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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 354



m • fecute the war againft the Englifh. But, not-withftanding this, the treaty was now fo far ad-vanced, that they could not retract: the Scots, therefore, had very civil anfwers givçn them ; . but the treaty was, of neceflity, completed. The truce was concluded, through the means of commiflioners of high rank on both fides, wha held their conferences at Leulinghem, between Boulogne and Calais. In it were included all the allies of France and England, who agreed to . preferve the peace inviolate, by every means, public or private, for the fpace of three years. The commiifioners from the king of France were the bifhop of Bayeux, count Waleran de Saint Pol, fir William de Melun, fir Nicholas Bracque and fir John le Mercier, who refided at Boulogne. On the part of the king of England were the bifhop of Durham, the earl of Salisbury, fir William Beauchamp, governor of Calais, John Jjinon, Nicholas de G&berth and Richard Ru-elle, clerk and doctor of laws, who remained at Calais. The place of conference, where they mutually afiembled, was at Lulinghem, between Boulogne and Calais. At this period, there was much buftle in France and elfewhere, on account of the fplendid feafts king Charles intended holding at Paris, on the entry of his queen Ifabella, who had never at yet irifited that city. Knights, (quires, ladies, and damfels made the richeft dreftes for the oc cation, c^f all which I will give an exact account, before I fay more of the truce that wm Mûy written #ntf and fealed by all the parties. ' .. ' . % CHAP.


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