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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 306



Philip of Navarre, however, kept pofleffion of lèverai cailles which the king his brother had in Normandy, and, when the king of France fent him Drdèrs lù furrender them, refufed to obey, but in tonjunétion with the lord Godfrey de Harcourt and tother enemies of France, faifed forces in the coun-try of Coutantin which they defended againft the lung's troops. On WtedneWay after Eaftef 1356 Ir Arnold d'Andreghen went to Arras, and there very pru-dently, and without the help ôf his foldiery, arrett-ed one hundred of thofe who had put the town in a ftate of rebellion, and who had murdered the citi-zens. Ou the morrow, he had twenty of them bet-beaded ; and the reft he kept in prifon until the king Ihould have ordered otherwife, By this mean? the town was tendered obedient to the king. In the month of June following, the duke of Lancafter landed in the country of Coutantin, and joined the lord Philip of Navarre and fir Tïodfrey de Harcourt. They were about four thoufand Combatants. They marched ftrait for Lifieux t)rbec, and Pont-au-demer, where they reinforced the caftle, which had been befieged for upwards of two months. The lord Robert de Hotetot, captain ' of the crofs bowmen in France, who with other nobles, had laid fiege to it, broke it up as foon as he heard of the coming of the duke ôf Lan cafter, leaving behind him his machines and artillery, which were captured by thofe of the caftle. The duke and lord Philip made an exeurfion as far as U 2 ' Bretenil, 291


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