This title, with the numbers of the Propositions, and the words included within brackets, are supplied from Foxe.
He had studied history in Foxe's 'Martyrs,' but nowhere else that we can trace.
It was a bad day for the cause of truth when Foxe's Book of Martyrs was allowed to go out of general circulation.
He remembered it as Foxe's 'Book of Martyrs,' but by a later knowledge.
He feareth muche the voyce of the Foxe, and hateth the serpent.
Their sufferings at the hands of keepers and schoolboys read like a page of Foxe.
The flesh of a Foxe sod and layed to afore bitten by a Sea hare, it cureth and healeth the same.
The account preserved by Foxe, is however the most minute and interesting.
One wonders why Foxe did not secure them for Corpus when he took the Latin books.
In Foxe, "grynned;" and the word "horned" before "Bischopis," is omitted.