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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 283



Mm, while the fkirmifh was ftill continued, and many gallant adtions performed. Sir James de la Berme, being a prudent and valorous knight, perceiving the day was his own, and that many of the enemy were killed and wounded, but that his men were growing weary, and the, Armagnacs increafing by frefli men from their camp, ordered a retreat to Alexandria, his men vigoroufly defending themfelves as they re-tired. The fquire, who had fortunately found the count d*Armagnac in the ftate I have men-tioned, unwilling. to leave him behind, for he thought him a. perfon of diftin&ion, called to fome of his companions to àflift in carrying him to the town ; and declared that whatever he fhould receive for his ranfom, he would handfomely divide with them for thé trouble they would have. They complied with his requeft, and, with fome difficulty, carried him to the fquire's lodg-ings in the city, where the count was difarmed, ' undreffed and put to bed. By this time, fir James de la Berme had, with his men, re-entered the place, and barricaded the bars and gates, having many prifoners with them. They difarmed and refrefhed themfelves with what they found at their quarters, as did likewife the Armagnacs, who had been at this fkinnifh, on their return to the army. . When it was mentioned in the camp that no one ' knew what was become of the count d'Armagnac, they were much alarmed, and Tome went to fearch ' the 274


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