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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 416



perceived that the war was renewed between the kings of France and England, he tamed to the king of France, and fwore to him faith and loyalty from this time forth, as a good Frenchman. The king for this enriched him greatly, and left this caftle under his care, in conjun&ion with another fquire of Champagne called Y vain. The pourfuivant and Yvain were great friends. They performed many feats of arms againft the Englifh, and againft their partifans. The canon de Robefart, who had before been a loyal and good Frenchman, on the renewal of the war turned to the Englifh, and became the liege man of the king of England, who was well fatisfied with his fervices. In this manner, feveral knights and fquires changed their party. The duke of Anjou had been fo a£tfve among the free companies of Gafcony that fir Perducas d'Albret, le petit Mechin, le bourg de Breteuil, Aimemon d'Ortigue, Perrot de Savoye, Jacquet de Bray and Naudon de Pans, turned Frenchmen ; which much difpleafed the En- ând gave him the command of fome (hips, with which h& made incur fions on the Englifh coafls*' Htft. de Framey par VlUarct, tome v. p. 396. There muft he fome miftake in the preceding account from Villaret, for Wales was finally conquered by Edward I. in 1283, by the defeat of Llewelin, and the difgraceful man-ner in which Edward murdered his brother David. The furrender of the caftle of Beaufort happened nearly one hundred years afterwards, fo that Evan could not have been a fon of one of our laft fcvereîgns. 402 '


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