中国成熟女性毛茸茸

. 'Mr. Kingston,' resumed Anne●, after a few moments, 'do you know why ■I am here?' 'No, madam.' 'I h■ear say that I am to be accused of crim●in

strengthe

中国成熟女性毛茸茸

al familiarities.' (Norfolk had told her so ●in the barge.) 'I can say no more than—Nay!'● Suddenly tearing one of her garme■nts, she exclaimed,

ning ■her

中国成熟女性毛茸茸

as if distracted: 'If they● were to open my body, I should still say 癃No.' After this her mind wandered. She thoug●ht of her mother, and the lo

self by th

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ve she felt fo■r the countess of Wiltshire made her ●feel more than anything else the

bitterness ●of her situation: she imagined the p■roud lady was before her, and cried, with unu●tterable agony, 'O my mother, m●y mother, thou wilt die for

e evidence

so●rrow!' Then her gloomy thoughts ●were turned to other objects. She remembere■d that, while in t

he barge, t■he duke of Norfolk had named Norris and Smeton a■s her accusers, which was partl■y false. The miserable musician was not grie■ved at being wrongfully accused● of a crime likely to make him notorious, b■ut Norris had stoutly rejected

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the idea that ●the queen could be guil

ty. 'O Norris, ■hast thou accused me!' she ejacula●ted; 'and thou too, S

meton!' After ■a few moments' silence, Anne fixed her■ eyes on the governor. 'Mr

. Kin●gston,' she asked, 'shall I d

ie {1■42} without justice?' 'Madam,' answered t●he governor, 'the m

eanest subject ●of the king has that.' At th■ese words the queen again laughed h

ysterically●. 'Justice—justice!' s

he exclaimed,● with disdainful incredulity. She counted■ less upon jus

tice than the humbl●est of her subjects. Gradually the tempest ■calmed down, and

the silence of the night bro●ught reli

ef to her sorrow. The same d●ay (May 2) the news spread through Lon●don

that the queen was arrested. Cr■anmer, who had received the royal in■timation t

o go to his palace at Lambeth, and● wai

t there until further orders, had■ arrived, and was thunderstruck on hear

ing what ■had happened. 'What! the queen in prison! th●e queen an adulteress!'..

. A struggle t■ook place in his bos

om. He was indebted ■to the queen for much; he had alw●ays found her i

rreproachable—the refuge of■ the unhappy, the upholder of the truth. H■e had lo

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