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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 244



otherwife. During their return, don Pedro told the prince his diftreffes, and in what manner his brother the baftard had driven him out of the king-dom of Caftiile. He complained bitterly of the difloyalty of his fubje&s ; for all had .deferted him except one knight, don Fernando de Caftro, then with him, and whom he pointed out to the prince. The prince comforted him by a moft courteous and difcreet anfwer : he begged of him not to be too much caft down ; for, if he had loft every thing, it was fully in the power of God to give him back what he had loft, and more, as well as vengeance upon his enemies. Converting on this fubjeâ, as well as on other topîcks, they rode on to Bourdeaux, and difmounted at the monaftery of St. Andrew, the refidence of the prince and princefs. The king, don Pedro, was conduced to an apartment which had been prepared for him. When he had drefled himfelf fuitably to his rank, he waited on the princefs and the ladies, who all re-ceived him very politely. I could enlarge much on the feafts and entertainments which were made ; but I will briefly pafs them over, and relate to you how don Pedro condu&ed himfelf towards his coufin the prince of Wales, whom- he found courteous and affable, and willing to attend to his requeft of a}d, notwithstanding fome of his council had given him the advice I will now mention. Before the arrival of don Pedro at Bourdeaux, fome lords, as well Englifh as Gafcons, who ha4 2JO


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