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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 230



was inclofcd in forts, from b$ng taken' and car-ried to one or other of thefe towns. They ran-fomed the bifhoprïcks of Bayeux and Evreux, in which the king of Navarre had connived, and re-inforced them with men and provifion from the garrifons he held in the county of Evreux. He was not in good humour with the king of France $ infomufch that the garrifons of Cher-bourg, Cocherel Conches, Breteuil, Evreux, and feveral others dependant on the king of Navarre, had much impoverifhed and ruined the country of Normandy. However, about this period, the differences were accommodated between the two kings, and treaties entered into, through the me-, diatioris of the count de Saltzbourg, who had made many vifits to each party, and the bifhop. of Evreux. * The two kings met in an amicable man-ner in the caftle of Vernon, when they fwore, in the prefence of feveral of the great lords of France, peace, love, amity and alliance hençefor^ ward for ever. The king of Navarre accompanied the king of France to Paris, who fhewed him and his corrv» panions all manner of refped. The king of Na-varre put his territories in Normandy under the government of his brother-in-law the king of France, and left his two fqns, Charles and Peter, with the king their uncle. He then affcélionately took his leave, and returned to Navarre. This peace continued for four years ; but then great diffentions arofe between them, as you will hear in the courfc of this hiftory, if I fhould live to •218


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