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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.5

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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.5
page 200



to obfcrve'that kingdom, in order that his iter might have ajuft account of it, fo that, if agréable; the marriage might be concluded. * . The cardinal of Ravenna was at that time in England, and, being an Urbanift, was converting* the Englifli to the fame way of. thinking : he was waiting alfo the arrival of the above-mentioned duke. At the entreaties of the emperor and the duke of Brabapt, he and all his company obtained liberty to pafs through Prance to Calai*. They therefore travelled by way of Tournay, Lijle and Bçthune, from whence they came to vifit the earl ef Buckingham and his barons, who received the duke of Saxony and his fuite moft honourably. The Germans continued their journey through Aire mê St. Omer, and from thence to Calais. The earl of Buckingham marched his army be^ fore Liques, and encamped that fame day at Bouhain les Bouifiîeres i but they were conftahtly followed by the lords de Saimpi and de Franfures with their forces. In the morning, they advanced nearer to Bethune. There were in that town _ a numerous garrifon of men at arms, knights and fqnines, whom the lord dc Coucy had1 lent thither s fuch as thti lord de Hangeft, fir John and fir Triftan de Roye, fir Geoffry de Charny, fir Guy de Harcourt and many more. The army pafled by Béthùne without making any attempt to attack it, and lay at Don* cheres*. • Q. if not Donchy, a village near Arras. In


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