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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 229



ft Railtoy de- h Chapelle, the Wd de Kerre Bufitre, the lofrd de Bonnet, fir Robert de Hanges, fir Stephen de Saticerre, fir Ajobert de la Mottef fir Alain de la Cbampatgfte.yfir Geoffry Sreffier% fir Raoul d'Econftan, the/lord de Bourg from Artois, fir John de Crie, ^étftard de la Mourleraye, fir Triftan his9 brother,/fir Arnc de Confay, fir Jirné de Dbnnay, fi/ John de Compaignie, fir Fonàe d'Efcaufiburs, fir John de Dignant, fir John de Cathenais. I wil now add the names of fquires • who fell : Fouchans dé Liege, John des Mes, Blondelet «TAreatoû, John de la Motte, Blomberis, Florida* de Rocque, the lord de Bellefreres, William Fon-dr%ay, Walter de Canfours, John Morillon, Peter deMauIves, Guillot Vilain, John de la Lande, John Purser, John le Moine, John de Launay and Wil-liam du Parc. • Now coofider how great was this lofs} and, had the advice of the gallant lqrd de Coucy been fol-lowed, it would not have happened, for the army • would have remained quietly in its camp, as it had hitlierto done. The whole army were difmayed at it, and each bewailed the lofs of his friend. They retired late to their camp, and kept a ftronger guard than ufual, during the night, for fear of the Saracens. It paffed, however, without further accident, and more prudent arrangements were made. -The ^Saracens were ignorant of what their Enemies had fuffcted ; had they known it, they would havfe had a great advantage over them, but they Were In dread of the Chriftians, and never ventured 220 /


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