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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 437



ftrongeft, overpowered them, and killed every per-fon : they gave no quarter to any one. The king of England was much enraged when he heard this, but he could not poffibly then remedy it. Soon after the return of the king of Navarre to Cherbourg, fir Euftace d'Arabreticourt (who had been fent for by the prince ofvWaies, and whofe he-ralds had fummoned his attendance) took his leave, in order to obey the prince. The king parted with him with much regret, but fir Euftace explained his reafons fo fully that he allowed him to depart. He embarked with his attendants, and failed for St. Malo, where he landed, and then rode to Nantes, in order to pafs the river Loire, with the permiffion • of the duke of Brittany and the inhabitants, who as yet had not taken any part in this war. He conti-nued his journey until he arrived in Poitou, at the town of Angoulême, where the prince received him with great pleafure, and fhortly afterwards fent him to fir John Chandos and the captai de Buch, who were in Montauban, guarding the frontiers againft the French. Sir Euftace, on his arrival, was moft joyfully greeted by his former companions *. CHAP. # From the Fœdera ir would appear, that Charles of Na-varre fent two ambaffaJor^ to England ; for there is a paC-port for Peter Terturon, his fecretary, and one alfo for Wil-liam Dordane, dared the 6th June, 1370. The king's paff-port is dated the J 2th Au g 11 (I 1370, when, I fuppofe, he came to England, where he mull have remained fome time, for the paiïport for his return is dated the 28th November, J370. The^ convention between the two kings is in the Fee-E c 4 dera. 423


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