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" Mead, in a letter to Sir M. Stuteville, says, " 1 am told for certain that Friday at night, 'till the hour of his death, his tongue was swoln so big in his mouth, that either he could not speak at all or not to be understood. Certain it is that this plaster... "
The Roll of the Royal College of Physicians of London: Comprising ... - Page 118
by William Munk, Royal College of Physicians of London - 1878
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The court and times of Charles the first; illustrated by letters ..., Volume 1

Thomas Birch, Robert Folkestone Williams - 1848
...by some, many of the particulars are for circumstances diminished. I am told for certain that after Friday, at night, till the hour of his death, his tongue was swollen so big in his mouth, that either he could not speak at all, or not be understood. He desired,...
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The Court and Times of Charles the First: Illustrated by Authentic ..., Volume 1

Thomas Birch, Cyprien (de Gamaches) - Great Britain - 1848
...by some, many of the particulars are for circumstances diminished. I am told for certain that after Friday, at night, till the hour of his death, his tongue was swollen so big in his mouth, that either he could not speak at all, or not be understood. He desired,...
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The Roll of the Royal College of Physicians of London: 1518 to 1700

Royal College of Physicians of London, William Munk - Physicians - 1878
...of the words he spoke." This affair gave rise to a notion that the king had been poisoned, and Mr. Mead, in a letter to Sir M. Stuteville, says, " 1...understood. Certain it is that this plaster gave great offence to the king's physicians, and gave rise to a variety of reports." From the account given of...
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