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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 261



fssr Mm and jour allies. TMss if it could be effected, would give, him fuch great fatisfaâioft, that he would not complain of any trouble or pain Mi counfeUors may endure, whom he (hall fend acrofe the fea to Amiens, or any other appointed place, for the carrying on this negotiation, and we are come hither from our lord to propofe this matter* and to learn your intentions upon it. * The king replied,—c Sir Thomas, you and your companions are welcome, and your vifit has given us very great pleafure. You will not leave Paris immediately : in the mean time, we will & femble our council, and, before your departure,' you (hall have fuch anfwer as (hall be fatisfa&ory to you. * The Englifli were well pleafed with this reply, and the king entered on other matters of conver-fadon. It was now dinner-time ; and the Englifli knights were detained to dine in the Louvre, and given in charge to the lord de Coucy and the lord de la Riviere, who led them into a very richly ornamented apartment, where a table was fpread for them. They dined well, and at their leifure, the lord de Coucy and the conftable keeping them company. When dinner was over; they 'went into the king's apartment, and (laid un- ' til wine and fpices were brought in fplendid corfifit boxes of gold and filver. After, the knights had partaken of thefe, they took leave of the king and his lords, and defcended into the court, where they mounted their horfes and returned to their lodgings. . . ' The


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