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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 125



lié ànd they renewed the tilt. This time they were both very feverely unhelmed, and gallantly finifhed their courfe. The Englifh now collefted together, as evening was approaching, and returned to Calais, where they paffed the night in talking over the different feats of arms that had been that day performed, The French amufed themfelves in like manner at Saint Inglevere.. On Thurfday morning, the fourth day of the tournament, the Englifh found that there were yet many knights and fquires who had not entered the lifts, and who had purpofely come from England : they therefore faid, that all who had any intentions to tilt fhould do fo, other-wife they would not be haridfomely treated. The -lords of England had agreed to return to Saint Inglevere on the Thurfday, for thofe who pleafed to perform theirjufts: in confequence, they left Calais after mafs, and, on arriving at the lifts; found the three French knights ready in their pavilions to anfwer all who might call on them, attended by thofe that were to ferve them, and fuch as came to witnefs the deeds of arms. An Englifh knight, called fir Godfrey d'Eftas #,. was the firft who entered the lifts : he bore for arms a lion fable on a field or, with three bars* gules, and charged with a mullet or, on the dexter paw of a lion, and was completely and gaily armed. He fent a fquire to touch the war-fhield of * Sir Godfrey d'Eftas. Q. Euface. fir


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