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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 286



«férié pleafed, as all the defiles were left unguard-ed ; and provifion would be had for the men, upon paying for it. The king of Navarre returned to the city of Pampeluna, and the king don Pedro, the prince and his brother, to their quarters at Dax. There were at this time many great barons from Poitou, Gafcony and Brittany, who had not joined the army of the prince. They had remained be-hind, becaufe, as has been before faid, it was not quite clear, until after this laft conference, if the prince would have a free paflage through Navarre. It was even thought in France, that it would be re-fufed him, and that the king. of Navarre would caufe this expedition to fail. However, the con-trary happened. When the knights and fquires of each party found that the paffage w^s open, they haftened their preparations, and made fpeed to join their friends ; for they knew the prince would pafs foon, and that he would not return without a battle. Sir Olivier de Cliflbn came with a handfome com-pany of men at arms ; and alfo, but very unwil-lingly, came laft, the lord d'Albret, with two hun-dred lances : he was .accompanied in this expedition by the captai deBuch. Every thing which had pafled in thefe conferences was known in France ; for there were meflengers conftantly going and coming, who carried with them all the news they could pick up. Sir Èertrand du Guefcliâ (who was with the duke of Anjou) was no fooner informed that the paffes in Navarre were open, and that the prince was on his march, than he haftened


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