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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 418



they landed àt the port of St Malo, When John de Montfort, duke of Brittany, was informed of their arrival, he Was much rejoiced, and immediately fent fome of his knights to receive and entertain them ; namely, fir John de Laigniguay and fir John Auguftin. The earls of Cambridge and Pembroke were well pleafed on feeing thefe knights : but they were not perfectly affured if the barons and princi-pal towns in Brittany would permit them to pafs through the country, in their way to Poitou. The Englifh lords, therefore, made this their requeft to the duke and to the country. The duke, bang very partial to the Englifh, complied dire&ly with their wifhes, and aâed fo efficacioufly with the barons and principal towns that it was agreed they fhould pafs through the country in a peaceable manner, upon paying for whatever they might have occafion to ufe : to which terms the Englifh joyfully aflented. The earls of Cambridge and Pembroke prepared to march with their army to join thofe free com-panies who were in the province of Maine, at Chateau Gontier * and at Vire ; where they had* defrayed and pillaged the whole country ; de-claring their intentions to advance farther into the interior of the kingdom. • The Bretons entered into treaty with them ; and it was agreed that they fhould have liberty to pafs through that country, by crofTmg the river Loire at # Château Gooticr,—a town in Anjou, diocefe of Angers. 3 the 4û4


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