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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 153



• 144 thought the whole country was af peace, in Cott* formity to the truce* The deputies were afked if the garrifons of Cha-luçet and Donzac remained quiet : they replied,— * they had no complaints to make againft any one but Aymerigot Marcel and his companions, who had fortified la Roche de Vandais.* c Well/ replied the king and the duke of Berry* * now, good people, return home, and look to us ; for we will fpeedily provide a remedy that fhall be fufficient : make what hafta»you can back, and tell this as our anfwer, to thofe who have fent you/ The deputies were well pleafed with this fpeech, and, having repofed themfelves for two, days at Paris, they fet out, on their return, having taken leave of the king and the duke of Berry. The king and his council did not delay attend* ing to this bufinefs, for the duke of Berry had large poffeffions in Auvergne, and urged them on» They confidered whom they fhould fend thither, for the lord de Coucy, the lieutenant of all the country, from la Rochelle to Bburdeaux, was now abroad in Barbary. He had, indeed, at his de-parture, appointed his coufin, fir Robert de Bu* thune vifcount de Meaux, his deputy during his abfence. The council did not forget this, and thought he was befl entitled to the command. • In-quiries were made where he was to be found, and they learnt that he was at his refidence at Condé fur Marne., Letters were written to him, in the king's name, for him to come to Paris, and the xneffenger battening with them, found • him and his


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