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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 130



Aîrd lance. When their fpears had been given them, they fet off full gallop, and fir Reginald hit John Merlan a blow on his buckler, which forced him out of the faddle to the ground. He continued his courfe to his ftatiori, and the Englilhman was raifed and carried to his countrymen. John Mouton, another fquire from England^ next offered himfelf. He bore for arms a chevron fable on a field gules, three pierced mullets or, with an indented bordure fable, and fent to ftrike the war-fliield of fir Boucicaut, who replied, he was always ready fo tilt. Their firft ftrokes met on their bucklers, biit without damage* It was not their fault, for the blows were well placed, and they gallantly pafled, bearing their lances before them, to their ftations. They were not long be-fore they commenced their fécond tilt, and hit very feverely on the helmets, but without lofs, except-ing their lances, and returned to their pofts. Thofe who were appointed to gather the lances that fell, inftantly prefented them to the knights, who renewed the tilt ; but at this third courfe fir Boucicaut unhelmed John Mouton, who retired m. his companions. A very handfome knight from England now came forth : he was well armed at all points, and kept an excellent pofition on his horfe, and was called fir Jaquemin Strop. He fent to touch the war-target of the lord de Saimpi, who, being mounted and armed before his pavilion, advanced * Sir Jaquemin Strop. Q. Sir James Scrope. ' . r 121


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