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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 196



1 " 135 now in his twenty-i5 HI year. The duke of Brit-tany, finding his excufes of no avail, faid.—'Should I go to Paris, it will be much againft my incli-nation, and very prejudicial to rtiy interefts; for, when there, I {hall meet fir Oliver de Cliflbn, whom I hate, and we can never cordially love each other after what has paffed : he will pake me bitter and injurious reproaches, and coijfider ' what may be the confequences/ ' Oh noi' an-swered the two dukes, but in particular the duke of Burgundy, ' fair coufin, have no fear from that quarter; for we folemnly fwaar to you, that nei-, ther the conftable nor John of Brittany, unlefs you wifh it, {hall fee or fpeak with you: of this be af. fured : but you {hall fee the king, who is anxious for it, and the barons and knights of France, who will make you good cheer;, and when you have completed the object of your journey, you {hall return home without hindrance or hurt/ Why fliould I make a long ftory? The duke of ' Brittany was fo fweetly entreated, that he con-fented to go to Paris; but he infifted that he fliould never fee the conftable of France nor John of Brittany, and that they fhould never be in the fame company with him. The two dukes fo-lemnly pledged themfelves to all his requefts; and on their faith he engaged to fet out for Paris. They remained five or fix days in the caftle of Blois, and alternately gave grand entertainments to each other, the countefs and her children. Every thing having been fo fettled, the two duke took leave of the duke of Brittany and re-turned


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