Oration of the Emperor Sigismund, addressed to the Council.
  • The Sermon of the Bishop of Lodi, before the Sentence was given upon John Huss.
  • The Sentence or Judgment of the Council of Constance against John Huss.
  • The Letter of the Emperor Sigismund to the Nobles of Bohemia.
  • A Letter of John Huss to his Friends in Bohemia.
  • A Letter of the Lord John de Clum, concerning the Safe-conduct of John Huss.
  • Epistles and Letters of John Huss.
  • A Letter of a Scholar of Wickliffe to John Huss and the Bohemians: dated from London.
  • Other Letters of John Huss.
  • The Consolation of Master Jerome to Master Huss.
  • The tragical and lamentable History of the famous learned man and godly martyr of Christ, Master Jerome of Prague: burned at Constance for like cause and quarrel as was Master John Huss.
  • The Intimation of Jerome of Prague, set up in divers places of the town of Constance.
  • The Citation of Jerome to the Council of Constance.
  • The forced Abjuration of Master Jerome of Prague.
  • The Sentence read against Jerome.
  • The Letter of the Fifty-four Nobles of Moravia, written unto the Council of Constance in defense of Master John Huss and Master Jerome of Prague: with their names annexed.
  • The History of John Claydon, currier; and of Richard Turming, baker Articles contained in an English Book called "The Lanthorn of Light".
  • Proclamation of Archbishop Chichesley against the Lollards.
  • The Trouble of John Barton and Robert Chapel, for Religion.
  • Articles obtruded upon Chapel to confess.
  • Recantation of Thomas Granter.
  • The Second Apprehension of the Lord Cobham.
  • In D. Johan.
  • Cobhami equitis aurati et martyris cineres, carmen J. F. in felicem memoriam.
  • Continuation of the memorable History of the Bohemians; wherein is plainly and truly set forth, what vexations and conflicts they had for the religion of John Huss and Jerome of Prague, and of their Victories obtained and gotten, both against the Papists, and also against the Emperor Sigismund: and, finally, the Death of their valiant CaptainZisca.
  • Articles decreed in the Council of Constance, against the Bohemians.
  • The Story of Zisca.
  • A Notable Oration of Zisca to his Soldiers.
  • The Epitaph of John Zisca, the valiant Captain of the Bohemians.
  • The Bull of Pope Martin directed forth against the Followers of John Wickliffe in England, of John Huss of Bohemia, and of Jerome of Prague.
  • The Articles of John Huss to be inquired upon.
  • A fruitful and christian Exhortation of the Bohemians, to Kings and Princes, to stir them up to the Zeal of the Gospel.
  • The Oration of Cardinal Julian.
  • The Table of the Archbishops of Canterbury.


  • A Preface to the Reader.
  • Henry VI.
  • William Tailor, Priest.
  • John Florence, a Turner.
  • Richard Belward, and others.
  • Copy of the King's Letters directed to John Exeter and Jacolet Germain, Keeper of the Castle of Colchester, for the apprehending of Sir William White, Priest, and other Lollards, as they called them William White, Priest.
  • Copy of the Letter of the Bishop of Norwich respecting Thomas Pie and John Mendham.
  • John Beverly, alias Battild, a Laborer; John Skilley of Flinton, Miller, and others.
  • The Story of Margery Bagster and others Richard Hoveden, Martyr.
  • Nicholas Canon, of Eye.
  • Thomas Bagley, Priest; Paul Craw, a Bohemian, Martyr.
  • The Story of Thomas of Rennes. a Frenchman and Carmelite Friar, burnt in Italy for the Profession of Christ.
  • The Order and Manner of the Council of Basil: with a Brief Recapitulation of the principal Matters decreed and concluded therein.
  • The Conclusions of the Disputation, and the Argument of Panormitane for the Pope.
  • The Answer of John Segovius.
  • The Conclusions of the Disputation, summed up By Aeneas Sylvius.
  • The Oration of Panormitane.
  • The Oration of Ludovicus the Prothonotary.
  • The Oration of Cardinal Arelatensis, or, of Arles.
  • The Oration of Amedeus, Archbishop of Lyons.
  • The Oration of Segovius.
  • The Second Book of the Commentaries of Aeneas Sylvius, upon the Acts of the Council of Basil.
  • The Preface of John Segovius and his associates.
  • The Oration in favor of Amedeus to the Popedom.
  • A further Continuation of the memorable History of the Bohemians; Being a brief Epitome, showing how they were called and brought unto the Council of Basil; briefly collected and gathered out of the Commentaries of Aeneas Sylvius.
  • A Declaration of the Council of Basil touching the three last Articles of the Bohemians already alleged.
  • A Declaration of the Council touching the first Article of the Communion.
  • Certain Petitions which the Bohemians put up, last of all, in the sacred Council of Basil.
  • An Epistle of Martin Meyre to Aeneas Sylvius.
  • The Copy of an Epistle of Julian, Cardinal of St. Angelo, unto Pope Eugene, for that he went about to dissolve the Council of Basil.
  • An Epistle of Aeneas Sylvius to the Rector of the University of Cologne, in defense of the Council.
  • Richard Wiche, Priest, Martyr.
  • The King's Writ prohibiting Pilgrimages to the Tomb of Richard Wiche.
  • A brief Answer to the Cavillations or Alanus Copus concerning Lady Eleanor Cobham.
  • The Contention between the rich Cardinal of Winchester, and Humphrey, the good Duke of Gloucester, with certain Articles objected against the Cardinal.
  • The Story and Death of Humphrey, Duke of Gloucester.
  • The Invention and Benefit of Printing.
  • The lamentable Losing of Constantinople.
  • The History of Reynold Peacock, Bishop of Chichester; afflicted and tormented by the false Bishops for his Godliness, and Profession of the Gospel.
  • Copy of the Citation sent by Thomas Bowcher, alias Burschere, Archbishop of Canterbury.
  • The Form and Manner of the Retractation of Reynold Peacock.
  • Sentences or Proverbs attributed unto Pope Plus II., etc.
  • The Title of the House of York to the Crown of England.
  • Edward IV.
  • Albert and Frederic III., Emperors of Germany.
  • The Large Dominions of Ladislaus.
  • John the Neatherd, of Franconia, a martyr; and Doctor Johannes de Wesalia.
  • Edward V.
  • Richard III., the Usurper.

APPENDIX TO Vol,. III. Volume four of Foxe's Book of Martyrs or Acts & Monuments contains:



Henry VII.

  • Maximilian the Emperor.
  • The Burning of Joan Boughton, and others.
  • Hieronymus Savonarola, with two Friars, Martyrs.
  • Articles objected against Hierome and the two Friars.
  • The Ten Grievances complained of by the Germans, and the to Remedy against them.
  • An Advertisement unto the Emperor Maximilian, of the Subtle.
  • Practices of the Pope and Popish Prelates.
  • A certain Godly Exhortation unto the Emperor's Majesty.
  • The Edict of Maximilian the Emperor.
  • A Letter of Jacobus Selestadiensis to the Emperor Maximilian, in Answer to the Edict.
  • The History of the Turks.
  • Ottoman, the First great Emperor of the Turks, A.D. 1300.
  • Orchan, the Second Emperor.
  • Amurath, the Third Emperor.
  • Bajazet, the Fourth Emperor.
  • Caiephine, the Fifth Emperor.
  • Orehan, Mahomet, and Amurath, the Sixth, Seventh, and Eighth Emperors.
  • Mahomet II., the Ninth Emperor.
  • Bajazet II., the Tenth Emperor.
  • Orehan, the Eleventh Emperor.
  • Solyman, the Twelfth Emperor.
  • A Notice touching the Miserable Persecution, Slaughter, and Captivity of the Christians under the Turks, and the Authors of the Turks Story.
  • The Division of Asia Minor, called Chersonesus.
  • Africa, The Prophecies of the Holy Scriptures considered, touching the Coming up, and final Ruin and Destruction, of this wicked Kingdom of the Turks; with the Revelations and Foreshown is also of other authors concerning the same.
  • A Comparison between the Syrians and the Turks.
  • The Prophecies of Methodius, Hildegarde, and others, concerning the Reign and Ruin of the Turks.
  • Interpretation of Prophecy.
  • A Prayer against the Turks.
  • William Tylsworth, Martyr, burned at Amersham to The cruel handling of Thomas Chase, of Amersham; wickedly strangled and martyred in the Bishop's Prison at Woburn, under William Smith, Bishop of Lincoln.
  • Laurence Ghest, Martyr.
  • A notable Story of a faithful Woman, burned in Chipping Sudbury.
  • Verses upon Thomas Wittington, who was slain by a bull.
  • John Blomstone, and eight others, persecuted at Coventry.
  • The Names of the Archbishops of Canterbury contained in the Sixth Book.
  • A Brief Note, with a Recapitulation of Ancient Ecclesiastical Laws, by sundry Kings of this realm ordained, for Government of the Church before the Conquest.
  • The proud primacy of Popes described; in order of their rising up, by little and little, from faithful Bishops and Martyrs, to become Lords and Governors over Kings and Kingdoms, exalting themselves in the Temple of God, above all that is called God.
  • The First Rising of the Bishops of Rome.
  • The Words of St. Paul expounded.
  • The Exaltation of Popes above Kings and Emperors, out of Histories.
  • The Image of Antichrist exalting himself in the Temple of God, above all that is called God; out of his own decrees, decretals, extravagants, pontificals, &c., word for word, as it is out of the stud books here alleged and quoted.
  • An Alphabetical List of the Authorities here alluded to.
  • Casus Papales LI. apud Fratrem Astesanum, sire de Ast.
  • Doctorera solemnera in summa confessionis.
  • Item apud Hosfiensero, de offic, legat, reperti et his versibus comprehensi.
  • Cases Papal to the number of one and fifty; wherein the Pope hath power to dispense, and none else besides.




  • The Tenor of the Pope's Bull, for the Conception of the Virgin to be without Sin.
  • The State and Succession of Princes, to The History of divers good Men and Women, persecuted for Religion in the city and diocese of the Bishop of London: briefly extracted out of the Registers of Richard.
  • Fitzjames; with their Examinations.
  • Joan Baker, and thirty-nine others The Death and Martyrdom of William Sweefing and John Brewster.
  • John Brown, Martyr.
  • The Story of Richard Hun, Martyr; with the Articles against to him New Articles commenced against him after his death.
  • A solemn process of Fitzjames, Bishop of London, against Hun being dead.
  • The Verdict of the Inquest.
  • The Depositions of Thomas Chicheley, Thomas Simondes, Robert Johnson, John Spalding, Peter Turner, John Enderby, Allen Cresswell, and Richard Horsenail.
  • Copy of the Letter of Richard Fitzjames, the Bishop of London, sent to Cardinal Wolsey.
  • The Words that the Bishop of London spake before the Lords, in the Parliament-house.
  • The sentence of the Inquest subscribed by the Coroner Tenor of the King's.
  • Letter in behalf of Richard Hun.
  • A Defence of Richard Hun, against Sir Thomas More and Alanus Copus.
  • Elizabeth Stamford, and others.
  • The Names of divers others, who, in the Registers, be specified to abjure John Southwick.
  • John Stilman, and the Articles against him.
  • Thomas Man, Martyr, and his Articles.
  • Robert Cosin, of Buckingham, and William Sweeting, alias Clerke, Martyrs.
  • James Brewster, of Colchester, Martyr. Christopher Shoemaker, of Great Messenden, Martyr.
  • Captious Interrogatores ministered commonly by the Bishop of Lincoln, against certain Examinates.
  • A Table describing the grievous Afflictions of good Men, in the to Diocese of Lincoln, under John Longland, the Bishop, with the names both of the accusers and of them that were accused; also with the crimes to them objected; out of the Registers of the said Diocese.
  • A.D. 1521.
  • Copy of the King's Letter for the aid of John Longland, Bishop of Lincoln, against the Servants of Christ, falsely then called Heretics.
  • The Names of those who were abjured in the Diocese of Lincoln, with a brief Summary of their Opinions.
  • Copy of the Bishop's Letter to the Abbot of Ensham.
  • Penance enjoined under pain of relapse, by John Longland, Bishop of Lincoln, Dec. 19, 1521.
  • The Names of them that were condemned for Relapse, and committed unto the Secular Power.
  • Doctor John Colet, Dean of St. Paul's.
  • The Beginning of the Reformation of the Church of Christ, in the time of Martin Luther.
  • Prophecies, going before Martin Luther, touching the Reformation of the Church.
  • The A. B.C. against the Pride of the Clergy.
  • The History of Doctor Martin Luther, with his Life and Doctrine described.
  • Review of Luther's Conduct and Writings.
  • Substance of the Pope's Charge to his Legate, against Luther.
  • Protestation of Luther, with-his Answer and Propositions before the Cardinal.
  • The Acts and Doings of Martin Luther before the Emperor, at the City of Worms.
  • Luther's Answer to Eckius.
  • The Emperor's Letter against Luther, and the Consultation upon it; Doctor Vceus's Oration, and Luther's Answer, &c.
  • The usual Prayer of Martin Luther.
  • Pope Adrian VI to the renowned Princes of Germany, and to the Peers of the Roman Emperors.
  • Instructions given by Pope Adrian to Charegatus, his Legate, touching his Proceedings in the Diet of Nuremberg, how and by what persuasions the Princes were to be moved against Luther.
  • The Answer of the Noble and Reverend Princes, and of the States of his Sacred Roman Empire, exhibited to the Pope's Ambassador Certain Grievances or Oppressions of Germany, against the Court of Rome, collected and exhibited by the Princes, at the Council of Nuremberg, to the number of a hundred,whereof certain Specialities follow.
  • An Intimation given by Philip Melancthon to his Auditory at Wittenberg, of the decease of Martin Luther, A Prayer after the manner of Luther.
  • Summary of Popish Decrees made at the Council of Raftsban.
  • The History of the Helvetians or Switzers; how they first recovered their liberty, and afterwards were joined in league together The Acts and Doings of Uldricus Zuinglius: and the Receiving of the Gospel in Switzerland.
  • Constitutions decreed in the Council of Bern.
  • Answer of the Tigurines, or Men of Zurich, to the five Towns of the Switzers.
  • Message from the Council to the City of Strasberg.
  • A Letter of Uldricus Zuinglius to N., his brother in the Lord.
  • Henry Voes and John Each, Friars Augustine, burnt at Brussels, A.D. 1523.
  • Henry Sutphen, Monk, a Martyr at Dithmarsch.
  • Letter of Solyman the great Turk, to the Master The lamentable Martyrdom of John Clerk, at Meaux, in France.
  • The History of a good Pastor, murdered for preaching of the Gospel: written by John Oecolampadius.
  • The like History of the Death of a certain Minister, named Master Peter.
  • Spengler, who was drowned: collected by Oecolampadius.
  • Another History of a certain Man of the Country, wrongfully put to death: collected by John Oecolampadius.
  • The Story and Martyrdom of Wolfgangus Schueh, a German, burned at Lorraine.
  • John Hugiein, Martyr, burned at Mersburg.
  • George Carpenter, of Eraerich, Martyr, burned in the town of Munich, in Bavaria The History of Leonard Keyser, Martyr, burned at Schardingham.
  • Wendelmuta, Widow, Martyr; at the Hague.
  • Peter Flisteden and Adolphus Clarebach, put to death at Cologne.
  • A Table of the Names and Causes of such Martyrs as gave their to lives for the testimony of the Gospel, in Germany, France, Spain, Italy, and other Foreign Countries, since Luther's time: in which table are contained the Persecutions, the Martyrs, and the Causes of their Martyrdom: The Martyrs of Germany.
  • Great Persecution in Gaunt, and other parts of Flanders by the Friars and Priests thereof Another Table of those that suffered in France, for the like to witness of his Gospel: The French Martyrs.

Volume five of Foxe's Book of Martyrs or Acts & Monuments contains:


The reign of HENRY VIII. continued.

  • The Story, Examination, Death, and Martyrdom, of John Frith.
  • The Sum of John Frith's Book of the Sacrament.
  • A Letter of John Frith to his Friends, concerning his Troubles, etc.
  • The Sentence given against John Frith.
  • The Letter of John, Bishopof London, to certify the King of the Condemnation of John Frith and Andrew Hewet.
  • Andrew Hewet burned with Master Frith.
  • The History of the Persecution and Death of Thomas Benet, burned in Exeter: collected and testified by John Vowel, alias Hoker.
  • The Pope's Curse with Book, Bell, and Candle.
  • The Matter between Gregory Basset and Thomas Benet.
  • A Table of certain Persons abjured within the Diocese of London, under Bishop Stokesley, with the Articles alleged against them.
  • William Tracy, Esquire, of Gloucestershire, with his Testament.
  • The Table of Abjured Persons continued.
  • A Note of Richard Bayfield above mentioned; with the Accusation of Edmund Peerson against him.
  • A compendious Discourse, comprehending the whole Sum and Matter concerning the Marriage between King Henry and Queen Anne Bullen; and Queen Katherine divorced.
  • The King's Oration to his Subjects.
  • Queen Katherine's Answer to the Cardinals.
  • The King's Oration to the Legates.
  • A Proclamation of the King, that nothing should be purchased from Rome.
  • The Oaths of the Clergy to the Pope and to the King.
  • The Abolishing of the Pope out of England.
  • Certain Acts provided, concerning the Pope's Laws.
  • A Table of Degrees prohibited by God's Law to marry.
  • An old Prophecy of the Fall of the Pope; an Act for the King's Supremacy, and a Proclamation for abolishing the usurped Power of the Pope.
  • The Oaths of Stephen Gardiner, John Stokesley, Edward Lee, and Cuthbert Tonstal to the King.
  • A Letter of the University of Cambridge, against the usurped Power of the Bishop of Rome.
  • The Book of Gardiner "De Vera Obedientia;" with his Reasons against the Pope's Supremacy.
  • The Preface of Edmund Bonner, Archdeacon of Leicester, prefixed to Gardiner's Book.
  • Notes on Tonstal's Sermon against the Pope's Supremacy. Testimonies out of the Bishop's Book against the same.
  • Testimonies of Bishops and Doctors of England against the same.
  • The True Copy of a Letter of Cuthbert Tonstal, Bishop of Durham, and John Stokesley, Bishop of London, to Cardinal Pole, proving the Bishop of Rome to have no special Superiority over other Bishops.
  • The Oration of Sir Ralph Sadler, Ambassador to the Scottish King.
  • Message of King Henry VIII. to the French King, by his Ambassador, Dr. Edward Foxe, in defense of his Proceedings.
  • Another Message from the same, by his Ambassador Stephen Gardiner.
  • The King's Answer to the French King's Request.
  • The Oration of the King's Ambassador before the Emperor in defense of his Cause.
  • The Life and Story of the True Servant and Martyr of God, William Tyndale; who, for his notable Pains and Travail, may well be called the Apostle of England in this our Later Age.
  • The Testimony of John Frith, in his Book of the Sacrament, concerning William Tyndale; with Tyndale's Supplication to the King, Nobles, and Subjects of England.
  • A Letter sent from William Tyndale unto Master Frith, being in the Tower; followed by another under the name of Jacob.
  • The Death of the Lady Katherine, Princess Dowager; also that of Queen Anne, with her Words at her Death.
  • A Protestation in the Name of the King, the Council, and the Clergy of England; why they refused to come to the Pope's Council, at his call.
  • The King's Answer to the Rebels in Lincolnshire.
  • A Letter of Dr. Bonner, the King's Ambassador in France, sent to the Lord Cromwell, declaring the Order of his Promotions and coming up.
  • Another Letter from the same, complaining of Winchester; and also declaring how he was promoted, by the Lord Cromwell, to the Bishopric of Hereford.
  • A Letter of Dr. Thirleby to Heyues and Bonner.
  • A Declaration from Bonner to the Lord Cromwell; describing to him the evil Behaviour of Stephen Gardiner, with special causes why he misliked him.
  • The Oath of Dr, Bonner when he was made Bishop of London, together with Ecclesiastical Matters in 1536, 1538.
  • The Contents of a Book of Articles devised by the King.
  • The King's Injunctions, restricting the number of Holy-days: also Injunctions to the Clergy for the Reformation of the Church; with others.
  • The Sermon of John Longland, Bishop of Lincoln, on Good Friday, before the King at Greenwich, A.D. 1538; the Theme from Hebrews 13.
  • Friar Forrest executed for rebelling against the King's Supremacy.
  • The History of the Worthy Martyr of God, John Lambert, otherwise named Nicholson; with his Troubles, Examinations, and Answers, as well before Warham, Archbishop of Canterbury, and other Bishops, as also before King Henry, by whom at length he was condemned to Death, and burned in Smithfield, 1538; also Articles laid to Lambert.
  • The Answer of John Lambert to the Forty-five Articles.
  • A Treatise of John Lambert upon the Sacrament, addressed to the King.
  • The Death of Robert Packington, with the Burning of Collins in London, and of Cowbridge at Oxford.
  • Putteden and Leiton, Martyrs.
  • The Burning of N. Peke, at Ipswich.
  • A Letter of King Henry to the Emperor, containing his Reasons for refusing to take part in the Council of Vincenza.
  • Certain Injunctions set forth by the authority of the King, against English Books, Sects, and Sacramentaries also; with the putting down the Day of Thomas Becket.
  • The variable Changes and Mutations in Religion in King Henry's Days.
  • The Act of the Six Articles; the Penalties upon them, with the Oath of the Commissioners.
  • Allegations against the Six Articles: and first of Transubstantiation.
  • The Words of Elfric, written to Wulfsine, Bishop of Sherbourne, against Transubstantiation.
  • Another Epistle of Elfric, Archbishop of Canterbury, to Wulfstane, Archbishop of York; in Saxon, with the English.
  • A Sermon translated out of Latin into the Saxon Tongue, by Elfric, against Transubstantiation, A.D. 996: followed by the English Translation.
  • Verses in praise of Berengarius.
  • The Words of the Council whereby Transubstantiation was first established.
  • The Second Article: of both kinds.
  • The Third Article: of Private Masses, Trental Masses, and Dirige Masses.
  • The Fourth and Fifth Articles: of Vows and Priests'Marriage.
  • The Epistle of Volusianus, Bishop of Carthage, for Priests'Marriage, translated from the Latin; with two Latin Epistles.
  • Answer to Anselm's Reasons against Priests' Marriage.
  • The Sixth Article: touching Auricular Confession.
  • A Copy of Philip Melancthon's fruitful Epistle, sent to King Henry, against the cruel Act of the Six Articles.
  • A Note out of an old Martyrology of Canterbury; also another.
  • An Act against Fornication of Priests.
  • The History concerning the Life, Acts, and Death of the famous and worthy Councillor, Lord Thomas Cromwell, Earl of Essex.
  • The Effect and Contents of the Boston Pardons.
  • Cromwell's Oration to the Bishops assembled in the Convocation House.
  • The Archbishop of Canterbury's Oration to the Bishops, followed by that of Alexander Alesius, and of Foxe, Bishop of Hereford.
  • The Answer of the Bishop of London against Alesius.
  • The Story of one Frebarn's Wife longing for a piece of Meat in Lent.
  • How the Lord Cromwell helped Cranmer's Secretary.
  • The Lord Cromwell not forgetting his old Friends and Benefactors.
  • A notable Story, of the Lord Cromwell and an Italian.
  • Lord Cromwell Words on the Scaffold; with the Prayer that he said at the Hour of his Death.
  • A Booke entitled "The Fantassie of Idolatrie".
  • Of the Bible in English, printed in the Large Volume: also of Edmund Bonner preferred to the Bishopric of London, by means of the Lord Cromwell.
  • The King's Brief for setting up the Bible; with a Letter of Edmund Bonner, for the execution of the King's Writ.
  • The History of Robert Barnes, Thomas Garret, and William Jerome, Divines.
  • The Story of Thomas Garret, or Gerrard, and of his Trouble at Oxford; testified and recorded by Anthony Dalaber, who was there present the same time.
  • Articles objected against Thomas Garret, some time Parish Priest, Curate of All-Hallows in Honey Lane.
  • The Life and Story of William Jerome, Vicar of Stepney, and Martyr of Christ.
  • The Story of Barnes, Jerome, and Garret, continued; with the Causes of their Martyrdom.
  • Winchester's Articles against Barnes.
  • The Protestation of Dr. Barnes at the Stake.
  • The Exhortation of Jerome to the People, and the concluding Protestation of Thomas Garret.
  • A Note of Three Papists, Powel, Fetherstone, and Abel, executed at this same time.
  • A Note how Bonner sat in the Guildhall in Commission for the Six Articles: also of the Condemning of Mekins.
  • Richard Spencer, Ramsey, and Hewet, Martyrs, who suffered at Salisbury.
  • A brief Table of the Troubles at London, in the time of the Six Articles; containing the Persons presented, with the Causes of their Persecution Certain Places or Articles gathered out of Alexander Seton's Sermons by his Adversaries.
  • The Story of John Porter, cruelly martyred for reading the Bible in St. Paul's.
  • A Note of one Thomas Sommers, imprisoned for the Gospel.
  • Thomas Bernard and James Morton, Martyrs; also Master Barber who recanted.
  • A merry and pleasant Narration, touching a false fearful Imagination of Fire, raised among the Doctors and Masters of Oxford, in St. Mary's Church, at the Recantation of Master Malary, Master of Arts of Cambridge.
  • The King divorced from the Lady Anne of Cleves, and married to the Lady.
  • Katherine Howard, his fifth Wife.
  • The King's Letter to Archbishop Cranmer, for the Abolishing of Idolatry; also a Proclamation concerning eating White Meats, etc.
  • The Trouble and Persecution of four Windsor Men, Robert Testwood, Henry Filmer, Anthony Peerson, and John Marbeck, for Righteousness' sake, and for the Gospel.
  • The Original of Robert Testwood's Trouble, with other causes of the same The Original of Henry Filmer's Trouble, followed by that of Anthony Peerson.
  • The Examinations of John Marbeck.
  • The Suit of Marbeck's Wife to the Bishop of Winchester, for her Husband.
  • Other Examinations of Marbeck.
  • The Suit of Filmer's Wife, to the Bishops who sat in Commission, for her Husband.
  • The Martyrdom of Peerson, Testwood, and Filmer; with the manner of their Condemnation, and how they died:—also the sparing of Marbeck after he was sentenced to Death.
  • How all the Adversaries' Conspiracies were known.
  • An Answer to the Cavilling Adversaries, touching John Marbeck.
  • The Persecution in Calais, with the Martyrdom of George Bucker, otherwise called Adam Damlip, and others.
  • Part of a Speech delivered by Thomas Brook, in the Lower House, on the Bill of the Six Articles.
  • Master Hale, of Gray's Inn, in Reply to Brook.
  • The Story of William Smith, Curate; also the Trouble of John Butler, Commissary; and the Recantation of divers Calais Men.
  • A new Commission appointed and sent over to Calais, with the Second.
  • Trouble of Thomas Brook, William Stevens, and others.
  • The Second Apprehension of Adam Damlip; with his Martyrdom.
  • The Story of a Poor laboring Man, and also of one Dodd, a Scotchman, burned at Calais.
  • The Story of William Crossbowmaker, bearing a Billet in Calais; followed by an Example of Dr. London's Despite against the Gospellers, as also the Fidelity of a Matron toher Husband.
  • Qualifications of the Act of the Six Articles.
  • The Recantation of John Heywood.
  • Kerby, and Roger Clarke, of Suffolk, Martyrs.
  • The Bill set upon the Town-house Door at Ipswich, the Night before they were condemned.
  • The King's Oration to the Parliament-House, with Notes thereupon.
  • The two Examinations of the worthy Servant of God, Mistress Anne.
  • Askew, daughter of Sir William Askew, knight, of Lincolnshire: martyred in Smithfield for the constant and faithful Testimony of the Truth.
  • The latter Apprehension and Examination of the worthy Martyr of God, Mistress Anne Askew, before the King at Greenwich.
  • "The Confession of me Anne Askew, for the Time I was at Newgate".
  • The Sum of her Condemnation, her Letter to the Lord Chancellor, and her Faith; with her Cruel Handling and Racking after her Condemnation.
  • Anne Askew's Answer to John LaceIs, followed by her Purgation, her Confession of Faith, and her Prayer.
  • The Martyrdom of John Lacels, John Adams, and Nicholas Belenian; followed by a Letter of Lacels, written out of Prison.
  • Verses on Anne Askew; also the Story of one Rogers, Martyr, burned in Smithfield.
  • The Story of Queen Katherine Parr, late Queen and Wife to King Henry the Eighth: wherein appearith in what Danger she was for the Gospel, by means of Stephen Gardiner, and others of his Conspiracy; and how gloriously she was preserved by her kind and loving Husband the King.
  • A Discourse touching a certain Policy used by Stephen Gardiner, in staying King Henry from redressing certain Abuses in the Church; also a Communication concerning the Reformation of Religion as well in France as in England.
  • A brief Narration of the Trouble of Sir George Blage.
  • A Proclamation for abolishing English Books, after the Death of Anne Askew; with the Names of the prohibited Books.
  • Heresies and Errors collected by the Bishops out of the Book of Tyndale, named "The Wicked Mammon".
  • Other Heresies and Errors from "The Obedience of a Christian Man".
  • Others also from "The Revelation of Antichrist".
  • Others also from "The Sum of the Scripture".
  • A Private Letter of the King to Bishop Bonner.
  • A History touching the Persecution in Scotland, with the Names of those who suffered after the time of Patrick Hamelton; especially concerning Sir John Borthwike, knight, with his Articles and Answers. The Story of Thomas Forret, Priest, and his Fellows.
  • The Manner of Persecution used by the Cardinal of Scotland, against certain Persons in St. John's Town, or Perth.
  • The Condemnation of Master George Wisehart, Gentleman, who suffered for the Faith of Christ at St. Andrews, in Scotland, A.D. 1546; with his Articles and Answers.
  • Brief Account of the Sermon of Dean Winryme, followed by the Examination of Wisehart.
  • The just Judgment of God upon Archbishop Beaton, with the Story and Martyrdom of Adam Wallace in Scotland.
  • The Schisms that arose in Scotland for the Pater-Noster.
  • The Martyrdom of the blessed Servant of God, Walter Mille, with his Articles.
  • Persecution in Kent.
  • A Table of certain true Servants of God, and Martyrs, omitted, who were burned in the Diocese of Canterbury, under Archbishop Warham; with the Names of their Persecutors and Accusers.
  • The Order and Form of Process used against these Martyrs; and, first, of William Carder, A.D. 1511.
  • Three divers sorts of Judgments amongst the Papists, against Heretics as they call them.
  • The Martyrdom of Launcelot, John Painter, and Giles Germane: also of one Stile, burned in Smithfield with the Apocalypse.
  • The Sentence of Pope Clement against the Divorce of Queen Katherine.
  • A Copy of the Bull of Pope Leo X., no less slanderous than barbarous, against Martin Luther and his Doctrine.
  • The Answer of Martin Luther to the same.
  • The Tenor and Form of the Appeal of Martin Luther from Pope Leo to the next general Council.
  • The Death of King Henry VIII. with the manner thereof.
  • A Tragical History of certain Friars in France, in the City of Orleans, A.D. 1534.
  • Bonner's Letter to Cloney, Keeper of the Coal-house for the abolishing of Images.




  • The Words of Cardanus in commendation of King Edward.
  • Certain Ecclesiastical Laws, or General Injunctions given by King Edward to the Church of England; followed by others to Thomas, Bishop of Westminster, as well from the King as also from the King's Commissioners.
  • A Letter of Edmund Bonner to the Bishop of Westminster, concerning the abolishing of Candles, Ashes, and Palms, and other Ceremonies.
  • Letter of the Council to the Archbishop of Canterbury, for the abolishing of Images; followed by one from Edmund Bonner.
  • Letters Missive from the Council to the Bishops, concerning the Communion to be ministered in both kinds Substance of the Petition of the Lords and Commons, in Parliament assembled, to the King.
  • Letters to and from Edmund Bonner, concerning the Abrogating of Private Masses; especially the Apostles' Mass.
  • An Admonition of Lord Chancellor Rich to Justices of the Peace.
  • A Letter from the Council rebuking Bonner for Negligence in setting out the Service Book; with Bonner's Letter to the Dean and Chapter.
  • Certain Private Injunctions, Admonitions, and Articles given to Bonner by the Council.
  • Articles of the Commons of Devonshire and Cornwall to the King; with the King's Answer.
  • Matter concerning Edmund Bonner, Bishop of London, with Declaration of the Acts and Process entered against him in King Edward's time.
  • The King's Letter to the Commissioners concerning the Recantation and Pardoning of Bonner.
  • Matters put to Bonner to redress; with special points to be treated by him, in his Sermon.
  • The Denunciation of John Hooper and William Latimer, against Bonner, to the King's Majesty, for leaving undone the points before mentioned.
  • The King's Commission for the Examination of Bishop Bonner.
  •  The First Act or Session against Bishop Bonner, by the King's.
  • Commissioners; with the Tenor and Form of his Protestation.
  • The Second Appearance of Bonner at Lambeth; with his Answer to the Denunciation of Latimer and Hooper.
  • The Third Session against Bishop Bonner.
  • The Answer of Bonner to the Articles objected to him by the King's.
  • Commissioners the first time.
  • Certain Interrogatories exhibited by Bonner against the Witnesses, upon the Articles above mentioned.
  • A certain Declaration of the King, respecting his former Commission, with Licence given to the Commissioners, as well to determine as to hear, in the case of Bonner.
  • The Fourth Session in the Hall at Lambeth; with matter exhibited by Bonner why he ought not to be convicted.
  • The Information given against William Latimer by Bonner.
  • Interrogatories educed and ministered by Bonner against the Witnesses.
  • The Fifth Session against Bonner, with his Answers.
  • The Recusation of the Judgment of Thomas Smith made by Bishop Bonner.
  • The First Appellation intimated by Edmund Bonner.
  • The Sixth Session; in the Great Hall at Lambeth.
  • The Second Appeal of Bonner, with a Letter to the Lord Mayor.
  • The Seventh Session, at Lambeth; with Bishop Bonner's Declaration to the Commissioners; his Third Appeal, and his Supplication to the Chancellor.
  • His Sentence of Deprivation, Supplication, and other Documents.

APPENDIX to Vol. 5 Volume six of Foxe's Book of Martyrs or Acts & Monuments contains:




The reign of EDWARD VI continued.

  • Books in the Latin Service abolished; with the King's Decree.
  • Taking down of Altars and setting up the Table instead thereof.
  • The King's Letter to Bishop Ridley; together with certain Reasons why the Lord's Board should rather beafter the Form of a Table than an Altar.
  • A Letter of the Lady Mary to the Council.
  • A Remembrance of certain Matters appointed by the Council in Answer, etc.
  • Letters between the Lady Mary, and the King and Council.
  • A Copy of the King's Instructions, given to the Lord Chancellor, etc.
  • The History of the Doings and Attempts of Stephen Gardiner: to with the Examples of certain Letters, written by him, containing divers Matters not unworthy to be known in this present History.
  • Certain Additions after these Letters above specified, with Notes and Solutions answering to the same.
  • The Sum and Conclusion of all Winchester's Drift, in his Epistles before.
  • A Letter of Gardiner, containing Objections made to a Sermon of Master Ridley's, made at the Court.
  • Nineteen Articles and Positions, objected, severally, to the Bishop of Winchester.
  • A Copy of a Writ, touching the order and manner of the Misdemeanor of Winchester, copied from the Public Records.
  • A Copy of a Letter to the above, signed by the King and subscribed by the Council: also Six Articles delivered to him.
  • The Copy of the Last Articles sent to the Bishop of Winchester.
  • The Words of the Sequestration, with the Intimation to the Bishop of Winchester.
  • A Letter to Stephen Gardiner, from the Duke of Somerset and the rest of the Commissioners, touching such Points as the Bishop should entreat of in his Sermon.
  • A Sermon of Stephen Gardiner, preached before the King.
  • The First Session or Action against Stephen Gardiner.
  • The Second Session.
  • Letters Missive to Drs. Standish and Jeffrey.
  • The Third Session.
  • Answer of the Bishop to a Request for more full Answers to certain Articles.
  • The Fourth Session.
  • A Long Matter Justificatory, proposed by Gardiner.
  • The Fifth Session.
  • A Letter from the Judges to Gardiner's Witnesses.
  • The Sixth and Seventh Sessions.
  • The Eighth Session; with Interrogatories ministered by the Office.
  • The Ninth Session; with Articles additional exhibited by Gardiner.
  • The Tenor of the Matter exhibited by Gardiner, etc. The Tenth Session.
  • The Eleventh and Twelfth Sessions.
  • The Thirteenth Session: Allegations of Winchester, etc. The Fourteenth Session.
  • The Fifteenth and Sixteenth Sessions.
  • The Seventeenth Session.
  • The Eighteenth, Nineteenth, and Twentieth Sessions.
  • Copy of a Letter of King Henry to Stephen Gardiner.
  • Part of a Letter of Francis Driander.
  • A Letter of Gardiner to the Lord Protector, out of the Fleet.
  • The Attestations of all such Witnesses as were produced, sworn, and examined, upon the Articles ministered by the Office, against Stephen Gardiner, Bishop of Winchester.
  • The Depositions of certain Witnesses, produced and examined upon the Positions additional, laid in by the Bishop in his First Matter, specified before in the Ninth Session.
  • Notes for the Reader: containing Specialties, whereunto Stephen Gardiner did agree and grant; concerning Reformation of Religion.
  • Notes and Points, concerning Reformation of Religion, whereunto he would not grant.
  • The Twenty-first Session against Gardiner; with his Exceptions against the Witnesses.
  • The Twenty-second Session.
  • The Appeal of the Bishop before the Sentence Definitive.
  • The Sentence Definitive.
  • A Note of the Communication of Master Wilkes, had with Dr. Redman.
  • Another Communication of the same, to Master Nowel, etc.
  • A Letter of Master Young to Master Cheke, concerning Dr. Redman.
  • The History, no less lamentable than notable, of William Gardiner, an Englishman, suffering most constantly in Portugal, for the testimony of God's truth.
  • The Tragical History of the worthy Lord Edward, Duke of to Somerset, Lord Protector; with the whole Cause of his Troubles and Handling.
  • A Letter of the Lord Protector to the Lord Russel, Lord Privy Seal; also the substance of the Reply.
  • Contents of another Letter of the Lord Russel; also a Letter of the Lord Protector, to the Council assembled in London.
  • A Letter of the King to the Lord Mayor, in behalf of the Lord Protector.
  • A Letter of certain of the Council to the same, against the Lord Protector.
  • Articles objected against the Lord Protector.
  • An Account of the Execution of Edward Duke of Somerset, furnished by a noble Personage who witnessed it.
  • Peter Martyr's Disputation holden at Oxford, about the Sacrament of the Lord's Supper.
  • The First Disputation, holden at Cambridge the 20th of June, A.D. , before the King's Majesty's Commissioners; by Dr. Madew, respondent.
  • The Second Disputation, holden at Cambridge the 24th day of June.
  • The Third Disputation, holden at Cambridge.
  • Disputations of Martin Bucer, at Cambridge.
  • A Fruitful Dialogue, declaring those words of Christ, "This is my Body;" between "Custom" and "Verity".
  • Epistles of the young Prince Edward to the Archbishop of Canterbury; with the Answer.
  • Commendation from the Prince's Scholmaster ibid.
  • The Prayer of King Edward before his Death.
  • A Letter of the Lady Mary to King Henry VIII; also her Protestation to certain Lords sent to her by him.


The Preface to the Reader.

  • The Whole Canon of the Mass, with the Rubric thereof, as it standeth in the Mass-Book, after Salisbury Use, translated word by word out of Latin into English.
  • The Form and Words of conjuring Salt, Water, Flowers, and Branches.


  • The First Entering of Queen Mary to the Crown, with the Alteration of Religion, and other Perturbations happening the same time in the Realm of England.
  • A Letter of the Lady Mary to the Lords of the Council, with their Answer.
  • An Inhibition from the Queen, for Preaching and Printing, etc.
  • Master Bourn preaching at Paul's Cross.
  • The True Report of a Disputation, had and begun in the Convocation house at London, the 18th of October, The Precept of the Queen to Bishop Bonner, for dissolving the Convocation.
  • The Oration of Queen Mary in the Guildhall, on the First of February.
  • The Communication had between the Lady Jane and Fecknam.
  • A Letter of the Lady Jane to her Father; followed by one to Master Harding.
  • A Letter written by the Lady Jane in the end of the New Testament in Greek, which she sent to her Sister, the Lady Katherine, the night before she suffered.
  • A Prayer of the Lady Jane.
  • The Words and Behavior of the Lady Jane upon the Scaffold.
  • ibid.
  • Certain Verses written by the Lady Jane; Epitaphs, etc.
  • A Monition of Bonner to his Clergy, for the certifying of the Names of such as would not come in Lent to Confession, and Receiving at Easter.
  • Articles sent from the Queen to Bonner, etc., to be put in speedy Execution.
  • ibid.
  • Articles sent from the Queen, unto the Ordinary, and by him and his Officers, by her Commandment, to be put in Execution in the whole Diocese.
  • A Prescript of the Lord Mayor to the Aldermen.
  • A Copy of the Queen's Proclamation for driving Strangers and Foreigners out of the realm.
  • ibid.
  • The Style of Queen Mary altered, writing to Bonner for the summoning of a Convocation.
  • The Dignity of Priests extolled by Bonner, in a Fragment of an Exhortation to them of the Convocation-house; copied out by them that stood by and heard him.
  • ibid.
  • The Sum and Effect of the Communication between Dr. Ridley and Secretary Bourne, with others, at the Lieutenant's Table in the Tower.
  • How Thomas Cranmer Archbishop, Bishop Ridley, and Master Latimer, were sent down to Oxford to dispute; with the Order and Manner and all other Circumstances unto the said Disputation, and also to their Condemnation, appertaining.
  • The Arguments, Reasons, and Allegations, used in the Disputation.
  • Disputation at Oxford, between Dr. Smith, with his other Colleagues and Doctors, and Bishop Ridley. The Disputation had at Oxford, the 18th day of April, between Master Hugh Latimer, answerer, and Master Smith and others, opposers.
  • Address to the Reader; together with the Disputation of Master Harpsfield, Bachelor of Divinity, answering for his Form, to be made Doctor.
  • Certain Observations or Censures given to the Reader, upon the Disputations of the Bishops and Doctors above mentioned: declaring what Judgment is to be given, as well touching the Arguments of the Adversaries, as also to the Answers of the Martyrs.
  • A Table declaring divers and sundry Respects how the Holy Real Body of Christ our Savior, both in the Sacrament and beside the Sacrament, is present, eaten, and united to us.
  • A Table of the principal Arguments brought against Doctor Cranmer.
  • The same against Doctor Ridley.
  • The same against Master Latimer.
  • The Answers and Resolutions to the Arguments above mentioned, by Number and Order of the same.
  • The Report and Narration of Master Ridley, concerning the misordered Disputation had against him and his Fellow-prisoners at Oxford.
  • A Letter of Bishop Ridley to the Prolocutor; also a second.
  • The Copy of the Archbishop of Canterbury's Letter to the Council, sent by Dr. Weston, who refused to deliver it.
  • Bishop Ridley to Archbishop Cranmer.
  • Other Things which happened in this Realm, in this tumultuous Time.
  • ibid.
  • A Purgation of Thomas Cranmer, against certain Slanders and Rumors falsely raised upon him.
  • The godly End and Death of the Duke of Suffolk, beheaded on Tower-hill.
  • The Apology of Master Mantel the Elder.
  • A Copy of a certain Declaration drawn and sent abroad out of Prison by Master Bradford, Master Saunders, and divers other godly Preachers, concerning their Disputation and Doctrine of their Religion.
  • Verses of John White, Bishop of Lincoln, and of others, concerning Philip and Mary; both Latin and English.
  • A Story of a Rood set up in Lancashire.
  • Mandate of Bishop Bonner, to abolish the Scriptures and Writings painted upon Church Walls.
  • Copy of a Letter sent from the Council to Bonner, concerning Queen Mary's conceiving with Child.
  • The Tenor of Cardinal Pole's Oration made in the Parliament House.
  • Copy of the Supplication and Submission, exhibited to the King and Queen's Majesties, by the Lords and Commons of the Parliament.
  • An Absolution pronounced by Cardinal Pole to the whole Parliament of England, in the presence of the King and Queen.
  • Copy of King Philip's Letter to Pope Julius, touching the Restoring of the Realm of England: translated out of Spanish into English; followed by the Cardinal's Letter on the same Matter.
  • ibid.
  • A Lamentable Example of Cruelty, showed upon John Bolton, a Man of Reading, imprisoned for the true Testimony of a Christian Conscience.
  • Notes of a Sermon of the Bishop of Winchester, preached at Paul's Cross.
  • Master Rose, with Thirty Persons, taken at a Communion in Bow Churchyard.
  • Extract of an Act for the Government of Queen Mary's Issue.
  • A Prayer made by Dr. Weston, Dean of Westminster, daily to be said for the Queen's Deliverance; followed by another Prayer that the Child may be well-favored and witty, etc.; also another Prayer for the same Object.
  • A Letter sent to Master Hooper, concerning the Taking of a godly Company in Bow Church-yard, at their Prayer; with the Answer unto it.
  • A Letter of Consolation sent from Master Hooper, to the godly Brethren taken in Bow Church-yard in Prayer, and laid in the Compter in Breadstreet.
  • A Supplication of the Persecuted Preachers to the King and Queen.


  • The Story, Life, and Martyrdom of Master John Rogers.
  • The Examination and Answer of John Rogers, made to the Lord Chancellor and to the rest of the Council, the 22d of January.
  • The Second Confession of John Rogers, made, and that should have been made (if it might have been heard), the 28th and 29th day of January.
  • The Sentence Condemnatory against Master Rogers.
  • Other godly Matter, penned by Master Rogers, including his Admonitions, Sayings, and Prophesyings.
  • The History and Martyrdom of Laurence Saunders, burned for the Defense of the Gospel, at Coventry.
  • A Parcel of a Letter of Laurence Saunders, sent to the Bishop of Winchester, as an Answer to certain Things wherewith he had before charged him.
  • Letters Laurence Saunders, to his Wife and to a Friend, etc.
  • The same to Archbishop Cranmer, to his Fellow-prisoners in the Marshalsea, to his Wife; with two others, on the Communion of Saints, and the true Taste of God's Love by Faith, with the Fruits thereof.
  • The First Examination of Laurence Saunders.
  • A certain Communication between Laurence Saunders and Dr. Pendleton, in the beginning of Queen Mary's Time.
  • A Letter to Master Ferrar Bishop of St. David's, Dr. Taylor, Master Bradford, and Master Philpot.
  • A Letter which Laurence Saunders did write to his Wife, and others of the faithful Flock, after his Condemnation to the Fire; written the last of February, out of the Compter in Bread-street.
  • Other Letters of Laurence Saunders, to Mrs. Lucy Harrington; to his Wife, with a Remembrance to Masters Harrington and Hurland; also to the same and other Friends, etc.
  • Letters to his Wife, a little before his Burning; also a Letter to Masters Robert and John Glover, written the same Morning that he was burnt.
  • A Letter of Justice Saunders; and another wherein he seeketh to win Laurence Saunders to Popery.
  • The Story, Life, and Martyrdom of Master John Hooper, Bishop of Worcester and Gloucester; burnt for the Defense of the Gospel at Gloucester, Feb. 9.
  • ibid.
  • The King's Letter or Grant for the Dispensation of John Hooper, elected Bishop of Gloucester, written to the Archbishop of Canterbury and other Bishops.
  • A Letter of the Earl of Warwick to the Archbishop, in the behalf of Master Hooper.
  • A Letter of Ridley to the said Bishop of Gloucester.
  • A Letter or Report of a certain godly Man, declaring the Order of Master Hooper's Deprivation from his Bishoprics, March 19, A.D. Master Hooper examined before the Commissioners.
  • The true Report of Master Hooper's Entertainment in the Fleet; written with his own hand, the 7th of January, Another Examination of Master Hooper.
  • Another Examination, followed by the third and last.
  • A Letter of Master Hooper, for the Stopping of certain false Rumors, spread abroad, of his Recantation.
  • Degradatio Hooperi.
  • The Form and Manner used in the Degrading of Bishop Hooper.
  • Master Hooper's Prayer.
  • Verses on Hooper; also a Letter which he wrote out of Prison to certain of his Friends.
  • Comparison between Hooper and Polycarp.
  • A Letter of Hooper, to, certain godly Professors and Lovers of the Truth, instructing them how to behave themselves in that woeful Alteration and Change of Religion.
  • To Master Ferrar, Dr. Taylor, Masters Bradford and Philpot, prisoners in the King's Bench in Southwark.
  • An Exhortation to Patience, sent to his godly Wife, Anne Hooper; whereby all true Members of Christ may take Comfort and Courage to suffer Trouble and Affliction for the Profession of his Holy Gospel.
  • To a certain godly Woman, instructing her how she should behave herself in the time of her Widowhood; also another Letter to Hooper's dear Brethren, his receivers and helpers in London.
  • To a Merchant in London, by whose means he had received much Comfort in the Fleet; also to Mistress Wilkinson, a Woman hearty in God's Cause, and comfortable to His afflicted Members; afterwards dying in exile at Frankfort.
  • To his dear Friends in God, Master John Hall and his Wife, exhorting them to stand fast in the Truth; also to his beloved Sister in the Lord, Mistress Anne Warcop.
  • A Letter of Master Bullinger to the most reverend Father, Master John Hooper, Bishop of Worcester and Gloucester, and now Prisoner for the Gospel of Jesus Christ, my Fellowelder and most dear Brother in England.
  • The History of Doctor Rowland Taylor, who suffered for the Truth of God's Word, the 9th of February.
  • The Examination of Dr. Taylor.
  • Dr. Taylor's Deprivation.
  • Dr. Taylor before the Bishop of Winchester and others.
  • A Letter of Dr. Taylor, containing the Report and Talk between him and the Lord Chancellor and other Commissioners, January 22d.
  • ibid.
  • The Places of the Doctors alleged before, in Dr. Taylor's Letter.
  • A brief Recapitulation out of Dr. Taylor's Causes afore touched, for the Reader more evidently to see how the Papists do against their own knowledge, in forbidding Priests' Marriage.
  • ibid.
  • Dr. Taylor, the fourth Time, with Masters Bradford and Saunders, brought before Winchester and other Bishops.
  • The last Will and Testament of Dr. Rowland Taylor, written in the Book which he gave to his Son.
  • A Letter of Dr. Taylor to his Wife. Certain Letters of the King of Denmark to Queen Mary, respecting Miles Coverdale.
  • Queen Mary's Answer.
  • The Declaration of the Bishop of London, to be published to the Laypeople of his Diocese, concerning their Reconciliation.
  • The Form of Absolution to be kept by the Pastors and Curates in private Confessions, concerning this Reconciliation, etc.
  • The lamentable and pitiful History of Master James Hales, Judge.
  • ibid.
  • The Communication between the Lord Chancellor and Judge Hales.
  • The History of Thomas Tomkins, Martyr; who, having first his hand burned, after was burned himself by Bishop Bonner, for the constant Testimony of Christ's true Profession.
  • The First Examination of Tomkins, with his Confession of Faith.
  • Articles objected against him; also his Second Examination.
  • His Confession repeated by Bonner; also his last Appearance and Condemnation.
  • The notable History of William Hunter, a young man, an Apprentice, of nineteen years, pursued to death by Justice Brown, for the Gospel's sake; worthy of all young men and parents to be read.
  • The History of Master Causton and Master Higbed, two worthy Gentlemen of Essex, who, for their sincere Confession of their Faith under Bonner Bishop of London, were martyred and burned.
  • Their Examinations, and Articles ministered by Bonner.
  • Other Examinations, and their Answers to the Articles, etc.
  • The Confession of their Faith, delivered to the Bishop of London, etc., and for which they were condemned.
  • William Pygot, Stephen Knight, and John Laurence, with their Examinations and Articles or Interrogatories objected by Bishop Bonner.
  • Their Answers to the Articles.
  • The last Appearance of the aforesaid Prisoners.
  • The Prayer that Stephen Knight said at his Death, upon his knees, being at the Stake, at Maldon.
  • The Death and Martyrdom of John Laurence, Priest.
  • ibid.

APPENDIX TO VOL. 6. Volume seven of Foxe's Book of Martyrs or Acts & Monuments contains:



The reign of QUEEN MARY continued.

  • The History of Dr. Robert Ferrar, Bishop of St. David's, in Wales.
  • The principal Articles exhibited by Hugh Rawlins and Thomas Lee against Master Ferrar.
  • The answer of Robert, Bishop of St. David's, to the Articles.
  • Exceptions General, laid and preferred against the pretensed Witnesses.
  • Certain Articles ministered by Ferrar, against the surmised Information of Thomas Lee, etc.
  • Ferrar's Answer, before Winchester and others; other Articles, etc.
  • Sundry Examinations of the Bishop, with Articles ministered against him; his Sentence, etc.
  • The Copy of certain Letters of the Bishop of St. David's, written, belike, to the Lord Chancellor, Dr. Goodrick.
  • The History of one Rawlins White, burned at Cardiff.
  • The Words spoken by Queen Mary to certain of her Councilors, touching the Restitution of the Abbey-Lands.
  • A Letter from the Bishop of Winchester to Bonner, of the celebrating the Pope's Funeral: also Prayers to be used in the Masses; and the Story of a Woman imprisoned for not praying for the Pope.
  • A Spectacle to behold, and a Warning of the Pope's blasphemous Doctrine; John Awcock, Martyr.
  • A Declaration of the Life, Examination, mid Burning of George Marsh.
  • Communication between George Marsh and the Earl of Derby; with his Address to the Reader.
  • How Dr. Cotes, Bishop of Chester, came to Lancaster, and of his Doings their, in setting up Idolatry.
  • The Troubles and Examinations of George Marsh before Dr. Cotes.
  • A Letter of George Marsh to the Reader touching his Examination.
  • A Letter to the faithful Professors of Laughton.
  • Another Letter to some dearly beloved Friends at Manchester.
  • A Letter to Jenken Crampton and others.
  • Another, to certain faithful Brethren in the Congregation.
  • Another, to Robert Langley and others.
  • A Letter of George Marsh to a certain godly Friend; also a Letter of a godly Brother, one James Bradshaw, to George Marsh in Prison.
  • The Life and Story of William Flower, who, for striking a Priest, was apprehended; first, having his Hand cut off, and, after, martyred, etc.
  • A Debate between Robert Smith, Prisoner in Newgate, and William Flower, concerning striking the Priest.
  • Articles objected by Bonner against William Flower; with his Answers to them.
  • His last Appearance before Bonner; with the Depositions produced upon his Answers.
  • The Burning and Martyrdom of John Cardmaker, and John Warne, Upholsterer. Articles objected against Cardmaker; with his Answers.
  • Articles ministered against John Warne; with his Answers.
  • The Confession of his Faith, written the day before he was burned.
  • A Letter of John Cardmaker to a Friend of his.
  • The Story of John Ardeley and John Simson, Martyrs.
  • A Letter of the King and Queen to Bonner Articles objected against John Simson and John Ardeley; with their Answers.
  • The ridiculous Handling and Proceeding of Bishop Bonner and his Mates against John Tooley; digged out of his Grave and burned for a Heretic.
  • A Letter from the Council to Bonner; also the Writ or Mandate of Bonner to inquire into the Case of John Tooley.
  • The Depositions or Attestations, concerning the Words of John Tooley, at the time of his Death at Charing Cross.
  • The Examination of Robert Bromley, etc.
  • The History and Martyrdom of the worthy Servant of Christ, Thomas Haukes, Gentleman.
  • A Letter of the Earl of Oxford to Bonner; followed by a private Talk between Haukes and Bonner.
  • Talk between Harpsfield and Haukes.
  • Talk between Fecknam and Haukes.
  • The Public Examination of Thomas Haukes, at the Bishop's Consistory.
  • An Epistle to the Congregation, by Thomas Haukes.
  • A Letter of his to his Wife.
  • A Letter of his to Master Throgmorton.
  • The History of Thomas Wats, examined, tried, and burnt.
  • A Letter sent by certain Justices in Essex to Bonner.
  • The First Appearance of Wats in the Consistory; his Articles and Answers.
  • Concerning the Childbed of Queen Mary, as it was rumcured among the People.
  • The Pater-noster to God's Glory, etc.; also the Te Deum, containing Prayers for Queen Mary.
  • A Proclamation of the King and Queen, for the Restraining of all Books and Writings tending against the Doctrine of the Pope and his Church.
  • Parts of the Primer after the Use of Salisbury, called "Our Lady's Matins".
  • The Lady's Psalter.
  • Notes: the Church of Rome examined.
  • The Story of Thomas Osmond, William Bamford, Thomas Osborne, and Others, Martyrs: a Letter to the Earl of Oxford to Bonner; also the articles objected against Osmond, Bamford, and Chamberlain.
  • Their Answers to the Articles.
  • The History of the worthy Martyr and Servant of God, Master John Bradford.
  • The Communication between Bradford, the Lord Chancellor, and other Commissioners.
  • The Last Examination of Bradford in St. Mary Overy's.
  • Private Conferences with such as the Prelates sent unto him, after the Time of his Condemnation; by his own Hand.
  • Talk between Dr. Harpsfield and Bradford.
  • Talk of Dr. Heath, Archbishop of York, and Day, Bishop of Chichester, with Bradford.
  • Talk between Master Bradford and the Spanish Friars.
  • Talk between Bradford, Weston, and Others.
  • Disputation with Dr. Pendleton. Certain Reasons against Transubstantiation, by Bradford.
  • Another Talk between Bradford and Dr. Weston. A Colloquy between Bradford and a Gentlewoman's Servant, sent to visit him in Prison.
  • John Leaf, burnt with Bradford The Behaviour of Master Bradford, and the Young Man that suffered with him in Smithfield; with Verses to their Memory.
  • A comfortable Letter of John Bradford to his Mother, a godly Matron dwelling at Manchester, and Others there.
  • A fruitful Letter to the City of London.
  • A Letter to the University and Town of Cambridge.
  • A Letter to Lancashire and Cheshire, and specially to Manchester.
  • To the Town of Maidon.
  • To my loving Brethren, B.C. etc., their Wives, and whole Families.
  • To his dearly beloved in Christ, a godly Couple, Erkinalde Rawlins and his Wife.
  • To Mistress A. Warcup.
  • Two Letters to Laurence Saunders, Prisoner in the Marshalsea.
  • To Drs. Cranmer, Ridley, and Latimer.
  • To the Right Honourable Lord Russel, now Earl of Bedford.
  • To Master Warcup and his Wife, Mrs. Wilkinson, and others.
  • To Sir James Hales, Knight, Prisoner in the Compter in Bread-street.
  • To his Friend in the Lord, Dr. Hill, Physician.
  • To Mistress M. H. a godly Gentlewoman; also another to the same.
  • To his well-beloved in the Lord, W. P.; also a Letter to a faithful Woman in her Heaviness and Trouble, etc.
  • To Lady Vane.
  • Another Letter to Lady Vane; also to his dear Friends, Royden and Esing, etc.
  • To Mrs. Wilkinson.
  • A Letter to certain godly Persons, encouraging them, etc.
  • An Admonition to certain Professors of the Gospel, against the Romish Religion, etc.
  • To John Careless, Prisoner in the King's Bench.
  • To Master John Hall and his Wife, Prisoners in Newgate.
  • To Mistress Hall, etc.; also a Letter to a Woman that desired to know his Mind, whether she, refraining from the Mass, might be present at Matins or Evensong.
  • To the Worshipful Lady Vane.
  • To Master Richard Hopkins, Sheriff of Coventry, and Prisoner in the Fleet.
  • To Mistress Elizabeth Brown.
  • To a Friend of his, instructing Mm, etc.
  • To certain godly Men.
  • A Letter to Master George Eaton.
  • Another to Mistress Ann Warcup.
  • To a certain godly Gentlewoman, troubled by her Friends, etc.
  • To one by whom he had received much Comfort and Relief in his Trouble and Imprisonment.
  • To a faithful Friend of his, and his Wife, touching Auricular Confession.
  • To a dear Friend N. and his Wife.
  • To Augustine Bernher; also a Letter on the Old Man and the New.
  • A Letter to his Mother as a Farewell, when he thought he should have suffered shortly.
  • Another Letter to the same; also a Letter sent with a Supplication to the Queen, her Council, and the Parliament.
  • To certain Friends of his, N. S. and R. C. Notes upon the same Epistle, and to the Matter of Election appertaining.
  • John Bradford to Father Traves.
  • To Sir Thomas Hall.
  • Eight Letters to Father Traves.
  • A Declaration made at Paul's Cross by Master Chedsey, at the Commandment of Bonner.
  • William Minge; James Trevisham buried in the Fields, and summoned after his Death.
  • The History of Master John Bland, Preacher and Martyr; with the Process of his Doings, written by Himself.
  • The Behaviour of John Bland, of Adisham, on Dec. 3d, 1553.
  • Another Matter of Trouble wrought against him.
  • Examination of Master John Bland.
  • The Copy of a Popish Letter to the Bishop of Dover, by Thomas Gold well, a Priest.
  • The Answer of Master Bland before the Commissary and others.
  • A Confutation of Master Bland against false and manifest Absurdities granted by Mills, of Christ's Church in Canterbury Other Appearances of John Bland, with the Articles ministered unto him, followed by his Answers, and his Prayer before his Death.
  • The History of Nicholas Sheterden, John Frankish, and Humphry Middleton: also Sheterden's Examination.
  • Sheterden's Answering; also his Notes against the false Worship and Oblation of the Sacrament.
  • The Last Examination and Condemnation of the four godly Martyrs, Bland, Frankish, Sheterden, and Middleton A Letter of Nicholas Sheterden to his Mother.
  • Two Letters to his Brother Walter.
  • A Letter to his Mother, written the day before his death.
  • A Letter written to his Wife.
  • Nicholas Hale and Christopher Wade, Martyrs; with their Articles and Answers.
  • The Examination and Martyrdom of Margery Poliey, Widow and Martyr.
  • The Execution and Martyrdom of Christopher Wade.
  • The Apprehension, Examination, Condemnation, and Burning of Dirick Carver and John Launder; followed by their Confessions before Bishop Bonner.
  • Articles objected against them.
  • Thomas Iveson, or Everson, who suffered at Chichester; with his Answers to Bonner.
  • John Aleworth; also James Abbes, a Martyr of blessed Memory.
  • The Apprehension, Examination, and Condemnation of John Denley, John Newman, and Patrick Packingham.
  • Edmund Tyrrel's Letter to one of the Queen's Commissioners.
  • Notes collected and gathered out of the Scriptures by John Denley, on the Sacrament of Christ's Body and Blood.
  • A Letter sent by Denley, Simson, Ardeley, and others, from Prison.
  • Articles objected against Denley, Newman, and Packingham, by Bishop Bonner; with their Answers.
  • The Story of John Newman, Martyr; with his Examination, Answers, Arguments, and Faith.
  • Richard Hook; also the Examinations, Answers, and Condemnation of Six Martyrs in Kent, namely, Coker, Hopper, Laurence, Colliar, R. Wright, and Stere.
  • The Persecution of Ten Martyrs, sent by certain of the Council to Bonner to be examined; with the Letter of the Commissioners.
  • The History of Elizabeth Warne, Widow; burnt at Stratford.
  • George Tankerfield, a faithful Martyr.
  • Certain Notes of his after he came to suffer at St. Alban's.
  • The History and Examination of Robert Smith; followed by his several Examinations.
  • His last Examination and Condemnation.
  • His Letters in Metre. A Letter to all which love God unfeignedly, etc.
  • A Letter to his Wife; followed by three others to the same.
  • A Letter to a Friend, and another to all faithful Servants of Christ.
  • The Martyrdom of Stephen Harwood and Thomas Fust; also of William Hale, at Barnet.
  • George King, Thomas Leyes, John Wade, and William Andrew, who sickened in Prison and were buried in the Fields.
  • A Letter to Bishop Bonner, from Sir Richard Southwell; also the Martyrdom of Robert Samuel, Preacher.
  • A Letter of Exhortation of Robert Samuel, for patient suffering for Christ's Cause.
  • A Letter to the Christian Congregation, from the same.
  • The Martyrdoms of William Allen and of Roger Coo.
  • Thomas Cob, Butcher, of Haverhill, Martyr.
  • The Martyrdom of George Catmer, Robert Streater, Anthony Burward, George Brodbridge, and James Tutty.
  • Thomas Hayward and John Goreway, Martyrs.
  • The Persecution and Trouble of Master Robert Glover, Gentleman, and of John Glover, his Brother.
  • A Letter of Master Robert Glover to his Wife, containing the Description of his Troubles, etc.
  • A Letter from the same to the Mayor of Coventry.
  • Cornelius Bungay, Fellow-Martyr with Robert Glover; with his Articles and Answers.
  • The Story how John and William Glover were excommunicated, and cast out after their Death, and buried in the Fields.
  • Bishop Bonner's Letter to the Parish of Wem.
  • The Martyrdom of William Wolsey and Robert Pygot.
  • Another Account of them.
  • The Story of Nicholas Ridley and Master Hugh Latimer.
  • A Conference had betwixt them in Prison.
  • A Letter from Bishop Ridley to his Prison-fellows.
  • A Letter to his Cousin; also Three Letters to Master Bradford.
  • To the Brethren remaining in Captivity of the Flesh, and dispersed abroad in sundry Prisons, etc.
  • A Letter of Bishop Ridley to confirm the Brethren, etc.
  • A Letter of his, to Master West, sometime his Chaplain.
  • The Answer of Bishop Ridley to Master Grindal's Letter.
  • To Augustine Bernher.
  • The Life, Acts, and Doings of Master Latimer, the famous Preacher and Martyr, etc.
  • The Tenor and Effect of certain Sermons of his at Cambridge, A.D. 1529.
  • The Epistle of Master Redman to Master Latimer, with Latimer's Answer.
  • A Citation to Master Latimer by the Chancellor of Sarum, at the Intercession of the Bishop of London.
  • The Epistle of Latimer to the Archbishop of Canterbury.
  • Articles devised by the Bishops for Latimer to subscribe unto.
  • An Inhibition made to Latimer not to preach in the Diocese of London.
  • Words spoken to the People in giving them Holy Bread and Water.
  • Articles untruly, unjustly, falsely, and uncharitably imputed to Hugh Latimer.
  • A Letter of Master Latimer to Master Morice, concerning the Articles falsely laid against him.
  • A brief Digression touching the railing of Hubberdin against Latimer.
  • An Expostulatory Epistle of William Sherwood against Latimer; with Latimer's Answers.
  • A Letter of Latimer to Sir Edward Baynton, Knight.
  • The Answer of Sir Edward Baynton.
  • Master Latimer's Answer.
  • A Writing of the Bishops against English Books; namely, out of "The Book of Beggars," "The Primer," also against "An Exposition upon the Seventh Chapter of the First Epistle to the Corinthians; "with a "Bill or Declaration," in English, to be published by the Preacher.
  • A Letter of Latimer to Henry the Eighth, for restoring the Reading of the Scriptures.
  • A fruitful Letter to a certain Gentleman.
  • A Letter to Mrs. Wilkinson, out of Bocardo.
  • The Order and Manner of the Examination of Ridley and Latimer, the 30th of September, 1555.
  • Articles jointly and severally ministered to them by the Pope's Deputy; also Ridley's Examination upon them.
  • Master Latimer before the Commissioners.
  • The Second Day's Session.
  • The last Appearance of Latimer before the Commissioners.
  • A Communication between Dr. Brooks and Dr. Ridley, in the House of Master Irish; also his Degradation.
  • A Supplication of Ridley to Queen Mary in behalf of certain Poor Men's Leases The Behaviour of Dr. Ridley at his Supper, the Night before his Suffering; also the Behaviour of Master Latimer and Dr. Ridley at the Time of their Death.
  • A Treatise of Dr. Ridley, instead of his last Farewell to his faithful Friends in God; with a sharp Admonition to the Papists.
  • Another Farewell to the Prisoners in Christ's Gospel's Cause.
  • A Treatise containing a Lamentation for the State of England.
  • A Description of the Profession of the Christian Faith, agreed upon at Petemot or Petricow, in the Kingdom of Poland; May, A.D. 1555.
  • The Death and End of Stephen Gardiner, Bishop of Winchester, the Enemy of God's Word.
  • The Pope's Supremacy impugned by Stephen Gardiner, in his Books and Sermons.
  • Certain Matters wherein Stephen Gardiner varied from other Papists, touching the Sacrament of the Lord's Supper.
  • Matters wherein Bishop Gardiner varied from himself; with certain Things that he grailted unto.
  • Twelve New-found Articles, from "The Examination of the Hunter".
  • The Burning of John Webbe, George Roper, and Gregory Parke.
  • The Death of William Wiseman, in Lollards Tower; and of James Gore, in Colchester Prison.
  • The Process and History of John Philpot, examined, condemned, and martyred in Defence of the Gospel.
  • The First Examination of Master John Philpot.
  • The Second Examination.
  • The Manner of his Calling before the Bishop of London.
  • The Fourth Examination.
  • The Fifth Examination.
  • The Sixth Examination.
  • The Seventh Examination.
  • Two Private Conferences with Bishop Bonner, etc.
  • Another Private Conference in the Coal-house.
  • The Eighth Examination of John Philpot.
  • The Ninth Examination.
  • The Tenth Examination.
  • The Eleventh Examination.
  • The Twelfth Examination; with another Talk the same Day.
  • The Thirteenth Examination; with another Talk the same Day.
  • The Examinations of Master Philpot in open Judgment, by Bishop Bonner, in the Consistory at Paul's, on the 13th and 14th of December.
  • Bishop Bonner's Exhortation to John Philpot.
  • Philpot's Letter concerning the Handling of Master Green in Bishop Bonner's House; also another Letter to Lady Vane, followed by Philpot's Supplication, etc.
  • The Condemnation of the worthy Martyr of God, John Philpot.
  • A Prayer to be said at the Stake, etc.
  • A Letter of Master Philpot to the Christian Congregation.
  • The Letter to John Careless in the King's Bench; also another.
  • Another Letter to certain godly Women, who forsook their Country for the Gospel.
  • An Exhortation to Philpot's own Sister.
  • A Letter to certain godly Brethren.
  • A Letter to Master Robert Harrington.
  • Extract of a Letter to the Lady Vane; followed by four other Letters to the same Lady.
  • A Letter to a Friend, Prisoner in Newgate.
  • A godly Letter of Reproof of a certain Gospeller, to Bonner.
  • The Story of Seven Martyrs suffering together in London; with their Articles and Answers.
  • The Story of all these Martyrs; and first, of Thomas Whittle.
  • The Bill of Submission offered to him.
  • The Letter of John Harpsfield to Bonner, declaring how Thomas Whittle rent his Subscription out of the Register.
  • A Letter of Robert Johnson the Registrar to Bonner A Letter of Thomas Whittle to John Careless A Letter to John Went, and other Prisoners, in the Lollards' Tower.
  • To all true Professors in the City of London.
  • To John Careless in the King's Bench.
  • A Letter to the Brethren Filles and Cutbert.
  • A Letter to a godly Woman.
  • The Story of Master Bartlet Green, Gentleman and Lawyer.
  • His Writing in Master Bartram Calthorp's Book.
  • A Letter to Bonner by the Queen's Council.
  • A Letter of Bartlet Green to John Philpot.
  • The last Examination and Condemnation of Master Green; with his Confession.
  • A Letter of Bartlet Green to certain loving Friends and others, Masters of the Temple.
  • A Letter to Mistress Clark.
  • Another Writing of Bartlet Green.
  • Thomas Brown, Martyr.
  • John Tudson, Martyr.
  • John Went; also Isabel Foster, Martyrs.
  • Joan Lashford, alias Joan Warne, Martyr.
  • Five other Martyrs in Canterbury, John Lomas, Agnes Snoth, Anne Albright, Joan Sole, and Joan Catruer.

Appendix. Volume eight of Foxe's Book of Martyrs or Acts & Monuments contains:


The reign of QUEEN MARY continued.

  • The Life, State, and Story of the Reverend Pastor and Prelate Thomas Cranmer, Archbishop of Canterbury, Martyr.
  • The Faith and Profession of Dr. Cranmer before the Commissioners.
  • A Letter of Dr. Cranmer to Queen Mary.
  • A Commission from the Pope, with the Sentence Definitive against Cranmer.
  • The Appeal of the Archbishop from the Pope to the next General Council.
  • The Copy of Cranmer's Recantation sent abroad by the Papists.
  • The Story of William Tyms, Deacon, and Curate of Hockley.
  • The Death and Martyrdom of six constant Professors at Colchester.
  • Three Women, Katherine Hut, Elizabeth Thackvel, and Joan Horns, burnt at Smithfield.
  • Thomas Drowry, a blind Boy, and Thomas Croker, Bricklayer, Martyrs.
  • Persecution in Suffolk; Three Men burnt at Beccles, etc.
  • A Story of one Gregory Crow, marvelously preserved with his Testament upon the Seas.
  • Thirteen Martyrs burnt at Stratford-le-Bow; with their Answers to their Articles.
  • Trouble and Burning in the Diocese of Lichfield.
  • Letters of John Careless.
  • A Letter answering the loving Epistle sent him by Master John Philpot.
  • The History and Martyrdom of a learned and virtuous Young Man called Julius Palmer, sometime Fellow of Magdalene College in Oxford; with two other Martyrs, to wit, John Gwin and Thomas Askin, burnt at Newbury.
  • A tragical, lamentable, and pitiful History, full of most cruel and tyrannical Murder, done by the pretensed Catholics upon three Women and an Infant in the Island of Guernsey.
  • Three Martyrs burned at Grinstead in Sussex.
  • The Burning of Thomas Moor, a simple Innocent of the Town of Leicester; also the Examination of John Jackson.
  • The Martyrdom of Joan Waste, a blind Woman in Derby, with her Articles.
  • A Shoemaker burnt in Northampton, and five Prisoners famished in Canterbury Castle.
  • The Conclusion of the Eleventh Book, with a brief Story of Sir John Cheke, etc.

BOOK 12.


  • The Order and Manner of the Cardinal's Visitation in Cambridge, with the condemning, taking up, and burning of the Bones of Martin Bucer and Paulus Phagius, anno 1557, January 9.
  • The despiteful Handling and Madness of the Papists toward Peter Martyr's Wife at Oxford, being taken up from her Grave and buried in a Dunghill.
  • The History of ten Martyrs condemned and burned within the Diocese of Canterbury.
  • A bloody Commission of King Philip and Queen Mary to persecute the poor Members of Christ.
  • The Story of five other godly Martyrs burned at one Fire in Smithfield; with their Articles and Answers.
  • Seven godly Martyrs burned at Maidstone for the Word of Truth.
  • Another Story of like Cruelty, showed upon other seven Martyrs burnt at Canterbury.
  • The History of ten true and godly Martyrs, burnt together at Lewes.
  • The Martyrdom of ten faithful and blessed Martyrs at Colchester.
  • Evidence against Heretics; with the principal Teachers of heretical Doctrine in London, by Stephen Morris's Confession.
  • One Frier, and the Sister of George Eagles, burnt at Rochester.
  • The Martyrdom of Ralph Allerton, James Austoo, Margery Austoo, and Richard Roth, burnt at Islington.
  • The Trouble and Disturbance among good Men and Women, at Lichfield.
  • The Persecution and Cruelty of the Papists in the Diocese of Chichester.
  • What Manner of Man a Bishop ought to be, and the Duty of him in his Office; as the Holy Scriptures most truly teach.
  • A Commission or Writ set forth by Bonner for Inquisition of such as followed the true Doctrine of Christ, and of his Gospel.
  • The Suffering and cruel Torment of Cuthbert Symson, Deacon of the Christian Congregation in London.
  • The Information of Roger Sergeant, to the Bishop of London and his Officers, wherein he accused divers Persons, and, in the end, betrayed the Congregation, etc.; with other Informations.
  • The order of taking certain godly married Women, praying in the Fields about Islington; of whom thirteen were condemned by Bonner, and suffered in the Fire, etc.
  • The Examination and Condemnation of seven godly Martyrs, burnt in Smithfield; with their Articles and Answers.
  • The unjust Execution of Four, burnt at St. Edmund's Bury.
  • The Martyrdom of five constant Christians, who suffered last of all in Queen Mary's Days.
  • The Story of a Lad, eight Years old, scourged to Death in Bishop Bonner's House in London.
  • The cruel Handling and Burning of Nicholas Burton, an English Merchant in Spain.
  • A Chapter or Treatise concerning such as were scourged and whipped by the Papists in the true Cause of Christ's Gospel.
  • The Scourging of Robert Williams; also the Whipping of certain Boys by Bonner; and the Whipping of a Beggar at Salisbury.
  • Another Treatise of such as, being pursued in Queen Mary's Time, were in great Danger, and yet, through the good Providence of God, were mercifully preserved.
  • A Brief for the burning of Heretics; together with the Trouble and Deliverance of John Lithal.
  • The Preservation of the Congregation in London.
  • Englishmen preserved at the taking of Calais.
  • The Miraculous Preservation of the Lady Elizabeth, now Queen of England.
  • A Brief Declaration, showing the unprosperous Success of Queen Mary in persecuting God's People, and how mightily God wrought against her in all her Affairs.
  • The severe Punishment of God upon the Persecutors of his People and Enemies to his Word, with such, also, as have been Blasphemers, Contemners, and Mockers of his Religion.
  • A Letter written to King Henry the Second, the French King.
  • The Stroke of God's Hand upon him.
  • The Appendix of such Notes and Matters, as either have been in this History omitted, or newly inserted.
  • A Treatise of Master Nicholas Ridley, in the Name, as it seemeth, of the whole Clergy, to King Edward the Sixth, concerning Images not to be set up, nor worshipped in Churches.
  • Verses laid in Queen Mary's Closet upon her desk, against her coming unto her Prayers.
  • Certain Cautions of the Author to the Reader, of Things to be considered in reading this Story.
  • A True Report of the horrible and merciless Martyrdom of Richard Atkins, at Rome.
  • A Brief Note concerning the horrible Massacre in France, anno 1572.
  • The Conclusion of the Work.





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