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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 345



foon. The Englifh and the council of. the prince thought, that if he obtained his liberty, he would, immediately join the baftard Henry, and carry on the war with frefb vigour. The prince had heard that Henry had entered Bigorre, had taken Baguieres, and was wafting his principality : on which account, he was not in any hafte to grant fir Bertrand his liberty. When the prince of Wales had confidered the anfwer of don Pedro, he was more difturbed than ever, and ordered his council to give him their opinions on iu His people, who were anxious tp return, (for the air and heat of Spain had been very hurtful to their health ; even the prince himfelf was unwell, and in low fpirits ;) recommended a retreat, and declared that don Pedro had fhamer fully and difhonourably failed in his engagements. ... Orders were immediately given for the return of the army. When they were on the eve of their departure, the prince fent fir Hugh Courtenay and fir John Chandos to inform the king of Majorca of the reafcns why he was about to quit Spain ; and ths^t he fhould be very much concerned to leave |mn behind, in cafe he wifhed to return. The king of Majorca replied to the knights j 11 give my lord the prince, oiir brother foldier, my befl thanks j but for the prefent I cannot ride, nor, until GCMJ pleafe, can 1 raife my foot to the ftirrup.' Tb§ knights anfwered, by inquiring if he wifhed the prince fhould leave behind fome men at arms, as a guard for him, and to conduâ him when he |hould be in a fituation to mount on horfeback ? § * ....... 331


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