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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 263



1 wifh you to underftand that it ihall be no way our fault-if the negotiations be not happily con-cluded/ * Sire/ replied the knights, c out lord the king pf England, who has fent us hither, has the fame peaceable inclinations, and faid, on our departure, that it fhould not be to his blame if thefe wars and diflentions were not put an end to, for they had lafted too long ; and he was much furprifed fbrne prudent means had not been fooner. thought of for this purpofe/ f Well,* replied the king, 'we Ihall fee what good affeâion he bears us/ The Englifh remained at Paris fix days, and dined every day with one or other of the dukes. In the mean time, the matter of their coming had been debated in council, and it was fettled that the king of France, his uncles, and his cabinet-council, fhould be at Amiens the middle of March, and wait there for the king of England, his uncles pad council, if they were willing to meet them. The Englifh knights engaged, that on their fide there fhould not be any delay, and that fome of the king's uncles, if not all, would be at Amiens on the appointed day. Thus was this bufinefs concluded ; and the day before the .ambaffadors were to take leave of the king and quit Paris, he went to the palace, and magnificently entertained at dinner thefe Englifh lords: his brother and uncles were prefent : he made fir Thomas Percy fit at his table, calling him coufin, from his relationfhip with the earl of Northumberland. During 154


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