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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 337



fcaîecj to perform i fhall foeî tourfeft es obliged by your fo doing, arid as fpeedrly as it may be poflible, which will be the more profitable to you V foi- you know that men at arms wiH Itfre, and, ï they be not paid^ will help themfelves. * The king don Pedro replied as fellows : c Sir cottfin, we will punctually perform, as far as IhaH be in our loyal power, whatever we have promised und IWorn to : but at this moment we have no money : we will therefore fet out for Seville and i$ ientirons, and will there colteA a fufficiency to fatisfy every one. If you ^ill march to Valladolid, Which is à fertile country, we trill return to yoti M îbon as it ïhall be in dur power, but at the lateft by This anftver was agreeable to the prince aflnd his council. The king don Pedro left the. prince abruptly, and went to Seville, with the intention of procuring money* 'the prince marched to Vafc fadoKd, where he fixed his quarters. The army was fpread over the country about tiiat town, in order to find provifton for themfelves and horfes ; •they continued there with little profit to the peafantsi for the companies could not refrain from pillaging. News „was immediately carried through France, England, Germany and other countries, that the prince of Wales had defeated king Henry (who was himfelf either taken, drowned or flain) with upwards of a hundred thoufand men, in a regular battle. The prince was therefore the more honored and re-nowned for it wherever true knighthood and deeds of enterprife were efteemed, particularly in the em- Y % • £ir£


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