A source told the Daily Mirror, “Brooklyn and Jack went down to Cobham together and are good mates.”
The current belief was that his preferment was disgrace for connivance at communications between him and Cobham.
The only drawback to the Cobham visits were the "dear, dear boys!"
To Lennox he remarked angrily that Cobham was more busy in it than he needed to be.
The Major himself; but not for him, but for the other that's up at Cobham.
Ralegh subsequently was accused of having on this occasion been offered money by Cobham to be a promoter of peace.
To be sure he might come by the river; there's water enough now for the Cobham barge.
Cobham, who may well have been Ralegh's intended second, happened to see and carry off the volume.
In 1576 Cobham gave up the rooms, and More was seeking a tenant.
Another and newer prisoner Ralegh left, who was to stay till 1622, as notorious as Cobham, and yet more ignoble.