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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 374



had flain him, left him three days unburied, which was a pity for the fake of humanity ; and the Spa-niards made their jokes upon him. On the morrow, the lord of Montiel came to fur-render himfelf to king Henry, who received him gracioufly, as well as all thofe who returned to their allegiance. News was foon fpread abroad of the death of don Pedro, to the great joy of his enemies and forrow of his friends. When the king of Por-tugal heard in what manner his coufm don Pedro had been lain, he was mightily vexed at it, and fwore he would have fatisfa&ion for it* He imme-diately fent a challenge to king Henry, and made war upon him, remaining mafter of all the environs of Seville for one whole feafon. This, however, did not prevent king Henry from following his en-terprise : he returned before Toledo, which fur-rendered to him as foon as it learnt the death of don Pedro ; as did all the other parts of the coun-try dependant on the crown of Caftille. Even the king of Portugal did not wifli to continue the war longer againft king Henry j fo that there was a treaty of peace concluded between them, by means of the barons and prelates of Spain. King Henry, therefore, reigned in peace over all Caftille. Sir Bertrand du Guefclin, fir Olivier de Mauny, and fome others from France, Brittany and Arragon, continued with him, to whom king Henry behaved very handfomely : indeed, he was in juf-tice bound fo to do, for without their aid he would never have been able to have accompliibed this fcufinefe. Sir Bertrand du Guefclin was made con* • • ' ftabk |6o


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