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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 117



to this fchifm in the church. But, in regard to ourfelves, we muft refer the matter to the univer-fity of Paris ; and, when all our bufinefs here fhall be concluded by a fblid peace, we will, in con* junftion with the council of our coufin the king of Germany, willingly attend to this matter, as you may do on your fide/ • This reply of the duke of Burgundy was agree-able to the Englifh dukes, for it feemed reafon-able, and they anfwered, c You have well fpoken : let the matter now reft, and be as you fay/ The negotiations were going on as well as before ; but there fell out,, juft at the conclufion, a great hin-drance by the king of France relapfing into [the fame frenzy by which he was afflifted in the ' pre-ceding year. He had remained at Abbeville until near Midfummer, at the abbey of Saint Peter, paffing his time in a variety of amufements. The firft that noticed his relafpe was a Norman knight, called fir William Martel, who was employed the moft about the king's per fou. The dukes of Berry and Burgundy were at the time at Leulinghen or Boulogne, bringing the con-ference to a clofe, or at leaft finifhing all that could be done this year. The moment the duke of Orleans perceived the ftate of the king's health, • he fent information to his uncjes by a favourite fquire of his own, called Boniface, an agreeable man. The • two dukes, on hearing this unfortu-nate intelligence, fet out as fpeedily as they could ; for they had already taken leave of their coufins of England, who were returned to Calais to wait for information •109 •' *


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