nunquam claudit gremium redeunti the book has rediunti
and the soules of all true Christian subjects abhorre it the book has abhorres
An lex iustior ulla est the book has And lex

facillimus est transitus the book has facilimus
together of these treasons the book has tresons
the Inne-keeper of Chalcis the book has Inne-keepers
and set downe the book has and set dowue (inverted type)
et firmiorem prophetico sermonem the book has et firmiorem sermonem propehticum, evidently corrected by Camden (the allusion is to the Christian Gospel)
say on Gods name the book has say on a Gods name
the late Queene the book has Queenes in the text (but not the catchword)
to Protestants and Catholicks alike the book has Cotholicks
the maner of proceeding the book has the maver (inverted type)
are in one regiment incompatible the book has incomputible
the Crowne of England remayne free the book has remayve (inverted type)
of more than imperiall prerogatives the book has perogatives
of our Schoolemen the book has of ou Schoolemen
above their strength the book has streuth (inverted type)
a circumvented and overawed facilitie the book has falicitie
they were not residant the book has resiant
erected in defence of the book has af
verus index the book has iudex, evidently a wrong reading corrected by Camden to index
to our owne countremans Polychronicon the book has countreman (but Polychronicon was the title of the book, and, as Camden observes, its author was Ranulphus of Chester)
the rich citie Damietia the book has Damatia
to exclude the Pope from the book has form
no man is presumed by the book has dy
that princelly line was thoroughly incorporate the book has throughly
sibi Iupiter augeat annos So the Latin; the English less probably has sibi (but I cannot identify the source of this line, which is written in imitation of Ovid, Fasti I.613, augeat imperium nostri ducis, augeat annos.
the skull of faithless Percie the book has Peircie