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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 402



his right to them was incoriteftably ftfrdnger than that of the king of England. It muft be obferved, that he was heard with great attention, and much commended. Thus, by little and little, he won the hearts of the Parifians, who loved and refpefted him more than they did the regent duke of Normandy. Many other cities and towns in France followed this example : but, notwithstanding ail the love and affection which the provoft of merchants and the Parifians fhewed to the king of Navarre, the lord Philip de Navarre would not be feduced by it, or confent to come to Paris. He faid, that in commonalties there was neither dépendance nor union, except in the de-ilruétion of every thing good. CHAP. CLXXIX. THE COMMENCEMENT OF THE INFAMOUS JAC-QUERIE OF BEAUVOISIS. gOON after the deliverance of the king of Na-varre out of prifon, a marvellous and great tribulation befel the kingdom of France, in Beau-voifis, Brie, upon the river Marne, in the Laon-nois and in the neighbourhood of Soiflbns. Some of the inhabitants of the country towns aflembled together in Beauvoifis, without any leader : they were not at firft more than one hundred men. They faid, that the nobles of the kingdom of Frahce, knights and fquires, were a difgrace to it, ! - Cc2 'and


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