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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.11

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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.11
page 19



ae arms from Attots, Beauvais, Vermandois ted Picardy, and other diftant countries. They faid when together,—' How comes this duke of Brit-tany to give us fo much trouble. He is full'of pride, and has never been truly affcftionate to the crown of France. If it had not been for his coufin, the late earl of Flanders, who fupported him, and the duchefs of Burgundy, who does fo at this moment, he would long ago have been deftroyed. He never could bear the lord de Clif-fon from the moment he quitted the Eaglilji party, and is greatly to blame now in afiifting flr Peter de Craon againft the king and the conftable.* Others replied,—c Let the king alone § for he has taken this bufinefs fo much to heart, he will make the duke repent of it before he return.* € That he will/ faid others, c if there be no treachery in his way. Do you fuppofe that all who now ac-company him are enemies to the duke of Brittany ? Certainly' not j for, whatever they may dare fay, they (hew their intentions too openly by their ac-tions. They are plotting night and day how they may prevent this expedition, and they harafs the king fo much, it well be well if he keep his % health/ Such were the converfations of the men at arms on their march, following the king to Maine, The king, on his arrival at Mans, was lodged in thé caftlc, and his lords in the town as well as the . ftate of its accommodations would allow. The army fprcad themfclves baroad in the plains, which were 9


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