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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.9

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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.9
page 189



king of Caftille'sr filer. She entertained them kindly, but they aid not difeover to her, nor to the king, the caufe of their journey. They pafied over the mountains of Pampeluna and Roncef-valles, through the country of the Bafques, and arrived at the good town of Bayonne. At the time of their arrival, fir Helion de Lig-nac was ftill there, but made no long ftay after-Wards ; for father Fernando, the king of Caftille9* confeflbr, waited privately on the duke of Lan-cafter, as better acquainted with him than the others, and gave him to underftand the caufe of their coming, and by whom they were fent. The duke, on hearing this, opened hiç ears, for the intelligence was highly agreeable to him, and bade father Fernando a hearty welcome. This fame day he gave fir Helion de Lignac leave to depart ; and it feems to me that the duke con-fented to a truce for thofe who were carrying on the war under his name in the fenefchahhips of Aquitaine, Bigorre, Touloufe and other places, comprehending all within the river Loire, but not beyond it, to laft until the firft day of May 1389* This truce had been requeftediiy the duke of Berry, that his people might pals and repafs from him to the duke of Lancafter with greater fecurityjifor thofe of Mortagne fur mer, Boute-ville, and the garrifons in Quercy, Perigord, and on the Garonne, were very cruel, fparing none, and acknowledging no lord. It was to keep thefe people in better order that the duke of Berry had folicited a truce, which was well obferved. Sir 17*


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