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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 201



lorii de Saint Pol, and other great barons con-ducted him to the court where his horfesv waited, and, having mounted, he returned with his at-tendants the way they had come, through thé flreet de la Harpe, and difmounted at his hôtel. None of thofe who had attended him remained, excepting fuch as had accompanied him from lîrittany to Paris. The duke of Brittany had frequent conferences with the king of France and his uncles to their mutual fatisfaction; and they religioufly kept the promife they had made him, for he never faw, during his flay at Paris, John of Brittany nor the conftable of France. When affairs were in fo good a train that they had not reafon to be fuf-picious of the duke of Brittany, (for, if he had not confented to every thing the king and his council wifhed, they would never have fuffered him to efcape from their hands, as they now had him in Paris,) they thought it time to prepare for the expedition to Gueldres, for which the king was impatient, to punifh the duke of Guel-dres for the infolent and rude challenge he had fent him ; which, the more it was confidered, was the lefs to be borne. The lord de Coucy was therefore ordered into the country, near Rh'eims and Chalons in Cham-pagne, to mark out the line of march for the king and his army, and to excite the knights and fquires of Bar and Lorraine to join him. He was in no way to introduce the king's name, but to engage them for himfelf, as if preparing for an expedition 1Ô0


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