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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 84



fmdët to your people ; we will accompany yoii) % the citizens of Paris are very defimtt to.fcc you.* ' - . . The king replied, he would do as they had ad*, yifed, and then entered into convcr&tion with his brother the duke of Orleans, whom he much loved. His uncles received the duke kindly, Miming him à little for the youthful trick he had played. It feemed he was not difplcafed at their Je&ure, and declared he never intended or fiif-pefted he was : doing wrong, i - On the point of nine o'clock, the king and hi& attendants mounted their hprfes, and rode through Paris from the hôtel de Saint Pol, to the church of Nôtre Dame, to appcafe the people, who were in great commotion,, where he heard mais,, and made his offerings. He then returned to the hotel de SaintPoLwith his lopds, who dinçd there. ; - This/accident was by degrees forgotten, àrid'ôb-r fbquics, prayers and alms were made for the dead. Ah, couht Gafton de Foix I hadft thoujbçcn aUve and heard of the cruçl death of this, thy favourite ion, thou wouldft have been fadly grieved,. for thou didft love hiffl ffiicb, and I know nothtw thou wouldft haye been, çcpfolcd.. AU the lords and ladies in France, when they hçard of this ac-? rident, were Ihocked and grieyed. . But you_ muft know, th^t pope Boniface and his cardinals at Rome were well pfcafed whep they learnt the news, becaufc the ;king was contrary to their intcrcfts. They faid ?mong themfelves, ip. • a con- 76


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