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THOMAS JOHNES, ESQ. Memoirs of the life of Sir John Froissart



Sir John Froissart's Chronicles of England, France, Spain and the Ajoining Countries from the latter part of the reign of Edward II to the coronation of Henry IV in 12 volumes 

Chronicles of Enguerrand De Monstrelet (Sir John Froissart's Chronicles continuation) in 13 volumes 

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Memoirs of the life of Sir John Froissart
page 184

INDEX- itt the duke of Tou raine, 125.—Reproves the count d'Oftrevant for accepting the order of the Garter from the king of England, 235.—Propofes to march to Italy to reftore the union of the church, 242.—Receives ambafiàdors from the king of England with propo-fitions for a peace, 245.—On the death of the count de Foil, fends ambafladors to Orthes, to make feme arrangements refpeâing the country, 278.—Meets the duke of Brittany at Tours, to make an amicable feulement of the differences between them, 287.—Acknow-ledges the vifeount de Chateaubon heir and fucceflbr to the count de Foix, 294.—Agrees to marry his daughter to the fon of the duke of Brittany, 299.—Receives the comtnif-fionersfrom the king of England at Amiens, 305.—Not being able to conclude a peace, he . enters into a truce for a year, 311 ^-Commands the duke of Brittany to deliver up fir Peter deCraon, who had fled to Brittany, after attempting to afiaffinate fir Oliver de Cliflbn, 329. —After receiving the duke's refufal, he leads an army againft him towards Brittany, 330,—Arrives at Mans, 334.—Is accofted by a madman in the foreft of Mans, who orders him to return, 340.—Becomes deranged, 342*—His expedition is, in confequence, broken up, 343.—Removed to Creil for the benefit of his health, 345.—Recovers his fenfes, 366.—Returns to Paris, 371.—In great danger of Jofiog his life at a mafqued dance, 372. —Appoints commiffioners to negociate a peace with the king of England at Leulinghen, 389.—Prolongs the truce with him, 396.—Relapfes into his former malady, 397.—Sends ambafiàdors to the duke of Lancafter in Aquitaine, to learn his intentions in coming to that country, 416.—Sends Robert the hermit to England, to ailift in bringing about a peace* between -the two countries, 444«—Liberates the lord de la Riviere and fir John le Mercier, who had been imprifoned by his uncles during his derangement, 448.—Ap-points John, fon of the duke of Burgundy, commander in chief of an expedition againft the Turks in Hungary, 459.—Betroths his daughter, the lady Ifabella, to Richard the Second of England, 467.—Sets out for St. Omer, to meet the king of England, 508.— Has an interview with him at Ardres, 511.—Delivers up his daughter to him, 51«.—Pro-pofes to lead an army into Lombardy againft the duke of Milan, 513.—Meets the emperor of Germany at Rheims, to confer upon meafures to reftore the reunion of the church, 590. —Sends ambafladors to pope Boniface, to acquaint hire with the refolutions of the afTem-bly, 6cg.—Sends the fame to pope Benedift at Avignon, 612«—Informed of the imprifon-ment of Richard the Second in the Tower of London, 674.—Relapfes again into his derangement, ibid. —His council fend perfons over to England to vifit his daughter, queen Ifabella, during the confinement of the king, 678. Charles, king of Navarre, caufes the conftable of France to be murdered, I. 397.—Obtains the king's pardon, 399. Charles, fon of the king of Navarre, marries the daughter of Henry of Caftille, II. 274. Charles, of Spain, earl of Angoulême, appointed conftable of France, II. 395.—Marries 2 i the

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