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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 69



• , il ht allowed him to ricje, hunt, and amufe himfelf with, hawking. On the news of the king's recovery being fpreadl abroad, the whole kingdom of France was re-joiced, and meft heartily and fincerely were thankf*» givings offered up to God • for having reftorcd die king to his fenfes and memory. During bp refi-dence at Creil, he demanded to fee the queen and his fon : (he o»me thither, and brought the dau-phin. The king received them very kindly * and thus by degrees, through the mercy of God, was he reftorcd to health. Mafter William de Harfeley, feeing him in fo fair a way, was in high fpirits, and not without reafon, for he had performed an afkwffhing cure* He now gave him up to the care of his brother, the duke of Orleans, and his uncks, tfoe dukes^oÊ Berry, Burgundy and Bourbon, faying to them,—* 1 Thanks to God, the king is now well : I deliver him up to you; but henceforward, you muft: carefully avoid angering or vexing him, for as yet. his nerves have not quite recovered their ftrength, though they will daily get better. Amufemcnts and relaxations from the fatigues of bufmefs will be of fervice to him, and, above all, he muft not weary himfelf too much with his minifters or council ; for his head will continue fome time weak and delicate, as he has been much pulled down and fhattercd by this indifpofition.' Having confulted together, they refolved to re-tain matter William dc Harfeley at fuch an ample falary as fhould fatisfy him ; for it is the obied of


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