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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 415



which they had left at Rennes, to cad ilones and annoy the caftle of Hennebon; for they perceived that they did not gain any ground by their affaults. The French divided their army into two parts : one remained before Hennebon, and the other went to befiege the caftle of Aurai. The lord Charles of Blois went to this laft place, and quartered all his divifion in the neighbourhood: and of him we will now fpeak, and leave the others. The lord Charles ordered an attack and fkirmifh to be made upon the caftle, which was well garrifoned : there were in it full two hundred men at arms, under the command of fir Henry de Spinefort and Oliver his brother. The town of Vannes, which held for the countefs of Montfort, was four leagues diftant from this caftle; the captain whereof was fir Geoffry de Maleftroit. On the other fide, was fituated the good town of Guingamp, of which the captain of Didant was governor, who was at that time with the countefs in the town of Hennebon; but he had left, in his hôtel at Dînant, his wife and daughters, and had appointed his fon, fir Reginald, as governor during his abfence. Between thefe two places there was a caftle* which belonged to the lord Charles, who * La Roche Perion. This Dînant is a different place from the town of the fame name, in the diocefe of St. Malo.—ΗΊβ· de Bretagne. I ihould imagine, ft mud be St. Sauveur de Dinan, which k a village in Brittany. Had


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