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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 50



m • Môhtlhéty, Jtvttt liligil» frilll fltîi, wftftt |i Remained until hè heard other rte#5. • The fame day the duke of .burgundy had re+ buffed the çopftâble, he met the duke of Berry it the Louvre, on the affair? of the nation. He tol4 his brother of ' Berry how he had fpoken to fir Oliver de Cliflbn, who anfwered, c You have well done. Wé muft, by fomç mean? or other, lay hold of him ; for in truth, Cliflbn, le Mercier, la Riviere §nd Montagu have plundered the king* dom ; but the time is now come when they muft make ample rcftitutiop, spd their heads *ught to pay the forfeit alfo, I know not the particular reafbns, but it is 3 feél, that the day the coqftable |cft Paris, Mon-tagp d|d the fame, and âlfo by the gate of Sajnt; Anthony. He took the road for Troycs in Cham-pagne/ but faid he would noç ftop any Whefe until he was arrived |t Avignon, whither he had already fent the greater pyt of his wealth* Ht had left a fufficiency with his wife to piaintain her Hate handfomely ; for hé forefaw, flnce the kingj was deprived of his fenfes, public affairs w&tri^ go ill under the government of the dukes ûf Berry and Burgundy, who never fpoke to him. Sir John le Mercier would have fcen glad tôt Jteve done the fame, had hé been «ble j but ht had been put under an arreft, and nothing could, come in or go out of his houfc without the know* ledge of his guards. What he had before Jaid by in a place of fecurity was of the greàteft ftrrice m him at a proper opportunity, for aH ffcftt wa* known m


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