Letter from L.a.63

Revision as of 13:39, 31 August 2015 by RachelDankert (talk | contribs)

Below is a semi-diplomatic transcription of the manuscript letter L.a.63.

Sir my humble duty remembred etc, I did receaue very lately a letter, and
and two​ 2 priuie seales from yow, diliuered by Si​r​ Walter Aston, the one accordin​​ge
to your letter I did diliuer to mr​ Mr​ Broune, which was my vnckle Kynersles,
the other I haue in my owne keepinge: Accordinge to your letter, I haue bene
With Sir​ Walter Aston, whome I intreated, to helpe ^ me​ to a chamber, whoes answer
W###a​s​ hee knew of none, that weare voide, but if I coulde here of any, hee
woulde doet​his beste to helpe mee to one. Then I ackesed him what hee
woulde doe with his chamber, when hee went in to the cuntrye summ​​ewhat
vnwillinge sayed I shoulde haue it if pleased mee, vnto the tyme that I were
other wayes prouided, and no before Munday sennight which is the seuenxviith
of this moneth hee doth not goe a wayedoune​ and till then I am att Tomsones
neuer the lesse I am in commones and haue bene this weeke. As for new
newes here is none wurthie writinge but th​a​t​ my Lorde Ammorall goeth imba
Imbassoder in in to Spayne and Si​r​ Richard Lucean goeth with him. Knightes
are made very faste still: my uncle Kynerslyes matter betwixt my vnckle
Trew and him, I thincke will either bee taken vppe, or else be referred
to summe gentilemen in the cuntry, for Si​r Walter Chetwinde, and Mr
Wouslye, followethe matter verie closse. other newes I haue none but th​a​t
my monye goeth away to faste: and soe crauinge your dayly blessinge
and pardon for my erroures, or bouldenes here in comm​itted I moste humbly
take my leaue this x. th of Nouember./ 1604
Your obedient sonne till death