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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 105



npmt for from the castle of Ganre, who instantly came, apd agreed to the whole _ of the treaty, ikying, ' it was well done/ • Sir John cTElle now returned to the dujce of burgundy, who was with his duchess at Arras* he related to him all that had passed at Ghent ; that Peter du Bois had lost all power there, and would probably have been killed had he been founds that Francis Atremen had behayed gal-lantly and loyally in respect to the peace. The duke was much pleased with all this, and signed f truce to last until the first day of January ; and ordered a day to be fixed on, in the mean time, for conferences to be holden at Tournay, tQ ' confirm the peace. With these papers properly sealed and signed, the knight returned to Ghent; which gave such joy to every one, »| plainly shewed peace was the unanimous wish* The lord Bourchier, the English, and Peter du Bois, still remained in Ghent, but nothing was done against them. Peter du Bois continued in peace, because he had sworn he would never more interfere in any war with the good people çf Ghent against their lord the duke of Bur-gundy. Hé was, however, much assisted in this peril by Francis Atremen, who had spoken handsomely for him to the inhabitants : and for this reftson Peter remained upmolested ; besides, they ljtnew that Peter had only held similar opi-f iocs to their own, and that he was a good and, loyal captain. uuriftg the truce which had been made be-tween


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