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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 265



tome to Saint Orner, and bring the ydung print cefs with them who was to be queen of Eng-land. It was therefore their wifh that the king of England fhould copie to Calais, and that, be-tween the towns of Saint Omer and Calais, an in-terview fhould take place between the two kings, who from perianal knowledge would have their àffe&ions much ftrengthened; and then there might be fome fccret treaties made refpe&ing a peace between them and their uncles, without employ-ing too many perfons in the bufinefs, before the king carried his queen to England. If a peace could not be concluded, the truce was then to be prolonged for the term of thirty or forty years be-tween France, England, and their allies. This propofal feemed fo fair and honourable to the king of England and his council, that orders were inftantly iffued for purveyances of every kind to be made ready for the king's voyage and refidenne at Calais. Many lords did the fame. The duke and duchefs of Glocefter,'with their children, were invited by the king to be of the party, as were the dukes and ducheflès of York and Lancafter : this laft lady, being with her lord at Eltham, had already been afked. The king and the count de Saint Fol tra-' veiled together through Canterbury to Dover, followed by all the lords who had been in-vited to accompany him. In truth, the count de Saint Pol, from his impatience to carry the news to the king of France, crofifed the fea on S 2 'his


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