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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 354



under liis eye, for the crime he had committed on the carl of Stafford's fon had never been forgiven* King Richard was naturally fond of his brother, fad fupportcd htm againft all : he fawnrith pain that his uncle of Glocefter was his enemy, and took much: trouble to form a party againft hint to force him to leave the kingdom. Hç and the eari of Huntingdon converfed frequently on this fob-jc&j during which time, the count de Saint Pol arrived in England, whither he had been fent by the king of France to fee his daughter, die young jueen of England, how they were going on, and to cultivate affe&ion between the two countries ; for, ftnee the truce had been figned, it was the in-tention of the two kings and their councils, that prance and England fhould be on the moft friendly terms with each other, in fpite of what their ilk wifhers might attempt to the contrary, The king and the earl of Huntingdon made th* count de Saint Pol a hearty welcome on his a*» rival, as well from love to the king of France m becaufe he had married their fiftçr. At this mo-ment, neither the dukes of Lancafter nor of York were with the king; for they began to diicsible with him, and to fufped, from the- great mw-murings in many pacts of England on die king's condud, that affairs would not end well : they therefore wifhed not to be called upon by the king or people, but left the whole to the duke of Glo-cefter and his accomplices, * The king of England difcourfed very freely with the count de Saint Pol* as well on the ftate of the country as concerning lis 850


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