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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 393



proper, for they were of the fame age. The children were much pieafed, and converted with each other arm in arm* Whilft the king of Portugal and his knights Jpaid every attention to the earl and his companions, and lodged them in the town, the others* on dis-embarking, were alfo well quartered » for the city of Lifbon is large, handfomely built, and Well fur* nifhed with every thing : the ftewards of the houfe-hold of the king had alfo been careful to provide it with all things neceffary againft the arrival of the Englifh* They found it, therefore, amply ftorcd i and the lords were comfortable and in high fpirits, though at times they were very uneafy about the lord de Châtcauneuf, the fouldich dc rEftrade and the lord de la Barde, and their men, whom they looked upon as loft, or that the tcmpeft had driven them among the MOOIJS in the king-doms of Granada or Benmarine: if it fhould have fo happened, they might as well have periihed at fea. AM this gave them great concern, and they bitterly lamented them à In truth, they were to be pitied j for they fuf* feted fb much in the tempeft none ever endured the like and furvived it* They we're driven through the ftraits of the Moors, near to the kingdoms of Benmarine and Tremeçcn, and were in great danger of being taken by the Saracens ; •fo that they confidered themfelves as dead men, never expe&ing" to land nor to get into any fafe harbour, and they Werc_ forty days in this extreme peril. At •88* " *


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