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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 152



London*. By this aft • of jufticc fir Robert Knolies was cleared of all the charges which had been laid againft him, and remained in the good graces of the king and prince. The king of England, who found himfelf hard prefied by this war with France, gained as many friends as he could on the other fide of the fea. He had for allies the duke of Guelders, his ne-tphew, and the duke of Juliers, who had engaged to raife a large force, as they were well able to do, and to make an incurfion into France. At this time, the king fent the earl of Herefordf and fome other knights of his houfèhold, hand-fomely equipped, to Brittany, to confult with the duke on the arrangements which it was neceffary fhould be made between them. The Englifh and Flemings were not at this time on good terms, but attacked each other whenever they met on the feas ; and fo much had the Flemings loft that they were exceedingly angry. By acci-dent, a fleet of each nation met off the ifiand of • His head was affixed to a pole on London Bridge, which, on the rebellion of Jack Straw, &c. was taken down to make room for the head of the bifhop of London.—LelantTs Co/-Je&anea, vol. iii. t Earl of Hereford,—Humphry Bohun, conftable of Eng-land, 3 id knight of the Garter. See Dugdale. It appears however, from Rymer, that fir Robert de Neville and Raulyn de Barey, ecuycr de fa chambre, where the ambaf-fadors from Edward. Bas 140


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