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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 384



the king's officers tore them in pieces before their eyes, and caft them away, and then faid,—* We command alt ye who are here aflfcmbled, in the king's name, and under pain fcf death, to depart, every one peaceably to his own home ; and tha£ you never rebel more againft the king, nor againft -his miniftcrs. By the puntfhment which has been4 infli&ed, your former evil deeds are pardoned.' The people cried out with one voice,c God blefs the king and his good council.' They afted in the fame manner at Propinkc*, Canterbury, Sandwich, Germanief, ConculleJ, and in the different parts of England where the people « had rebelled ; fo that upwards of fifteen hundred were beheaded or hanged. The king was advifed to fend for his uncle the duke of Lancafter, then in Scotland, as every thing was now quieted. He fent thither a knight of his houfehold, called fir Nicholas Carnefelle. The knight fet off, and continued his journey until he ' came to Edinburgh, where he found the duke and his attendants, who were very happy to fee him* • and entertained him handfomely. He delivered his credential letters from the king; and the duke made preparations to obey them, as was right, for he was very defirous to return to England and to his eftates. On letting out for Roxburgh, he took his leave • Propinke. Lord Berne» has the fame. if not Ro- chefier, ' . f Germanic. % J Concolle. B b j of 37*


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