Venice
September 1512

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Institute of Historical Research

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Rawdon Brown (editor)

Year published

1867

Pages

78-79

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'Venice: September 1512', Calendar of State Papers Relating to English Affairs in the Archives of Venice, Volume 2: 1509-1519 (1867), pp. 78-79. URL: http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=94178 Date accessed: 25 November 2014.


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September 1512

Sept. 2.Sanuto Diaries, v. xv. p. 4.192. Francesco Foscari, Venetian Ambassador at Rome, to the State, dated 28th August.
The Cardinal of England had told the Pope that his King pays half the cost of the Spanish troops, so that the King of Spain defrays his charges at the expense of others.
[Italian.]
Sept. 4.Sanuto Diaries, v. xv. p. 10.193. Zuam Giacomo Caroldo, Venetian Secretary at Milan, to the State, dated 1st September.
The Spaniards and English had retired from Bayonne, and in the French camp opposed to them there were 3,000 spears. It was true the Spaniards had obtained Pampeluna in Navarre, were at a certain pass, and it was expected would give battle. Some French and English ships had engaged, and went down in action.
[Italian.]
Sept. 7.Sanuto Diaries, v. xv. p. 28.194. Statement made by the Spanish Ambassador in the College.
Had received letters of a very recent date from Don Piero Durea, at Inspruck, announcing intelligence from Spain.
That the army of King Ferdinand had obtained Pampeluna and the whole of the kingdom of Navarre, which last surrendered, the clergy coming forth with the crucifixes to welcome the conqueror. The Duke of Alva was encamped under Bayonne on one side, and the English on the other, and it was supposed that by this time the Spaniards had got possession of the city.
[Italian.]
Sept. 14.Deliberazioni Senato Secreta, v. xlv. p. 44.195. The Doge and Senate to the Ambassador at the [Papal] Court.
Have received letters from the ambassador Capello, dated Venzon, a place in the Friuli. The Emperor had at length dismissed him from the imperial territories, and intimated that he did not wish him to go to the King of England to exasperate the latter against France, with whom the Empire is not at war, unless the Signory be first of all at peace with him (the Emperor); with much other unbecoming language, which they think fit to pass over in silence. According to the ambassador's letters, Germany and the princes wish for peace.
[Italian, 70 lines.]