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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 331



which reafon the duke of Anjou gave them their liberties. The lords de Duras and de Rofem left the duke with a good underftanding, intending to vifit their own eftates : the lords de Mucident and de Langurant remained with the army, and were 'gracioufly treated by the duke of Anjou, with whom they frequently dined and fupped. The firft mentioned lords thought the duke very obliging in thus lightly allowing them m départ» which indeed he afterwards repented, as he had good reafon. Thefe two lords, when on their road converting together, faid , f How can we ferve the duke of Anjou and the French, when we have hitherto been loyal Englifh ? It will be much better for us to deceive the duke of Anjou than the king of England, our natural lord, and who has always been fo kind to us.' This they adopted, and refolved to go to Bourdeaux, to the fénéiçhal des Landes» fir WiMiam Helman, and afiure him that their hearts would never fuffcr them to become good Frenchmen. . The two borons continued their journey to Bourdeaux, where they were joyfully received : for they had not then heard any thing of their treaties with the duke of Anjou. • The féaéfchal des Landes and the mayor of Bourdeaux were inquifitive after news, and what fums they had paid for their ranfoms.. They faid, that through contraint and threats of death, the duke of Aiyou had forced them to turn to the French: but added, c Çendemcn, we will truly ted $19


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