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249. The king of England conquers Drenx, and
pursues the dauphin, ho then lays siege to
4. The captains of King Charles assemble in great
numbers to raise tho siege of Moulan. The
253. The duke of Burgundy and the count do St.
Pol depart from Arras, and wait on the kings
of France and of England. Other matters 471
254. Sir John de Luxembourg waits on king Henry,
to solicit the liberty of the count de Con-
255. The lord d'Offemont attempting to enter
Meaux is made prisoner by the English. Tho
besiegers take the town by storm . . 472
256. Sir John de Luxembourg conquers, this cam-
paign, the fortresses of Quesnoy, Louvroy,
and Hcricourt. Other matters . . 473
257. The emperor of Germany raises this year an
army against the hereties of Prague. Similar
heresies are discovered near to Douay. Tho
siege of D'Aimines . . . ib.
258. The Dauphinois asscmblo to raise the siege of
D'Airaines. Tho Burgundians and English
march to meet them, and offer them battle . 474
259. King Henry reduces Meaux to his obedience.
The executions that tike place in consequence
of orders from him . . . 475
260. After the reduction of Meaux, many towns and
castles surrender to the king of England, who
regarrisons them with his own men . 476
The queen of England returns to France in
grand state. An assembly of tho three
estates is held in Paris. Other matters . 477
Tho kings of France and England go from
Paris to Senlis. Tho siege of Saint Valery.
'1 he reduction of Compeigne. An embassy
sent to sir James de Harcourt . . 478
263. Tho king of England goca from Senlis to
Compeigne. The capture of tho town of
Saint Dizier. A conflict between the Dau-
phinois and Burgundians . . .479
264, The dauphin lays siege to Cune-sur-Loire.
The expedition of the duko of Burgundy for
its relief. The death of the king of England 4b2
2ti5. The duchess of Burgundy dies in the town of
Ghent. Tho duke of Bedford is made regent
of France. Several forts are demolished . 486
23. The dukes of Bedford and of Burgundy endea-
vour to make up the quarrel between the
24. The duko and duchess of Glocester leavo
Calais for Hainault, to receive the allegiance
Jacquiline writes to the duke of Glocester for
45. The saltan of Babylon writes letters to the
princes in Christendom. The tenor of these
54. A grand tournament in the city of Brussels . 543
55. The count de Nauiur dies, and makes the duke
of Burgundy bis heir . . .si.
69. Tho town of Compiegno surrenders to tho
French. The return of the French embassy
74. Tho French and Burgundians attack each other
notwithstanding the truco . . .
BO. Tho lord de Crevccojur and sir Robert de
of Clermont in the Beauvoisis . •
98. A large body of English and Burgundians, on
their march to besiege Guerbigny, arc attacked
and conquered by the French . . 582
99. The French offer battle to the duke of Bur-
gundy and his army, which the duke, by
advice of his council, refuses . . 583
100. Some captains attached to sir John de Lux-
embourg surpriso the castle of St. Martin,
wherein they arc all taken and slain . 585
101. Poton de Saintrailles and sir Louis do Vau-
court are made prisoners by the English . ib.
102. Maillotin de Bours and sir Hector de Flavy
fight together in the town of Arras . 586
103. Some of king Charles's captains make an
attempt on Corbie . . . 587
104. The lord de Barhasan lays siege to the castle of
Anglure, held by the Burgundians . 588
103. The maid of Orleans is condemned to be put to
death and burnt at Rouen . . ib.
106. Tho general council is continued at Basil, by
the solicitations of the emperor . . 591
107. The duko of Bar enters the county of Vaude-
mont to conquer it by force . . 592
108. The duke of Bar is combated by the count do
Vaudemont and defeated . . 594
109. The young king Henry comes from England,
with a grand attendance, to Paris, to be
crowned king of France . . 596
110. The detachment the duko of Bar had left to
blockade Vaudemont march away on hearing
of the ill success of the battle . . 598
111. Sir John de Luxembourg assembles men-at-
arms and marches into Champagne against the
French, from whom he conquers several
castles. Other matters . . si.
112. The duke d'Alencon makes the chancellor of
Brittany prisoner . • • 599
113. The French are near hiking tho castle of Rouen ib.
114. The French take the castle of Dommart in
Ponthieu, and carry off the lord de Dommart
prisoner . . . . 600
115. Sir Thomas Kiriel, an Englishman, is appointed
governor of the castle of Clermont in the
Beauvoisis . . . .601
116. The inhabitants of Chauny-sur-Oisc destroy the
castle of their town . . . ib.
117. The city of Chartres is conquered by king
Charles's party . . . 602
118. The cardinal of Santa Cioce is sent by tho pope
to France, to endeavour to make peace
between the contending parties . . 603
119. The English conquer the bulwark at Lagny-
sur-Marne .... 604
120. Philibert de Vaudray, governor of Tonncrre,
and tho lord d'Amont wait on the duke of
Bedford to servo him . . . 605
121. The duke of Bedford marches a large force to
Lagny-su r- Manic, to support the English and
Burgundians who had remained there, but
retires without making any conquest . ib.
122. The commonalty of Ghent rise against their
magistrates .... 606
123. Sir John bastard of St. Pol and the lord de
Humieres are taken prisoners by the French 608
124. Great disorders are committed by the French
in the Amiennois, Santerre, and Vimeu . ib.
139. The death of John de Toisy bishop of Tournay.
Great dissensions respecting the promotion to
144. The duke of Burgundy Keeps his appointment
before Passy. lie besieges the town and
146. The lord de la Tremouille is arrested in the
king's palace, and made to surrender his
148. Tbe counts de Ligny and de St. Pol keep the ap-
pointed day atVilliers le Carbonel, and afterward
reconquer the town and castle of St. Valery ib.
156. The abbey of St. Vincent near Laon is demo-
lished. Many castles arc conquered by the
157. The lord Talbot returns to France, and con-
quers many towns and castles . . ib.
163. The lord Willoughby and Mathagon lay siege'
to St. Severin, where the English are at first
171. The French gain the town of Rue from tho
English . . • . ib.
175. The French, after having agreed to a truce with
tho Burgundians on the frontiers of the Bcau-