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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 401



ters upon the banks of the Loire, not to march to" any great diftance from that river, for he fhould ihortljr have occafion for them, and would find them employment. The greater part of thefe com-panies were much rejoiced at the news. The prince would not have failed in his inten-tions, but that his illnefs and the fwelling daily in-creafed (which had been caufed by his expedition into Spain) : fo that his attendants were very much alarmed at it, for he could not at this moment mount his horfe. The king of France had received accurate infor-mation of all this, and had been furnifhed with the ftatement of his cafe drawn up in writing ; from which the phyficians and furgeons of France judged that he had a confirmed dropfy, and declared him unable ever to recover. As foon as the capture of fir Caponnel de Ca-ponnai and the man of law was publicly known, who, as it has been before faid, were arretted by fir William le Moine, and carried prifoners to Agen, the earl of Comminges, the earl of Perigord, the vifcount of Carmaing, fir Bertrand Taude, the lord de la Barde» the lord de Pincornet, and many more knights and fquires who refided on their eftates and lordfhips, were very much offended at this meafure ; iiiîce for them, and upon their account, had they undertaken this commiffion. They determined to have revenge for this violence, and to begin the war in their own country, by making prifoners fome of thofe attached to the party of the prince. . They had information that fir Thomas Wake was C c 2 m 3«7


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