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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 124



•no Marfeilles in March the enfuing year (which would be 1364), and that then he would without.delay crpfs the fea, and order purveyances to all' who were willing to do the fame. Upon this, the king of Cyprus took his leave of the king of France, finding that he had fufficient time to return to his own country and make his preparations. He confidered with himfelf, if he fliould not do well to pay a vifit to his coufin the king of Navarre, and endeavour, if poffible, to make a peace Between him and the king of France. He therefore fet out from Paris with a grand equipage, and took the road to Rouen ; where, when he was arrived, he was moft handfomely received by his coufin the lord John d'Alençon, archbifhop of Rouen, who entertained him very agreeably for three • days. On the fourth he de-parted, taking the road to Caen, and continued hi» route to Cherbourg, where he found the king of Navarre, the lord Louis * his brother, and a very fmall company with them. Thefe two lords of Navarre received the kiftg of Cyprus gracioufly and honorably, feafted Mm grandly, as they had the means, and knew well how to ufe them. Whilft he was there, he endeavoured to begin a treaty between them and the king of France, and talked to them frequently and elo-quently upon this fubjeû ; for he was a man of • Lord Louis. Charles bad two brothers, Philip and Lewis j but which is here meant, I know not. Denys Sao*--vage fays it was Philip» my MSS. Louis. oc


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