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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.6

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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.6
page 343



Courténay, who had come to Paris to fight with the lord Guy de la Tremouille, but the king and his council had made up the quarrel. Now, as the Englifh had been much renowned for gal-lantry and deeds of arms, the young king of France wifhed to fee them : and their treaty was much the better for it. On the Monday this negotiation was carried on in the king's tent, and in his prefence. ; There were alfo prefent the dukes of Berry, Burgundy, Bourbon, Brittany, the earl of Flanders and the conftable of France, and no more. The duke of Brittany was very active in this bufiness : and it was fettled, that the Englifh fhould depart from Bourbourg and Gravelines, and carry away with them as much of their wealth as they could. Several of the Bretons, French, Normans and Burgundians were much vexed at this treaty, for they thought of partaking of the fpoils ; but the king and his council had ordered it otherwifa • After the treaty had been figjied, the Englifh took leave of the king of France, his uncles, the duke of Brittany and the conftable, and went with the count de St. Pol, wha carried them to fupper at his houfe, where he entertained them as handfomely as he could in fuch a fituatidn. After fupper he had them conducted to the gates of Bourbourg, for which they teftified to him their thanks. The whole of Tuefday they employed in fhoe-ing their horfes, and in packing up all their wealth, of which they had much, and in making preparations 329


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