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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 34



then young and wilful, faid, he would ride otft of the village to fee if he could not meet with fome-thing better to forage. He called to him five or fix of his companions, and Chriftopher du Mur ^ his fquire, who bore his pennon : they quitted the vil-lage furipufly, but without any order or regularity. It happened that the French knights and their troops were in ambufcade near this village : they had followed them the preceding day and night, m prder that they might combat them with more cer-tainty ; and, if a proper opportunity had not offered itfelf in the plain, they intended to have entered the village, for the purpofe of attacking them ; but the lord of Gomegines fell into their hands. When the French lords perceived the lord of Gomegines and his company advancing on this fecret excurfion, they were at firft furprifed, and could not conceive who they might be. They fent two fcouts on the look-out, who brought back word, that they were enemies. This news was no fooner heard than they quitted their ambufcade, each crying out, c Roye, for the lord of Roye P The knights advanced before the lord of Roye, who had his banner difplayed in front. There were fir Flamen de Roye his coufin, fir Lewis de Roberfart, the canon de Roberfert his brother, who was a fquire, fir Triftram de Bonne-roye, and others, each armed according to his condition, with • Barnes makes Mm an Englifhman, of the name of Moor ; but I fee no caufe for it* their 20


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