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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 342



him, as he wasf a refident in his kingdom, not to wage war on the principality of his dear nephew the prince of Wales and of Acquitaine. To give greater weight to thefe orders, and as an example for his fubjeôs not to form any alliance with the baftard Henry, he fent the young earl of Auxerre to prifon in the caftle of the Louvre in Paris, becaufe he had entered into treaties with king Henry, and as it was. laid, was to join him with a large body of men at arms : the king of France made him give up this expedition, and diffolve the connexion. * King Henry paid obedience to the orders of the king of France, as it was natural he fhould : but for all this he did not think the lefs of his attempt. He departed from the caftle of Roquemaure, with about four hundred Bretons, having for his allies the following knights and fquires : fir Arnold de Limoufin, fir Geoffry Ricons, fir Pons de Laconet, Silvefter Budes, Aliot de Calais* and Alain dé St. Pol. ' Thefe men at arms, Bretons " as well as others, advanced into the territories of the prince, and galloping boldly through the mountains, en-tered the principality by Bigorre, and took by efcalade a town called Bagnieres f. They repaired and • fortified it very ftrongly j whence they made irruptions on the territories of the prince, to which they did much mifchief. But the princefs fent after them fir James Audley, who had remained in Acquitaine, as governor to guard * Barnes calls him Eliot du Carhais. f Jhgniercs,—a town of Bigorre, diocefe of Tarbcs. - the 328


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