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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 78



firmed and fealed it, at the intreaty ot the king of England, to the faid fir John Chandos, as his right and lawful inheritance. It is a very fair eftafce, and worth full fifteen hundred francs of yearly rent. ' In addition to thefe things, many other letters and alliances were made, of which I cannot relate fhe particulars ; for, during the fifteen days or thereabouts, that the two kings, their children and their counfellôrs, were at Calais, there were every day conferences, and new ordinances made, ftrengthening and confirming the peace j and, moreover, other deeds were drawn up, without annulling or changing the former ones ; and they were all made to one date, as more fure and cer-tain, of which I have feen copies in the chanceries of the two kings. When every thing relative to the peace had been fo concluded and fettled, that no one could think of any means to ftrengthen or amend it, .and that nothing could be deviled to add to the ftrong al-liance between the two kings and their children, which bound them, and by which they had fworn to maintain the peace from being infringed, which was indeed kept, as you will hereafter fee in read-ing this book ; and that thofe who were to be the fioftages for the redemption of the king of France were arrived at Calais, whom the king of England had fworn to guard in peace in England, until the fix hundred .thoufand francs • were paid to the ; ' , - " ' depu- , • This feems? â* miftake. ; for in the fourteenth article of {he peace of Bretigny m ij6of in Rymer, particular men-tion 64


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