Henry VI returns briefly.
Sir Philip Sidney, staying with Penruddock writes Arcadia nearby.
Describes Clarendon ‘that delicious park which is accounted the best in England’.
Antiquary John Leland includes a note on Clarendon park as ‘A very large thing and hath many keepers’ also mentions demolition continuing over many years.
Elizabeth visits Clarendon. A feast is held in a temporary banquet house, erected using arras cloths. A heavy downpour of rain damages the structure, and the Queen retires to one of the lodges for her meal. Later the weather improves, ‘many deer coursed with greyhounds were overturned’, and over 300 deer were culled by Sir George Penruddock for the queen to gift.