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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 128



but it was not fo, from the ill conduct of the Bo-hemian knight, for which he was fgreatly blamed* He had, out of the line of tilting, hit fir Boucicaut on the helmet, and continued his career: for this impropriety, of which the Englifh faw him guilty, he had forfeited his arms and horfe, fhould the French infift upon them. The French and Englifh held a long converfation on this ill-placed ftroke ; but at laft the French knights pardoned it, the fetter to pieafe the Englifh. Herchauce begged as: a favour that he might be permitted to run only one courfe more. On being afked,c With which ef the three knights?' he fent to touch the target of fir Reginald de Roye# That Jcnight was waiting in his pavilion, not having tilted that day, and declared his willingnefs to accommodate fir Herchauce, fince his requeft had been granted* Sir Reginald mounted his horfe, and having had his buckler fattened, and his lance given him, he eyed his opponent, that he might well point his ftroke. Both fpurred their horfes at the fame moment, and hit on the fhields ; but fir Regi-nald (who was one of the firmeft and beft tilters in France) thruft with fuch force as made the Bo-hemian fly out of his faddle, and fall fo feverely on the ground that the fpe&ators imagined he wag killed. Sir Reginald continued his çourfe to his own ftation. Sir Herchauce was raifed with much difficulty by his attendants, and carried to the Englifh, who were well pleafed at what had happened to him, 14 for 119


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