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of Orleans and bis allies send letters to the
principal towns in France . . .161

66. In consequence of the negotiations between the

two parties of Burgundy and of Orleans,

peace is made between them, and called
"The Peace of Winchester," which was the
second peace . . . .166

67. A meeting of the university and clergy is held

on the 23d of November, in the church of St.

Bernard, at Paris, on the state of the church 168

68. The lord de Croy is made prisoner when going

on an embassy from the duke of Burgundy to

the duke of Berry, to the great displeasure of
the latter . . . . .170

b"9. The duko of Orleans sends ambassadors to the

king of France, with letters of accusation

against the duke of Burgundy and those of his
party ..... 172

70. The death of the duke of Bar. The king of

France sends an embassy to the duke of Bur-

gundy, and other matters . . .174

71. The duke of Orleans and bis brothers send

letters to the king of France, to other lords,

and to several of the principal towns in France,

to complain of the duke of Burgundy . 175

7-. The duke of Orleans and his brothers send a

challenge to the duke of Burgundy in* his

town of Douay .... 182

73. The duke of Burgundy sends an answer to the

challenge of the duke of Orleans and bis
brothers . . . . . ib.

74. The duke of Burgundy is discontented with sir

Mansart du Bos. He sends letters to require

the assistance of the duke of Bourbon . 183

73. A royal proclamation is issued, that no person

whatever beai arms for either of the parties of

the dukes of Orleans or of Burgundy. The

latter writes to the bailiff of Amiens . . 184

76. The Parisians take up arms against the Ar-

magnaes. A civil war breaks out in several

parts of France . • . . 185

77. Sir Clngnet de Brabant is near taking Rethel.

He overruns the country of Burgundy. Other
tribulations are noticed . . . 186

78. The duke of Burgundy assembles a large army

to lay siege to the town of Ham, and leads

tbither his Flemings . . . 187

79. The duke of Burgundy assembles another army

to march to Paris. Events that happened

during that time .... 193

80. The duke of Burgundy marches a large army

from Pontoise to Paris, through Melun. The

situation and conduct of the duke of Orleans 1.06

81. The duke of Burgundy leads a great force,

with the Parisians, to St. Cloud, against the
Armagnaes .... 198

82. The king of France sends the count de St. Pol

to the Valois, and to Coucy, and other cap-

tains to different parts against the Armagnaes 201

83. Sir Philip de Servolles, bailiff of Vitry, lays

siege to the castle of Moyennes. Other

place* are by the king's officers reduced to
bis obedience «... 202

84. The dukes of Acquitaine and Burgundy march

to conquer Estampes and Dourdan. The

execution of sir Mansart du Bos and other




The king of France sends different captains with
troops to harass the Armagnaes on the

frontiers. The defeat of the count do la

Marcbe .... 204

86. The king of France sends ambassadors to

England. The lord de Croy and the duke
of Bourbon's children obtain their liberty.

Of count Waleran de St. Pol . . 206

87. The dukes of Berry and of Orleans, with

others of their adherents, send an embassy

to the king of England. The consequences

of it . . . . .207

88. Duke Louis of Bavaria is driven ont of Paris

by the Parisians, and his people robbed. Of

the cardinal de Cambray, and the prohibition

of the king of England . . 210

89. The king of Sicily leaves Paris. The siege of

Domfront. The battle of St. Remy du

Plain. The siege of Bellesmc, and other

events of the year . . .211

90. Charles king of France, attended by other

princes, marches a large force from Paris to

Bourges. Letters from the king of England,

and other matters . . . 214

91. Tho town of Vervins is taken by sir Clugnct

de Brabant, and afterward retaken. Tho

castle of Gcrsies is won by sir Simon do

Clermont . . . .216

92. The king of France receives certain informa-

tion that his adversaries had formed an
alliance with the king of England. Tho

constable marches into the Boulonnois . 217

93. The king of France lays siege to Fontenay and

to Bourges. The events that happened while

he remained there . . .218

94. The king of France decamps, and lays siege to

Bourges on the opposite side. A treaty is

concluded between tho two parlies . . 221

95. The princes and lords within the city of Bourges

wait on the king and the duke of Acquitaine,

and afterward at Auxerrc . . 223

96. Tho king of France orders his edict respecting

the peace to be sent to his different officers for
proclamation in tho usual places, and other

matters .... 226

97. Tho war continues in the Boulonnois. The

king returns to Paris. Tho duke of Orleans

satisfies the English, and other matters . 228

98. The duke of Berry is dangerously ill. He is

visited by his daughter the duchess of Bour-

bon, and by the duke of Burgundy. Notice
of othor matters . • • 229

99. The king of France holds a grand assembly at

Paris on the reformation of abuses in tho
government. Other matters . . ib.

100. The duke of Acquitaine is displeased with his

chancellor. Jealousies arise among the great
lords, and other matters . . 238

101. Henry of Lancaster, king of England, who had

been a valiant knight, dies in this year. Of
the alliance between him and the French

princes .... 239

102. Tho king's ministers are greatly alarmed at the

arrest of sir Peter des Essars and of the duke

of Bar. Other proceedings of the Parisians 242

103. The Parisians propose whatever measures they

please in the presence of the duke of Acqui-


taine and the other princes. Cruelties com-
mitted by them . . . 244

104. Tho count do Vertus and several of tho

nobility leave Paris. Other regulations and
edicts obtained from the king by tho Parisians 247

105. King Ladislaus of Naples enters Rome with a

powerful army. The death of sir James do
la Riviere. The dismission of the chancellor,
and other matters . . . 249

106. Tho ambassadors from the king of France

return with those from the princes to Paris.

They are joined by others, who negotiato a

fourth peaco at Pontoiso ■ . 251

107. The duke of Acquitaino orders the prisoners to

be liberated. Tho duke of Burgundy leaves

Paris. Several princes arrive there. Their

actions .... 260

108. The duko of Brittany comes to Paris. Tho

duke of Burgundy holds a council at Lille.
The actions of tho count do St. Pol, and
other matters that happened at this time . 264

109. Tho duke of Burgundy holds many councils to

consider of his situation, fearing that his ene-

mies would turn the king against him, which

they afterwards did . , , 265

110. Duke Louis of Bavaria marries at Paris. Of

those who had been banished on account of

tho discords between the dukes of Orleans

and Burgundy, and of many other incidental

matters .... 2G7

111. The king of France, fearing the peaco would be

broken, publishes other edicts for its preserva-

tion throughout the realm, and also respect-

ing the coin . ... 269

112. The king of Sicily sends back the daughter of

the duke of Burgundy. The duke writes let-

ters to the king of France, containing remon-

strances, and other matters . . 273

113. The duke of Burgundy goes to Antwerp. The

arrest of sir John de Cray, and other remark-

able events that happened about this period 2/8

114. The duke of Burgundy marches a largo forco

toward Paris. He fixes his quarters at Saint

Denis. The events that happened during
this mnrch, and in consequence of it . 282

115. On the retreat of tho duke of Burgundy from

St. Denis, tho king of Franco issues orders

throughout his kingdom to raise forces to
march against him . . • 289

116. The chains aro taken away from the streets of

Paris. The Parisians aro kept in great sub-
jection: Other royal edicts are proclaimed 295

117. Tho duko of Burgundy holds a grand conference

with his nobles in Arras, who promise to scrvo

him against all his enemies . . 299

118. A grand council held in the king's name at

Paris . . . .si.

119. The duke of Acquitaino leaves Paris, and joins

tho king of France at Scnlis. He marches

thence to lay siege to the town of Compiegne 300

120. Tho king of France marches his army from

Compiegne to Soissons, which he besieges and

takes by storm; it is pillaged and destroyed 302

121. Tho king, after the capture of Soissons, marches

to St. Quentin, and thence to Peronnc, to

facilitate his entrance into A r to is • . 304

122. Tho duko of Burgundy places garrisons in

different towns and castles. The king of
France marches his army from Peronnc to
besiege Bapaumo . . . 305

123. The inhabitants of Arras fortify their town

very strongly, and burn and destroy several
handsome edifices which were around it . 307

124. Charles king of France, having reduced Ba-

paumo to his obedience, marches to lay siego

to Arras, and to subject that city to his power 308

125. The duko of Brabant and the countess of

Hainault visit the king of France when before

Arras, and negotiato a peace for their brother

the duko of Burgundy and his allies . .311

126. Tho treaty of peace concluded at Arras, which

was tho fifth, is read in the presence of the

duke of Acquitaino, and several other princes

of the blood-royal, and tho oaths that wcro

taken iu consequence . . . .313

127. Sigismund of Bohemia is elected emperor of

Germany, and receives tho oaths of the greater
part of the lords of that country . . 315

128. The death of Ladislaus king of Naples. His

rival king Louis sends the marshal of France

to Naples, and other matters . .316

129. The duke of Burgundy, on the king's depar-

ture from beforo Arras, marches a force into

Burgundy. Other events that happened at

that period . . ■ .317

130. Count Waleran de St. Pol marches about six

hundred combatants into the duchy of Lux-

embourg. The duko of Acquitaino goes to

Mehuu■sur-Ycvro . • . 318

131. Tho earl of Warwick and others from England

attend the council of Constance. Tho king

of France has solemn obsequies performed for

his brother the duko of Orleans . . 319

132. The king and his grand council send forces to

attack the Burgundians. Other events that

happened .... 321

133. Ambassadors arrive at Paris from England.

The king of France holds a grand festival.

The peace is everywhere preserved . . 322

134. Three Portuguese perform a deed of arms

against three Frenchmen, in the presence of

tho king of France. The Portuguese aro

vanquished .... 325

135. The peace of Arras solemnly sworn to in tho

presence of the king of France. It is after-
wards sworn to iu divers other places . to.

136. Tho commonalty and clergy of Amiens are

assembled to swear to the observance of the

peace of Arras .... 326

137. Tho count Waleran do St. Pol dies at Yvoix,

in the county of Chiny in Luxembourg. The

princes of the blood go to Melon, by orders

from the queen and the duke of Acquitaino . 327

138. Tho king of England assembles a large army to

invade France. Ambassadors sent him from

that country. The answers they receive . 328

139. The duko of Burgundy sends ambassadorsto tho

duko of Acquitaino. The answers they

receive. He takes the oath , . 330

140. Henry king of England makes great preparations

to invade France. Ho sends letters to the

king of France at Paris . . 331

141. Tho king of England, while at Southampton,

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discovers a conspiracy of his nobles against
him. He lays siege to Harfleur, and wins
that town . . . .332

142. The canons of St. Gery in Cambray quarrel

with the inhabitants. The duke of Burgundy,

in consequence, makes war on Cambray . 334

143. The king of France collects a great body of

men-at-arms from all parts of his kingdom to

oppose the English. The summons he issues

on the occasion . . . 335

144. The king of England makes his entry into llar-

flenr. The regulations which ho ordained.

He resolves to march to Calais. The disposi-

tion and government of the French . 337

145. The king of France and several of the princes

of the blood-royal hold a council at Rouen,

and resolve on fighting the English . . 338

146. The French and English meet in battle on the

plains of Azincourt. The English gain the
victory .... 340

147. The names of the princes, and other lords from

divers countries, who perished at this unfor-

tunate battle, and of those who were made

prisoners .... 343

148. On the departure of the English, many French-

men visit the field of battle to seek their

friends, whom they bury, and other matters 347

149. King Henry embarks at Calais for England,

where he is joyfully received on his late suc-

cesses. The count de la Marche goes to

Italy 348

150. The king of France and his princes are much

grieved on hearing the melancholy ovent of
the battle of Azincourt. Of the duke of
Burgundy, and other matters . . ib.

151. The Parisians and members of the university

of Paris wait on the duke of Acqnitainc to
propose certain measures of public safety.
The death of the duke of Acquitaine. The
arrival of the constable in Paris . • 349

152. The duke of Brittany arrives at Paris. Tho

duke of Burgundy leaves Lagny-sur-Marne.

The capture of sir Martelet du Mesnil and

Ferry de Mailly . . .350

153. The bishop of Arras causes the sentence that

had been pronounced against Jean Petit to

De revoked. The emperor of Germany

comes to Paris . . . 351

154. A heavy tax is laid on the kingdom of Franco

by the government, to the great discontent of

the Parisians. Events that happened in con-

sequence of it . . . • 352

155. The emperor of Germany arrives in London.

The brother to the king of Cyprus comes to

Paris. The death of the duko of Berry.

Many embassies take place between France

and England .... 353

156. Jennet de Poix and others, by command of the

duke of Burgundy, march secretly to Saint

Denis, and make inroads on different parts of

* France .... 354

157. Lihons, in Santerro, pillaged by many captains

who had taken up arms. The capture of tho

castle of Beaumont. The storming the castle

of Noele. And other matters . . 355

158. The duko of Burgundy increases his men-at-

arms. The marriage of the lord de la Tri-

mouille. The duko of Clarence embarks a
large army for Harflcur . . . 358

159. The emperor of Germany and tho king of

England come to Calais. Duko John of

Burgundy meets them there. Tho matters

that were then transacted . . ib

160. The duke of Burgundy goes to Valenciennes,

in obedience to a summons which he receives

from the dauphin. They mutually swear

friendship to each other • . 3■59

161. Duke William count of Hainault carries his

son-in-law the dauphin to St. Quentin, and

thence to Compiegne, where he dies. Tho

conduct observed on his journey . . 360

162. Tho Neapolitans rebel against their king,

Jacques de la Marche, and make war on

him. They tako tho queen prisoner. Tho

consequences that follow . .361

163. Tho earl of Dorset, governor of Harflcur,

makes an incursion into the country of Caux,

and is combated by the French. Tho emperor

creates the count of Savoy a duko . . ib.

164. Duko William, oount of Hainault, dies at

Bouchain. Joh ■* of Bavaria declares war

against his niece, daughter to tho late duko

William . . . .362

165. The duke of Burgundy tends letters to many

of tho principal towns in France, describing

tho state of those who govern the kingdom . ib,

166. Sir Louis Bourdon, knight, is arrested and

executed. The queen of France is banished

to Bloia, and thence to Tours . . 1165

167. The commonalty of Rouen put to death their

bailiff, sir Raoul de Gaucourt. They seize
the government of tho town. The arrival of
the dauphin at Rouen . . . 306

168. The death of Louis king of Sicily. The con-

duct of the leaders of companies. The over-
throw of Raymonnct de la Guerre. The de-
struction of the town of Aumalo . . 368

169. The king's garrison in Peronno carries on a

severe war against tho countries attached to

the duko of Buigundy . . . 369

17C. Tho duko of Burgundy sends ambassadors

to many of the king's principal towns, to

form alliances with them. The oaths that

were mado on the occasion . . ib.

171. King Henry of England returns to Franco with

a largo army, and takes many towns and for-

tresses. The council of Constance, whero

popo Martin is elected head of the church . 370

172. The lord de Canny is scut by tho king of Franco

ambassador to the duko of Burgundy, whom

ho finds at Amiens. Tho answer ho receives

from the duke .... 371

173. The lord do Canny, on his return from his

embassy, to Paris, is accused by the royal

council. Orders are issued against the duko

of Burgundy .... 377

174. The duke of Burgundy continues his march

toward Paris. Several towns and forts sur-

render to him, in which ho places captains

and governors . . • . ib.

175. Tho duko of Burgundy crosses tho river Oiso

with his army at l'lsle-Adam. He besieges

and conquers Beaumont and Pontoiso, whence

he removes his quarters to l'Arbre-Scc . 379


17fi. Tho duke of Burgundy sends his herald to
the king of France in Paris. The answer he
receives. The siege of Montlehery, and other
matters . . . . .381

177. The duke of Burgundy lays siege to Corbei).

He marches thenco to Chart res and into

Touraine, on tho summons of the queen of

France, who accompanies him on his return 383

178. The queen, on her arrival at Chartres, writes

to several of the principal towns in France.

Some new ordinances arc made for the better

government of the kingdom . . 383

179. Sir Elyon de Jacqueville is dragged out of the

church of our lady in Chartres by Hector de

Saveuses and his accomplices, who put him

to death . . . . .386

180. The duke of Burgundy marches his whole

army to Paris to force an entrance. Ho then

carries the queen of France to Troyes, and

other events .... 387

181. John of Bavaria makes war on the duchess his

niece in Holland. The conquests of Henry

king of England in Normandy . . 388

182. Sir James de Harcourt espouses the daughter

of the count de Tancarville. Tho defeat of

Hector de Saveuses. The constable lays

siego to Senlis .... 389

183. The king of France sends ambassadors to Mon-

tereau-faut-Yonno to treat of a peace with

the queen and the duke of Burgundy. The
inhabitants of Rouen turn to the Burgundy
faction . . . . .390

18■1. The duke of Burgundy visits tho emperor

Sigismund. The count de Charolois takes

the oaths of allegiance to the queen and bis

father the duke of Burgundy. Tho siege of

Senlis is raised by the Picards . . 391

185. Tho cardinals d'Orsiniand di San Marco come
to France to appease the quarrels of the
princes of the blood royal. A peace is made
at Montcrcau, but not kept . . 393

180. King Henry of England conquers many towns

in Normandy. The capture of the count de

Harcourt, in Aurnale, by his cousin sir James

do Harcourt .... 394

187. Tho city of Paris is taken by tho duke of Bur-

gundy. The Parisians turn to his party.
The consequences that follow . • ib.

188. After the capture of Paris, many towns and

castles submit to tho obedience of the duke

of Burgundy. Other matters . ■ 397

189. Tho commonalty of Paris assemble in great

numbers, and eruelly put to death their

prisoners .... 398

190. The duke of Burgundy, on hearing what had

passed at Paris, carries the queen thither.
The death of Jean Bertrand . .399

191. Pope Martin adjourns the council of Constance.

The king of England conquers Pont de

l'Arche. Other matters . . . 400

192. The duke of Touraine continues the war. The

town of Compeigne won by the lord de

Bocquiaux. The marriage of the duko of
Brabant, and other matters . .401

193. The king and the duke of Burgundy send

captains for the defence of Rouen. Of a robber

called Tabary . . 402

194. King Henry of England, with many Irish,

besieges Rouen, where several skirmishes
take place • • 403

195. The sentence that had been formerly passed on

master John Petit is publicly reversed. Tho

capture of Laigny-sur-Marne. The arrival of

tho duke of Brittany, and other matters . 404

1.96. The Parisians again put to death the prisoners.

The siege of Montlehery. The capture of

Soissons by tho lord de Bocquiaux and his

companions .... 405

197. The dauphiness is sent to tho dauphin. The

siege of Tours, in Touraine. Of the govern-

ment established by the king and the duke of

Burgundy .... 406

198. The town of Rouen sends messengers to the

king to demand succour. An embassy is

sent to king Henry of England, and many

other matters .... 407

199. A large army is collected to raiso the siege of

Rouen. The besieged send another embassy.

The excursion of sir James de Harcourt . 408

200. The king of France holds many councils on the

means of raising the siege of Rouen. Tho

surrender of that town to the king of England,

and other matters . . • 409

201. The castle of Coucy is taken by the prisoners

confined therein, and tho governor, Peter de

Saint Treille, killed. Other matters . 412

20'2. The king of England sends an embassy to the
king of France and the duke of Burgundy at
Provins. Other matters relative to what

passed on the frontiers . . . 413

203. The dauphin carries on a vigorous war in

different parts of the realm. The enterprise

of Lyonnet de Boumouvillo and Daviod de

Gouy, and other matters . . .414

204. Sir John de Luxembourg marches six hundred

combatants to meet his brother in tiic county
of Brienne. The defeat of Hector de
Saveuses . . . , ib.

205. Tho queen of France, the princess Catherine,

and the duke of Burgundy, unite with the

king of England. Peace between the dauphin

and the duke of Burgundy . .415

206. The treaty of peace concluded between tho

dauphin and the duke of Burgundy is pro-
claimed through divers parts of France.

Other matters . • • • 418

207. King Henry of England is dissatisfied with the

peace between the dauphin and the duko of

Burgundy. Tho English capture the town

of Pontoise from the lord de l'Isle-Adam.

Tho consequences thereof . .419

208. The duke of Clarence besieges Gisors, and

takes it. The siege of Saint Martin le Gaillart,
and other matters between the French and

English . . . . .420

209. The king of England has the fortresses of

Chaateau-Gaillard and of La Roche-Guyon

besieged. They are conquered. Other

matters ..... 421

210. The dauphin comes to Montcreau-faut-Yonne

with a powerful army, and summons thither

the duke of Burgundy, who is cruelly mur-

dered . . . . 422

211. The conduct of the dauphin, and of those with

him, after the death of the duke of Burgundy.
He sends letters to different towns . . 425

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The lord de Montagu writes letters to several

of the principal towns of the kingdom of

France. The Parisians renew their oaths

of fidelity after the death of the duke of

Burgundy ....

The dauphin departs from Montercau. The

deliverance of those who had accompanied the

duke of Burgundy, and other matters

Philip count de Charolois is made acquainted

with the cruel murder of his father, lie

holds a grand council on the state of his

affairs, and concludes a truce with the English.

Other matters ....

The duke of Burgundy orders a funeral service

to be performed in the church of St. Vaast,

at Arras, for duke John his late father.

Other matters . # • •

Sir John de Luxembourg assembles a large

body of men-at-arms, and leads them before

Rove. Other occurrences that happened at
this period ....

The French and Burguudians begin to form

acquaintance with the English. Tho siege of

Fontaines-La vagam. Other matters . 433

The duke of Burgundy departs from Arras,

and marches a large army to lay siege to tho

town of Crespy in the Laonnois, and thence

to wait on the king of France at Troyes, in

Champagne . . . .434

The conduct of the duke of Burgundy on his

march to Troyes, and when there. The be-

haviour of the English ambassadors who

accompanied him thither . . . 435

Sir John de Luxembourg makes an excursion
with his whole force toward Alibaudieres and
the event thereof .... 436

The count de Conversan, with his brother sir

John de Luxembourg, the lord de Oroy, and

other captains, lay siege to Alibaudieres. The

consequences thereof . . . ib.

The greater part of the duke of Burgundy's
army return to their own countries. The
marshal de 1'IsIe-Adam and the lord de Croy
lead an expedition toward the Auxcrrois . 437

Henry king of England arrives with his whole

army at Troyes in Champagne, to celebrate

his marriage, and to conclude a perpetual

peace with the king of France . . 438

The kings of France and of England depart

from Troyes with their queens, in company

with the duke of Burgundy. The sieges of

Sens and of Montereau . . . 442

The town of Villeneuve-le-Boi is taken by

The siege of the Pont St. Esprit. The

undertaken by the pope, and many

stten . . . .444

The town of Melon is closely besieged. The

capture of the count de Conversan. Tho

departure of the young king of Sicily for

Rome ..... 445

Several castles and forts are delivered up to
king Henry of England, in which he places
his own captains. The royal edicts issued at
his request .... 446

Philip count de St. Pol goes to Brusssls, and


arrests the ministers of the duke of Brabant.
Other events that happened in these times . 448

229. The lord de l'lsle-Adam, marshal of France,

is sent to garrison Joigny. The surrender of

the town and castle of Melun . . ib.

230. After the surrender of Melun, the two kings

of Franco and of England, with their queens,

and several princes and great lords, go to

Paris in grand pomp . . . 450

231. A party of English are defeated near Mont-

Epiloy. The marriage of the marquis du

Pont with a princess of Lorraine. The con-

duct of sir James de Harcourt . . 452

232. Commissioners arrive at Paris from different

towns in the kingdom of Franco. The two

kings hold there a council of the three estates.

Other matters . . . . ib.

233. King Henry sets out from Rouen to Calais

with his queen, and thence to England, where

he is received with great joy by all ranks of

people ..... 453

234. A quarrel takes place between the duke and

duchess of Brabant. She separates herself

from him and passes over into England . 454

235. The duke of Brittany is made prisoner by tho

count de Penthievre, and detained by him

for a considerable time. A war takes place

in consequence thereof . . . ib.

236. The Danphinois retake Villeneuve-le-Roi. The

lord de Chastillon conquers Chasteau-Thierry,

and makes La Hire prisoner . .457

237. The dauphin is summoned by the parliament

to appear at the table of marble. The duke

of Exeter arrests the lord de l'lsle-Adam in

Paris . . . . .458

238. Tho duke of Clarence is defeated by the

Dauphinois near to Baugey. In this engage-
ment, great numbers of the nobles and gen-

tlemen of each party arc slain • • ib.

239. The Dauphinois advance to Alencon: the

English march thither also. The marriage of

the duke of Alengon, and other matters . 459

240. Sir James de Harcourt begins a war on tho

vassals and countries of the duke of Bur-
gundy. The inconveniences that arise from
this conduct ■ . . . ib.

241. King Henry of England returns to France

with a powerful army to combat tho dauphin,

who had besieged Chartres . • 460

242. The king of England marches from Calais,

through Abbeville, to Beauvais, and thence

to Mantes, where the duke of Burgundy

meets him . . • .461

243. The lord d'Offemont enters St. Riquicr. Tho

adventure of the lord de Cohen, governor of

Abbeville. Other events that happened in

these times . . • • 462

244. The duke of Burgundy marches to Pont de

Saint Remy, and conquers it. The deeds

of arms that were performed before Saint

Riquier .... 463

245. The duke of Burgundy marches from Pont de

St. Remy to lay slego to the town of St.
Riquier. He breaks up his siege to combat
the Dauphinois, who are advancing to the
relief of that towu . . . . ti

246. The Burgundiana and the Dauphinois draw up

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