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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 360



On the part of the king of England, there came die duke of Brabant, the biihop of Lincoln, the duke of Gueldres, the duke of Juliers, and the tord John of Hainault. When they had all entered this chapel, they faluted each other moft politely, with every mark of refpe£t : they then began on the bufinefs-, and the whole day paffed in difcuffing the beft means to accompliih what they were met for. The lady Joan entreated of them refpe&fully, but with much earneftnefs, that they would exert themfelves to bring about a peace: this firft da'y, however, paffed without any thing being decided, when they all feparated, promifing to return on the morrow. The next day they came to their appointment, began upon the treaty as before, and fell upon fome arrangements which feemed likely to end to their mutual fatisfa&ion ; but it was too late thaf day to put them in writing : fo they feparated, with a promife of returning on the morrow to complete pnd finiih it. The third day thefe lords returned, afcd agreed upon a truce, to laft for one year, between the two kings and all the allies that were prefent, as welt as between thofe who were carrying on the war in Scotland, Gafcony, Poiftou, and Saintonge; and it was in thefe countries, to take place forty dayt from that day. Each party was to inform theiif adherents of the truce, and that they fincerely meant to abide by it ; but they were to be left to follow their own inclinations, adhering to it ot not. R 4 France,


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