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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.12

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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.12
page 59



fied the king.! f why not? 1 intend-to be ptc-fent myfelf and 10 fee their prowefs. • We pmy perhaps learn, from the iflue of this combat, what VFt arc aow ignorant of, although it may be very important for us to' know, that we may provide accordingly * for there is no one lb great in Eng-land, but, if he anger me, he fhall dearly pay for ÎL Should 1 allow myfelf to be any way go-verned by my fubje&s they would foon over-power me : 1 know for certain that fome of my Itinfinca have held fecret meetings rclpe&ing my governments but the moft dangerous among them was the duke of Glocefter, for ,in all England thcue was none more wrong-headed. He is now « at peace, and henceforward we fhall manage the left well enough. But tell me, I pray you, why you afle the queftion ?• € Sire,* replied they, € we are bound to advifc you to the bed; of our knowledge and abilities* Wc fometimes hear and obferve what you cannot, lor you are in your apartments, and we abroad in « the fields, or in London, where many conven-tions are held that nearly touch you, as well as us. There is yet time to provide a remedy, and we carneftly advifc you not to delay it.* • € What do you mean ?' faid the king : c fpeak out, and do not fparc me * for I wifh to aft righdy, and to maintain juftice in my king-dom.* € Sire, the common report throughout Eng-land, but efpecially in London, is, that you arc the caufe pf this combat, and that you have in-duced 5S


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