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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.7

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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.7
page 98



•trated so wdl the advantages of the business thif the duke willingly listened to his proposals.. In truth, he was desirous of peace with Ghent, tn account of the intended expedition which he wished the king to make against England. • His own council advised it, as did sir Guy de la Tri-4 mouille,. sir John de Vienne, pad also the con-stable of France and the lord de Coucy, He therefore told the knight he would assenrôo the terms proposed, and that he might return with his answer to those who had. sent him. The duke inquired if Francis Atremen had been pre* sent when this matter was brought forward ; he said, c Nof my lord ; hq is governor of the castle; of Ganre ; and I know not if those who have sent me would like he should be made acquaint-ed with the business/ V Tell. them/, answered the duke, * to speak to him boldly on the sub-ject : he will not do any thing in -opposition, foç I understand he. most earnestly wishes to make his peace witfi me/ ; The knight returned to Ghent with this good news, with which they were well pleased. He then went to the castle of Gaure to Francis Atre^ men, when he opened the whole matter to him, but under fecrecy. Francis^ having paused a little, replied gaily,—% Since my lord of Bur-gundy is willing to pardon every thing, and to secure to the town of Ghent its privileges, "I will no longer be a rebel, but endeavour by all means to obtain my peace/ The knight left Francis Atremen in Gaure,and .returned to the duke of Burgundy \n France with the SI


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