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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.4

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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.4
page 148



which time many fierce affaults were made, but without impreflion on the fortrefs, for it had an Englifh garrifon who very valiantly defended it, they broke up the lege and departed, the con-ftable continuing his march into Rouergue. Some bf the principal lords took this opportunity of going to Avington to vifit pope Gregory and the duke of Anjou, who at that time was with him. Soon aftqf this vifit, and having had a conference with the duke, they left the city of Avignon and followed the conftable, who was advancing through Rouergue, taking towns and caftles from the Englifh, They came before the town of Mil-hàud*, which was held by Sir Thomas Wakcf, and* had been fo for fome time : they laid lege to k, as well as to the rock of Vauclèrc ; but the Englifh knight furrendered upon terms, to fir Bertrand, this as well as fome other caftlefc on the borders of Limoufin. ; - ; When fir Bertrand had refrefhed his army, he marched away, taking the road on hi$ return to tne city of Uzes, to which he again, laid fiege. The conftable and the" dukes of Berry and Bour-Don had ordered large machines to be brought m Rionwand Clermont, which they had pointed, as well as other warlike engines againft the walls of the caftle. " • Milhaud,—a town in Rouergue, on the Tarne. f Sir Thomas Wake. In all the editions, printed and MSS. which I have feen, this name is ftrangely disfigured. I have followed Barnes, fpr I çoukj. notnfake any thi#£ of Veulqutfmi^t Or ljutilcafaru The •136


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