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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 393



father, or to his commiflaries, he furrendered alfo alljurifdiâion oyer jt ; and all thofe who have now appealed againft us, have no other court to apply tov but that of England, and to our " lord and father. It fhall coft a hundred thoufand lives, before it ihall be otherwife.' On faying this, the prince quitted them, and en-tered another apartment, leaving them quite-thun-derftruck. Some Englifh knights came to them, and faid ; « My lords, you muft go from hence, and return to your hôtel : you have well executed the bufinefs you came here upon, but you will not have any other anfwer to it than what you have juft heard/ - The knight and lawyer returned to their inn, where having dined, they foon after packed up their baggage, and mounting their horfes, fet out from Bourdeaux, taking the road to Touloufe, to relate to the duke of Anjou what they had done. The prince of Wales was much caft down by this appeal which had been made againft him* His knights and barons were not in better fpirits : they wifhed, and even advifed the prince to k|| the two meffengers, as a falary for their pains ; but the prince forbade it to be done. His thoughts, how-everr were ill-inclined to them : when he heard they were fet out, and had taken the road towards Touloufe, he called fir Thomas Felton *, the high fteward of Rouergue, fir Thomas de * Barnes fays, fir Thomas Felton was fénéTchai of Ac-quitaiae, and fir Thomas Wake fénéfchal of Rouergue. Pont- 379


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