About ten o’clock he became hungry, and going to the
Goodacre was by English law the Archbishop of Armagh, but the threatening attitude of Shane O'Neill prevented him from ever having the pleasure of seeing his own cathedral. Bale was, however, more fortunate. He made his way to Kilkenny where he proceeded to destroy the images and pictures in St. Canice's, and to rail against the Mass and the Blessed Eucharist, but only to find that his own chapter, the clergy, and the vast majority of the people were united in their opposition to him. ----------
 /State Papers Hen. VIII./, ii., 9.
 Gasquet, /Henry VIII. and the English Monasteries/, p. 51.
 /State Papers/, ii., 465, 539; iii., 1, 5, 8, 29, 35, 65. Bagwell, i., 379 sqq.
 This account of the Parliament, 1536-7, is taken from Brewer's /Letters and Papers, Foreign and Domestic, Henry VIII./, vols. x., xi., xii. The references can be found under the respective dates.
 For the account of the proceedings of this Commission, cf. /Letters and Papers of Henry VIII./ xii., pt. ii., pp. 294-316.
 /Letters and Papers Hen. VIII./, xii., pt. i., no. 1447; pt. ii., 159.
 /State Papers/, ii., 465-6.