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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 378



Ibmed; they were fo clofely guarded that they could not obtain a fourth part of their wilhes. Among the different perfons who were atBurfa on account of the treaty, Bajazet inclined more to fir Guiflêbreth de Linrenghen, for fir James de Heliy had told him he was regent of Flanders and the moft confidential counfellor of the duke of Burgundy. The fultan refided in a handfome caftld near Burfa, and where the negotiators went to difcufs matters with him ; the ranfom for the twenty-five prifoners was fixed at two hundred thoufand ducats. The lords de Mathelin and d'Amine, with the Genoefe merchant of Scio, pledged themfelves to the fultan for the due pay* ment of it. The count dc fevers gave his oath to the merchant, for himfelf and the reft, that on his arrival at Venice, he would never depart thence until the whole of this fum were paid to his fatis-fa&ion. Before the treaties were concluded, the count d'Eu was fo much weakened by ficknefs, change of air, and diet he had not been accuftomed tu, that he departed this life at Haute-loge, where he had been confined with the other lords, who were much affitfted thereat, though they could not any way prevent it. The lord Philip d'Artois, count d*Eu and conftable of France, was, when dead, opened and embalmed, and in this ftate put into a coffin and carried to France, where he lies buried in the church of Saint Laurence at Eu. When 374 '


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