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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 317



without faying a word, they returned, to give an account to their leaders, at their ambufcade,. of what they had feen. Shortly after, a large body of thefe Germans made an irruption on the French camp, over-throwing I know not how many, and making fourteen men at pros prifoners. The lord de la Vieville and the lord de Montkarel were among the number, in consequence of great neglect in not having placed fufficient guards. When it was known, on the morrow', that thefe two lords were made prifoners, the army were much vexed at it, and ever afterwards were more attentive to their guards. • , . When the king left Juliers, none of the garri-fons remained behind ; fir William de la Trimou-ille and fir Gervais de Merande joined him, mnd the Brabanters retired to their own homes. While on the march, and immediately on the king's return to France, it was determined, by great deliberation of the council, that the king, who had fince the death of his father, been un-der the management of his uncles, fhould now* take on himfelf the government of the kingdom, which his uncles muft refign into his hands, as they had enough to do elfewhere, and the king had now entered his twenty-firftyear. When this was made public, it gave univerfal fatwfection. ' I believe the king with his uncles and brother, kept#the feaft of All-faints at Rheims; and that there they firft heard of peace being made beT tween the king of Caftille and duke of Lan-cafter, 3.10


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