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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 296



them fo vigoroufiy that he regained it that limit night ; and the fifty-two Englifh were either flaia or taken prifoners. King John, about Eafter 1355, fent his eldeft fon, Charles dauphin of Tienne, into Normandy, Its his lieutenant, where he remained all the fum-mer; and the province granted him three thoufand men at arms for three months. In the month of Auguft following, the king of Navarre landed at the caftie of Cherbourg* and with him ten thoufand men, including every onç» There were many treaties begun between thofe at-tached to the king of France and thofe belonging to tbe king of Navarre: each fent refpe&ively am* bafladors to the other* The king of Navarre's garrifons in Evreux and Pout-au-demer plundered all the country there-about : fome of them advanced to the caftie of Conches, which at that time was in king John's bands, took it, and filled it well with provifions and men at arms. Several other aéts of hoftility were done by tbe men of Navarre againft the fub-jeêis of the king of France. At làft, peace was made ; and tbe king of Navarre then went to the . dauphin of Vienne, in the caftie of Verneuil*, who conduced him to the good city of Paris. On the $4th day of September, they both came to the king, who then refided at the caftie of the Louvre at Paris : and, when admitted to his pre-' * Vemetitt,—a city ef Normandy, twcnty-mne leagues and a i from Pfcris. ' 4 ' fence, m


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