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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 68



we wilt come to, fuch* refolutions concerning it, through the advice of our council, that Evan de Foix, and all the yajQals of that county, (hall be perfectly fatisfied therewith V ' This fpeech was fufficient for the count and his barons then prefent.. When the regulations had been properly written out and fealed, the couut de Foix took leave of the king, his brother, ;unele, and the French lords ; but that day he dined with the king, and in the evening returned to his lodgings. On the morrow, after drinking a cup, he departed from Toùloufe, leaving his purveyors behind to pay his expenfes, and, having crôffed the Garonne, at the bridge of Touloufe, returned to his own country, by way of Mbnt-marfen, and arrived at Orthès, where he difmifled all who had accompanied him, retaining only thofe neceflary for his fervice. It was told me, and I believe it, that this vifit of the king of France to Languedoc and Touloufe, coft the count de Foix more than forty thoufand francs : great, howeter, as this fum was,: the count was fo courteous and liberal, that he vety cheerfully paid it. * Thefe precautions!were vain. Matthieu deFoix, ^de-fendant of Roger Bernard, vifcount de Çafttl-bbïi, lord of Moncade, and youngeft ffon of Gafton I. count de Foix, having his prétendons fupported by the nobility, feized the govern-ment, and had his right acknowledged by the court of France, through fome arrangeaient» be made with tottrëvi,


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