In January and February 1554, Wyatt's rebellion broke out; it was soon suppressed.  Elizabeth was brought to court, and interrogated regarding her role, and on 18 March, she was imprisoned in the Tower of London . Elizabeth fervently protested her innocence.  Though it is unlikely that she had plotted with the rebels, some of them were known to have approached her. Mary's closest confidant, Charles V's ambassador Simon Renard , argued that her throne would never be safe while Elizabeth lived; and the Chancellor, Stephen Gardiner , worked to have Elizabeth put on trial.  Elizabeth's supporters in the government, including Lord Paget , convinced Mary to spare her sister in the absence of hard evidence against her. Instead, on 22 May, Elizabeth was moved from the Tower to Woodstock , where she was to spend almost a year under house arrest in the charge of Sir Henry Bedingfield . Crowds cheered her all along the way.  
Guyon’s temperance is further tested when he stops to watch the naked women play in the fountain. Palmer—the more experienced Christian of the two—pulls Guyon away and helps him to stay on his path. That he is tempted, however, reminds the reader of Guyon’s half-Fay nature and the mixture of natural and spiritual that takes place within his being. The Bower of Bliss is none too different from any faerie ring or woodland revel, but Guyon must not give in to his Faerie (or pagan) nature. Guyon holds on to his spiritual (or Christian) side and destroys the Bower in the end.