In connexion with this may be read Humphrey's Urbs et Orbis (London, 1899), an account of the general government of Roman Catholicism.
Measured Humphrey's capacity, and by his will named him merely deputy for Bedford in England.
To check his indiscretion the council, in November 1429, had the king crowned, and so put an end to Humphrey's protectorate.
He contributed also to the building of the Divinity School, and of the room still called Duke Humphrey's library.
Titus Livius, an Italian in Humphrey's service, wrote a life of Henry V.
The adjoining aisle, called Duke Humphrey's Walk, was frequented by beggars and needy adventurers.
For Humphrey's correspondence with Piero Candido Decembrio see the English Historical Review, vols.