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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.3

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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.3
page 24



1,0 nrhlch^ 'his people drew off m one fide* mê ityo, Germans on the other. When fif Reginald de Boullant noticed bis man-ner, and that fir Galahaut was eyeing him afkance without faying a word, foue doubts entered hi* mind. He had not rode a quarter of an hour be* fore he ftopt fhort, under his burner, in the midfb of Ms people, and faid aloud ; * I have fame fuipi* ckns, fir knight,, that you are not fir Bartholomew de Burgherfh y for I am well acquainted with fijr Bartholomew, and hitherto I have not feen your face ; therefore, you muft tell me your teal name, before I ride any farther in your company/ At thefe words, fir Galahaut raifed hi* vifor, and advanced towards the knight,, in order to feme the reins of his horfe, crying out, Our Lady of Jtifeenw mont f which was echoed by fir Roger de Cou^ longntç, cryBag,c Coulongne to the refcue l* Sir Reginald, perceiving his miftaJke, was. not mïtch frightened, but laying his hasd q^ekly on h» fword of war, which he wore by his fide, that was both ftiff and ftrong, drew it out of the feabbard j and, as fir Galahaut advanced to take the bridte, fw Reginald gave him fo furious a ftroke with thi& fword, that it penetrated the armour, and paffed through his body. Having drawn it back again* he ffcuck fpurs in his horfe, and left ftr Uakhwt grievoufly wounded. The companions of fir Galahaut, perceiving their matter and captain in fuch a condition,, were like madmen ; they drew themfelves up, apd attacked the


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