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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 184



rifon without the fort, and that Guyot du Sel Was * among the firft : they retreated by little and little until they had paled the ambufh, eagerly purfued by Guyot's patty. When thofe in ambufh faw it was time, they quitted the grotto, and polled them-felves on the road to the fort, fhouting outc Coucy for the vifcount P and thus inclofed their front and rear. Guyot du Sel, obfeMog this, knew he had been in fault, and that it would be difficult for him to fave himfelf, or to return to the fort. He began to retire towards the barriers, but was ftrongly oppofed. Why fhould I lengthen my flory ? They were all made prifoners, as it were in a trap, and led in triumph to the quarters of the vifcount and the other knights. When the vifcount de Meaux faw Guyot du Sel, he afked him € where was Aymerigot Marcel ?' for he thought he was in the caftle. Guyot replied, € he was ignorant where he was, for he had left the fort twelve days ago.' The knights, hearing this, concluded he was gone to feek for aid. Guyot du Sel and his fellow-pri* foners were then ordered away ; and the vifcount . afked the knights of Auvergne, c what fhould be done to thefe prifoners?' for he wifhed to aft from their 'decifion. Sir William le Bouteiller an-fwered,—c Sir, I certainly believe that Aymerigot Marcel is gone to perfuade the garrifons of other forts to come to his afliftance : he will eafily find, in fpite of the truce, adventurers, who will join him p his wickednefs, and they may fall on us fome morning: 175


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