Sir John Russell described the event in a letter to Lord Lisle, saying:
"The Queen sat abroad as Queen, and was served with her own servants. And they were sworn that same day. And the King and the Queen came in his great boat to Greenwich the same day, with his Privy Chamber and her[s], and the ladies in the great barge. I do ensure you, my Lord, she is as gentle a lady as ever I knew, and as fair a Queen as any in Christendom. The King hath come out of hell into heaven, for the gentleness of this, and the cursedness and unhappiness of the other," (p. 82).
These are fun questions to ponder, but no matter the answer, it is clear that Jane was already beloved to the people on this day in 1536. And despite the fact that her reign next to Henry would be quite brief (since she would pass away the following year), these first steps as Queen of England were certainly promising, and showed her to be the kind, gentle, and ideal wife and Queen for Henry VIII.