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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 309



this challenge, I am willing to fwear, and that oath I will punctually keep, that, henceforward, I will never make any war upon you nor your kingdom without having firft given ybu one year's notice of my intention ; and, my lord, I hope you will think this fufficient.' The duke of Gueldrtes replied, that all this he would willingly fay ; for it did not feem to him to convey any thing blameable or di(honourable. Upon this being fettled, the duke of Juliers and the archbifliop departed, and returned to Juliers, and thence to Endesker*. At a proper feafon they waited on the king of France, and related to him and his uncles every particu-lar which had paffed between them and the duke of Gueldres ; and, that the matter might be immediately confidered, they added, there could not any thing more be obtained from his fon. The king of France was fo defirous to fee his coufin the duke of Gueldres, who had given him fuch trouble, that he aflented to the terms of the treaty. The duke of Burgundy was alfo anxious that the territories of the duchefs of Brabant fhould remain in peace, and took pains that this treaty fhould be agreed to, and that the duke of Gueldres, on the ftrength of it, fhould come to them. There was alfo another reafon for their confenting to it': winter was.approaching, and the nights were already cold and long. The French lords were told that Gueldres was a mi- * Endesker. Q. 302 ferable


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