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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.10

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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.10
page 23



themfelves alfo among the cardinals. When thefe ceremonies were over, it was dinner-time 5 they therefore went into the other apartments of the pope and the hall, where the tables were fpread. When they had waflied, the pope took his place at a table alone, in much (late. The king was placed at another table below that of the pope, and alone alfo. The cardinals and dukes feated themfelves according to their rank. The dinner was fplendid, plentiful and long. When over, wine and fpices were brought ; and the king then retired to an apartment that had been prepared for him in the palace, as did the dukes to theirs, for all of them had' dhambers, properly ornamented, provided for them, and which they inhabited as long as they ftaid at Avignon. On the fifth day after the arrival of the king of France at Avignon, the young count de Savoye, coufin to the king, and nephew to the duke of Bourbon, came thither. The king was pleafed at his coming, for he had feen him as he palled through Lyons, and had invited him to Avignon. The king of France, the duke of Touraine and the count de Savoye, being young and giddy, neither could nor would refrain from dancing, carolling and amufing themfelves with the ladies and damfels of Avignon, though they were in the pope's palace and among the cardinals ; and the count of Geneva, brother to the pope, was their matter of the revels. The king made fuch mag-_ LLcent 14


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