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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.1

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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.1
page 225



loS The croifade was preached and publifhed over the world, which gave much pleafure to many, efpecially to thofe who wilhed to fpend their time in feats of arms, and who at that time did not know where otherwife to employ themfelves. After the king of France and the lords above named had paffed a confiderable time with the pope and had fettled and managed the bufinefs, they took their leave and departed. The king of Arragon returned Into his own country. The king of France and his company went to Montpelier, where they remained a long time. During hisftay there king Philip completed the peace which was in agitation between the king? of Arragon and Majorca. After hatingfinifhed this, he fet out cm his return towards Paris, by fhort days journeys, and a much expence, vifiting his towns and caftles, of which he had great numbers. He paifed through the provinces of Auvergne, Berry, Beauce, and Gatinok, and came to Paris, where he was received with much joy. The kingdom of France was at that time power* fill, rich, and compatì:, the inhabitants at their eafe and wealthy, and no talk of war. This croifade, which the noble king of France had undertaken to lead beyond fea, and of which he had declared himfelf the chief, was followed by many lords, and by fome of them through devotion King Philip made the greateft and moft magni* furent préparations that were ever feen to pafs the feas j—thofe of the time of Godfrey of Boulogne,


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