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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 371



lieved. They made him rich prefcnts, and in fuch quantity that he was well contented, and greatly thanked the king and his nobles. Having left London, he continued his jour-ney until he arrived in Scotland, where the am-baffadors from France were waiting to know his anfwer, for they were anxious to learn how the Englifh would conduct themfelves. When they faw the anfwers from the king and his uncles, in the fealed letters which were delivered to them, they were well fatisfied and much rejoic-ed thereat. Thus was the truce continued for this year between England and Scotland, and for greater fecurity it was proclaimed throughout the two kingdoms. 1 The French ambafladors returned lo their own country, through England, without any acci-dent, and related to the king of France and his uncles what they had done, and the oppofition they had met with: in fhort, they recounted every thing you have juft heard. ' What fir Geoffry de Charny and the French ' knights in his company found that the truce was to be eftabliflied between Scotland and England, they took their leave of the barons of Scotland, more especially of the earls of Douglas and Mo-ray, who had (hewn them much kindnefs. Thefe barons of Scotland, as well as fome other knights, faid to them, joking,— ( Gentle-men, you have feen the condition and manner of our country, but you have not feen its whole ftrength and power. • Know that Scotland, is the country of the wojrld moft dreaded by the Eng* lifb; 357


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