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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.8

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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.8
page 37



terms, and told them they had well fpoken, and to the purpofe, and that the duke and duchcfii wifiied for nothing better. The marfhal returned to his divifion, and to the duke and duchefs, who were waiting for him on the plain ; to whom he related all |hat had pafled and the treaty he had concluded, to which they affented, faying it wat well done. The army was advancing gaily in battle-array to* wards the town of St., Jago ; when about two firench leagues from the place, they were met by a long proceffion of the clergy, bearing relics, crofles and ftreamers, and crowds of men, women and children, and the principal inhabitants carrying the keys of the town, which they prefented, on their knees, with much feeming good will, to the duke and duchefs, (but whether it was feigned or not I cannot fay) and acknowledged them for their king and queen. Thus they entered the town of St, Jago, and rode dircâly to the church of St. James, where the duke, duchefs, their children and attendants, kneeling, offered up their prayers to the holy body of St. James, and made rich gifts at the altar. It was told me that the duke, duchefs, and the ladies Confiance and Philippa, were lodged in the at* bey, and there held their court. Sir John Holland and fir Thomas Moreaux, with their ladies, were lodged in the town : the other bar ops and knights as they could, and the men at arms on the plains round the town. Thofe who could not find boufes built themfelvçs J|u|| covered with fcmgbs, ctf 24


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