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1486-11-28: Thomas Lak  c. Ann Munden  MarriageLondon Metropolitan Archives, MS DL/C/A/001/MS0906515r, 17rv
1487-05-12: William Brond, Witness for Plaintiff
Testifies that he was present three or four years before when a certain friar John of the Order of the Holy Trinity and of the Redemption of Captives solemnized marriage between Ann Munden and Richard Bulle, after which they lived in the parish as man and wife for two years. Also, testifies that he had heard that Richard Lak had previously contracted marriage with Munden and that banns had subsequently been issued.

1487-05-04: William Byrd, Witness for Plaintiff
Testifies that he was present both on 5 January 1482, when Ann Munden and Thomas Lak contracted marriage, and three weeks later when, at the third reading of the banns between Munden and Lak, Richard Bulle objected to them. Testifies that on 2 February 1482, he was present in the chapel of the Holy Trinity when Munden and Bulle solemnized marriage, with no banns having previously been read. Munden and Bulle lived in the parish of Ware as husband and wife for two years.

1486-11-28: Ann Munden, Response of Defendant
Responds that she made a present contract with Thomas Lak on 5 January 1482, stating that marriage banns were subsequently issued three times between them. Also, responds that before February 2, Richard Bulle forced her to marry him, and they lived together as man and wife for two years.

1487-05-12: Thomas Fox, Witness for Plaintiff
Agrees with "the other" (William Brond), although he is uncertain whether or not banns were issued between Thomas Lak and Ann Munden, though he believes they were. Testifies that the marriage [with Lak?] was solemnized about 1483.

1487-05-04: Richard Smyth, Witness for Plaintiff
Agrees with previous witness, William Byrd. Testifies that Ann Munden told him she had been forced to marry Richard Bulle, only agreeing to do so out of fear for her life. Testifies that Munden was abducted by Bulle and his accomplices and brought to the chapel of the Holy Trinity near Hertford, where marriage between her and Bulle was then solemnized.

1493-01-08: Prior and Convent of Hertford  c. John Englissh  John Burton  TithesLondon Metropolitan Archives, MS DL/C/A/001/MS09065124v-125r, 129v-135v, 143r-147r, 148r, 153v-160r, 161r-164v
1493-07-26: Robert Kyrkeby, Witness for Defendant
Testifies concerning reputation and lives of previous witnesses; testifies from his own experiences and from public fame that previous witnesses William Woodlef, Sir John Noteman, John Gamelyn, Thomas Bole, John Roper, William Killing, and William Golding are in some way affiliated with the prior and convent of Hertford.
1493-07-26: William Roo, Witness for Defendant
Testifies concerning reputation and lives of previous witnesses; testifies from his own experiences and from public fame that previous witnesses William Woodlef, Sir John Noteman, John Gamelyn, Ralph Boreham, John Deham, Thomas Bole, John Roper, William Killing, and William Goldingare in some way affiliated to the prior and convent of Hertford, and that their testimonies may be biased as a result. He answers an allegation that William Cowper had sat on a jury that acquitted the witness on a homicide, saying that it was properly adjudicated.
1493-01-18: John Denham, Witness for Plaintiff
Agrees with previous witnesses, William Woodlef and John Noteman, concerning customary tithes collection except that he heard tithes from certain fields within the manor of Amwell were collected by the previous prior. Also, testifies to hearing that John Englissh and John Burton bought wood from the abbot of Westminster that came from the lordship of Amwell Wood, though he is unaware of whether or not they paid tithes for it.