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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 216



d'Eu and conftablc of France, the count de la Marche and the other barons, on their departure for their own country, where the king of Hungary was greatly delighted with the news they brought. ' In confequence of this, he gave orders for large ftores of provifion tx be provided _againft the ar-rival of the French s and fent mefifengers to his brother, 'the king of Germany, and his coufin, the duke of Auftria, for all the paffes in their terri-tories to be thrown open, as it would be neceffary for them to march that way : he likewife ordered plenty of provifion to be ready prepared, on the road they were to come. He fent alfo informa-tion of the expefted afliftance from France to tho great matter of the Teutonic order, and to the knights of Rhodes, that they might be ready to meet John of Burgundy, who, in the courfe of this fummer, would lead a thoufand knights and fquires, all men of valour, into Hungary, on their way to Turkey, to oppofc the menaces of the fultan Bajazet. While the news of this expedition was the mat-ter of converfarion every where, the lord dc Coney returned from the frontiers of Genoa, where he had " been upwards of a year negotiating with the Ge-noefe. Some of the leading men in that city had informed the duke of Orleans that perfons com-pofing the government of Genoa were dclrous of having for their duke one of the blood-royal of France, and, as he had married the daughter of the duke of Milan, it would be very fuitable for him. In • 008


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