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SIR JOHN FROISSART Chronicles of England, France, Spain and the adjoining countries from the latter part of the reign of Edward II to the coronation of Henry IV. Vol.2

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SIR JOHN FROISSART
Chronicles of England, France, Spain and the adjoining countries from the latter part of the reign of Edward II to the coronation of Henry IV. Vol.2
page 291



from the king of France a large fum in golden crowns ; and, before he would come to Paris, he made the king fend him, by way of hoftage, the earl of Anjou, his fécond fon. When he caifcie to Paris, he was attended by a numerous body of men at arms. The 4th day of March following, he came to the chamber of par-liament, where the king was fitting, attended by many peers of France, the parliament, and fome of his council : the cardinal of Boulogne was there alfo. The king of Navarre befought the king of France to pardon him the death of the conftable, alledging that he had good reafons for fo doing, which he offered then to lay before the king, or at any other time. He fwore he had not done it out of any contempt to the king of France, or to the office of conftable, and he added, that he ihould not feel any thing fo much, as to be thought he had incurred the anger of the king. Upon this, the lord James de Bourbon, conftable of France, . by order of the king, gave his hand to the king of Navarre, and drew him afide. Shortly after, the queen Joan, aunt to the king of Navarre, and queen Blanche, his lifter; the firft of whom had been the wife of Charles le Bel, and the laft of king Philip, lately deceafed; came into the prefence of the king, and made a low reve-rence : fir Reginald de Trie, falling on his knees, (aid ; f My moft redoubted lord3 here are my ladies the queens, Joan and Blanche, who have heard that any lord of Navarre is in your ill graces, and are much hurt at it. They befeech you to have the goodnefs 276


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