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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 199



The duke of Brittany, on his approach to Parîs# flopped one night at Bourg la Reine, previous to his entry which he made on the morrow. This was great news for the Parifians, on account of the late events of the arreft and imprifonment of the conftable, and the fruitlefs emballes that had been fent to fummon him : his late conduct and his coming now as it were, of his own free will, were varioufly fpoken of. It was on a Sunday, the vigil of St. John Baptift's feaft, in the year 1388, at ten o'clock in the morning. The duke of Brittany entered Paris by the gate de l'Enfer*, and, palling the whole length of the rue de la Harpe, crofted the point de Saint Michel, and. came in front of the palace. He was handfomely accompanied by numbers of barons and knights ; among whom was the lord William of Hainault, count d'Oltrevant: his brother-in-law John of Burgundy, and the lord William de Namur rode before him. When he arrived at the caftle of the Louvre, he difmounted, and, as he pafled through Paris, was much flared at by the common people. The duke entered the gate of the Lxmvre well prepared what to fay, and how to act. He was preceded by the lord de Coucy, the count deSa-voye, fir John de Vienne, fir Guy de laTrimou-ille, fir John de Beuil, the count de Meaux, fir • Be FEnfer. It is now the gate of Saint Michel For mure puticukra, fee SauTal, Antiquités "ic Piri% torn. L p. 36. Reginald 18S


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