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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 260



complained of their conduct. You ought not* therefore to be furprifed, when we fuffered fuch outrages ourfelves, and witneffed the fame on those whom we were bound to defend, that we were much enraged, for fmaller things will caiife that. You may, therefore, if you pleafe, tell the king this, and that we have nnanimoufly refolved, whatever may be the event, never to acknowledge nor receive any Frenchman nor Breton, nor any other than the king's perfon himfelf, or fuch as he may depute hither to treat us kindly/ When fir Reginald heard thefe words, he was well fatisfied, and did not think they had been fo much to blame in driving their enemies out of thetown. He thus replied ; 'My good people, I have now heard what you had to fay$ and you (hall remain quiet, for I will return to the king and tell it to him, and in good truth I will do every thing I can to ferve you. ' c We thank you, my lord,moft heartily; and we truft, that what-ever wrong information concerning us may have been giyen the king, you will rectify it/ On this fir Reginald mounted his horfe and departed to his men, who were waiting for him in the plain, and then rode for Lifbon. After difmounting at his quarters, he waited on the king, and told him all he had feen and heard at Santaren. The king, on learning the truth of what had paifed, faid,—c By my faith, they have acted like wife men, fince they could not truft thefe pilla-gers/ Sir Gepftry Ricon, Sir Geoffryde Parterjay, and their companions, finding they could have 250


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