The Chronicles of Enguerrand de Monstrelet: Containing an Account of the Cruel Civil Wars Between the Houses of Orleans and Burgundy; of the Possession of Paris and Normandy by the English. Beginning at the Year MCCCC, where that of Sir John Froissart Finishes, and Ending at the Year MCCCCLXVII, and Continued by Others to the Year MDXVI.
G. Routledge, 1867
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according adversary aforesaid ambassadors answer archbishop army Arragon assembled attended battle bishop of Liege blood body Brittany brother Calais cardinals castle caused chapter Charles chronicle church combat command council count de St crime daughter dauphin declared deeds of arms duchess duke of Aquitaine duke of Bar duke of Berry duke of Bourbon duke of Brabant duke of Burgundy duke of Orleans duke William enemy English Enguerrand Enguerrand de Monstrelet esquires father Flanders Froissart Hainault high treason holy honour hundred instantly John of Bavaria justice king of England king of France king of Sicily king's kingdom knights lady of Orleans late duke letters Liegeois lord of Orleans Louis manner marched master men-at-arms Monstrelet murder noble party peace person Pietro della Luna pope present princes punishment put to death queen realm request returned royal sent sovereign lord thee thou town Waleran
Seite 85 - I will give thanks unto the Lord, according to his righteousness ; and I will praise the name of the Lord most high. Psalm viii. Domine, Dominus noster. OLord, our Governor, how excellent is thy name in all the world; thou that hast set thy glory...
Seite 519 - ... which I will most heartily obey. This is known to the blessed Son of God, whom I pray to grant you a long and happy life, and that I may have the great joy of seeing you soon. " ' Written in the false and traitorous town of Mons, with a doleful heart, the 6th day of June.
Seite 240 - Well, act as you see best : I leave all things to God, and pray that he would have mercy on me !" Shortly after, without uttering another word, he departed this life. After the...
Seite 338 - Ysambart d'Azincourt, and some other men at arms, with about six hundred peasants, had fallen upon and taken great part of the king's baggage, and a number of horses, while the guard was occupied in the battle. This distressed the king very much, for he saw that though the French army had been routed, they were collecting on different parts of the plain in large bodies, and he was afraid they would...
Seite 540 - ... as those of nuns. But this reform lasted not long, for like as snails, when any one passes by them, draw in their horns, and when all danger seems over put them forth again, — so these ladies, shortly after the preacher had quitted their country, forgetful of his doctrine and abuse, began to resume their former colossal head-dresses, and wore them even higher than before.
Seite 68 - ... replied, that he would do no such thing. St. Michael answered, that neither himself nor the other angels would suffer him to act so injuriously to their Sovereign Lord and Creator. In short, a battle ensued between them, and many of the angels took part on either side, but the greater number number were for St. Michael. St. Michael slew Lucifer with a perdurable death, and he and his legions were cast out of heaven by force, and thrown into hell. Their sentence is in the xiith chap, of the Revelations...
Seite 319 - Earl in consideration of the premises, covenants that he before the feast of the Nativity of St. John the Baptist next...
Seite 53 - France at an hotel which she had lately purchased from Montagu, grand master of the king's household, situated very near the Porte Barbette. She had lain in there of a child, which had died shortly after its birth, and had not then accomplished the days of her purification. " Seas, on his seeing the duke, said, by way of deceiving him, ' My lord, the king sends for you, and you must instantly hasten to him ; for he has business of great importance to you and him, which he must communicate to you.
Seite 338 - France, threw himself with a small company (for, to make greater haste, he had pushed forward, leaving the main body of his men behind) between the wreck of the van and the second division ; but he was instantly killed by the English, who kept advancing and slaying, without mercy, all that opposed them, and thus destroyed the main battalion as they had done the first. They were, from time to time, relieved by their varlets, who carried off...
Seite 338 - ... constable, and others of the princes, to confess their sins with sincere contrition, and to fight boldly against the enemy. The English loudly sounded their trumpets as they approached, and the French stooped to prevent the arrows hitting them on the vizors of their helmets ; thus the distance was now but small between the two armies, although the French had retired some paces. Before, however, the general attack commenced, numbers of the French were slain and severely wounded by the English...