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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 233



fo as they came up : however, twelve remained prifoners. Sir Robert ' Itnolles had alio this day tnade an excurfion from the army : he met the lord de Mauvoifin, who defended himfclf valiantly, but Was in the end was made prifoner by fir Robert himfclf. This day the army marched by Vendôme to Autfie, and on the morrow to St. Calais*, where they halted for two days, and then came to Ponu vàlinf.' / The Englifh thus advanced, without meeting any to oppofe them : but the whole country was full of men at arnts, and numbers were in the city of Mans. At this period, the ' duke of Anjou pafled through Tours, Blois and Orleans, in his way to Paris ; for he had heard his brother was in fo dangerous a ftate there were not any hopes of his recovery, and he was anxious to be with him at his deceafe. Notwithflanding this illnefs of the king, from which he was never expefted to re-* cover, the men at arms did not defift from pur* fuing and watching the Englifh on their march i the commanders ordered their men to harafs them as much as they could, and to attempt if poffible to furround them, which would prevent them from having any provifion ; and then they would engage with them at their will, whether the king of France gave^permiffion or not. In confequence, the lords of France had brought • St .Calais,—a town in Maine, fix leagues from Vendôme, f Pontvalin,—a town in Anjou. CO 22*


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