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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 103



renown, then advanced, and fent to have the war-IhieU of f fir .Bcmcka»t touched with a rod. Sir Boucicaut inftantly appeared, aid, having his ar-mour laced, mounted his horfe : placing his lance in its reft, they met full gallop, and made, by their blows, the fire fly from their helmets, but they neither broke their lances nor loft their ftir* tups: having pafled, they returned to their places, leaking ready, for the fécond courfe. This wat done without any way fparing themfeives ; fir Boucicaut broke his lance and was unhelmed, but Sd not for this fall to the ground. Lord Clifford returned to his place, to prepare himfelf for another courfe, but fir Boucicaut did not again* put on his helmet. Lord Clifford, noticing thj% tefolvcd to perform a tilt with another knight, and fait his fquire to touch the fhield of the lord de Saimpi. The lord de Saimpi being ready, &ffied forth from his pavilion : they ran .at each other with great force, met full, and lords Clifford broke his knee into three pieces againft the target of his adverfary. In return, the lord de Saimpi ftruck off his helmet, and both continued their career toi their {daces. The lord Clifford tilted no more that day, for the fpeclators faid .he had honourably and valoroufly borne himfelt Sir Henry Beaumont * then came forward^ and fent to have the target of fir Boucicaut touched, who was inftantly ready to reply to fhe call, Lord Beaumont. See Dugdate. having 9*


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