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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 194



* The *akeof Berry, who had the government of it, was ill pleafed at this intelligence, apd con-ceived a great hatred to the count de Foix, for interfering fo much in the affairs of France, and for hisfupporting the people of Touloufe in their revolt. He ordered men at arms into that coun-try, but they werefeverçly repulfed by the par-tisans of the count de Foix, and were forced to retreat, or they would havefuffered for it. This angered the duke ftill more : he faid the count de Foix vra* the proudeft and moft prefumptuous man in the world ; and he would not fuffer his name to be mentioned with praife in his pre-tence ; • but he did not make war againft him, fbr the count had all his towns and caftles fo well garrifoned, none dared to invade his terri-tories. ' When the duke of Berry entered Languedoc, the count refigned the government, and would not any way meddle, in prejudice to the duke ; but his diflike ftill continued as great as ever. I will now fay a word of the means that eftabEfti-ed peace between them. * About ten years ago, Eleanor de Comminges (at prefent countefs of Boulogne^ a near relation to the count de Foix, and l&wfiil heirefs to the county of Comminges, notwitMfcanditog the count d'Armagnao was in poffeffion) came to Lhe count de Foix at Or thés, bringing with her a young giri, three years old. The count enter-tained her handfomely, inquired her bufinefe, whence flie came, and whither going ? € My lord/


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