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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 343



ihould be formed with the daughter of the duke of Brittany. Thefe articles were agreed upon: but, notwithftanding this alliance, John of Brittany was obliged to lay afide the arms of Brittany, and take thofe of Chatiilon; and, if he were defiroos of bearing any thing relative to Brittany, as a de-fendant of that houle by his mother's fide, he might bear onj the arms of Châtilion a bordure er-mine, three fables or, §pd an efcutcheon ermine in chief gules, and none others. Thus was the bufinefs brought to a conclufion, and the duke re-ftored to the friendfiiip of the king ôf France and his uncles. He dined with the king, in company with John of Brittany, count de Penthievre, and much affe&ion was mutually difpiayed by all par-ues, on account of the marriages which had been agreed to be folemnized. The duke of Brittany would never fee fir Qlivér de Cliffon, for the hatred he bore him ; but the conftable was indifferent to this, as the hatred was mutual. All things being now* fettled, and the lords having fworn to fee thefe marriages con-fummated when the children fhould be of a proper agç, and the different treaties having been en-groffed, they thought it time to quit Tours, for &eir ftay had been too long, and. return to Paris, as the time was approaching for the conferences at Amiens. The king of France, his brother, uncles and council, had promifed to be there to receive the king of England and his council. "The duke of Brittany took leave of the king, his brother and uncles, and of thofe moft in his favour, and fet out from 384


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