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; Their Expulsion Thence; and of Other Memorable Events that Happened in the Kingdom of France, as Well as in Other Countries. Beginning at the Year MCCCC., where that of Sir John Froissart Finishes, and Ending at the Year MCCCCLXXVII., and Continued by Others to the Year MDXVI.
William Smith, 1845
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adversary aforesaid ambassadors Amiens arms army Arras assembled attended Azincourt bailiff battle besieged bishop blood body of men-at-arms brother Burgundians captains cardinal caused CHAPTER Charles church combatants command constable council count de St cousin crime daughter dauphin Dauphinois declared duchess duke of Aquitaine duke of Bar duke of Berry duke of Bourbon duke of Brabant duke of Brittany duke of Burgundy duke of Orleans earl enemy English esquires Flanders force garrison governor Hainault holy honour hundred inhabitants instantly John de Luxembourg justice king Henry king of England king of France king of Sicily king's kingdom knights lady late duke letters lord of Orleans Louis manner marched master Monstrelet murder noble oaths obedience orders Paris Parisians party peace persons Philip pope present princes prisoners provost punishment queen realm received returned royal Saveuses sent siege sir John sovereign subjects surrender thee thence thou treaty
Seite 242 - He waa so sorely oppressed at the latter end of his sickness that those who attended him, not perceiving him breathe, concluded he was dead, and covered his face with a cloth. It was the custom in that country, whenever the king was ill, to place the royal crown on a cushion beside his bed, and for his successor to take it on his death.
Seite 343 - Their archers, amounting to at least thirteen thousand, let off a shower of arrows with all their might, and as high as possible, so as not to lose their effect : they were, for the most part, without any armour, and in jackets, with their hose loose, and hatchets or swords hanging to their girdles ; some indeed were bare-footed and without hats.
Seite 526 - Brabant, which treaty had been made in the absence, and without the knowledge of my mother, as she herself signifies to me, and confirmed by her chaplain, Master Gerard le Grand. My mother, most redoubted lord, has written to me letters, certifying the above treaty having been made ; but that, in regard to it, she knew not how to advise me, for that she was herself doubtful how to act. She desired me, however, to call an assembly of the principal burghers of Mons, and learn from them what aid and...
Seite 485 - Domine where mention is made Muri Hierusalem,* he stopped them, and said aloud, that he had fully intended, after he had wholly subdued the realm of France to his obedience, and restored it to peace, to have gone to conquer the Kingdom of Jerusalem, if it had pleased his Creator to have granted him a longer life.
Seite 418 - Fair cousin, we wish you to know that we will have the daughter of your king, or we will drive him and you out of his kingdom.
Seite iii - 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 ; their expulsion thence, and of other memorable events that happened in the Kingdom of France as well as in other countries.
Seite 372 - WITH A LARGE ARMY, AND TAKES MANY TOWNS AND FORTRESSES. — THE COUNCIL OP CONSTANCE, WHERE POPE MARTIN IS ELECTED HEAD OF THE CHURCH. KINO Henry of England, accompanied by his brothers the dukes of Clarence and Gloucester, a number of other nobles, and a numerous army, landed at the port of Touques in Normandy, with the intent to conquer the whole of that duchy. The royal castle at Touques was speedily invested on all sides, which caused the governor, sir John d'Engennes, to surrender it within...
Seite 549 - Thomas, however, acquired very great renown in the towns wherein ho preached, from all ranks of people, for the boldness and justness of his remonstrances, more especially for those addressed to the clergy. He was received wherever he went with as much respect and reverence by the nobles, clergy, and common people, as if he had been an apostle of our Lord Jesus Christ, sent from heaven to earth. He was followed by multitudes of people, and his mule was led by knights, or those of high rank, on foot...
Seite 485 - Hierusalem," he stopped them, and said aloud, that he had fully intended, after he had wholly subdued the realm of France to his obedience, and restored it to peace, to have gone to conquer the kingdom of Jerusalem, if it had pleased his Creator to have granted him longer life. Having said this, he allowed the priests to proceed, and, shortly after, according to the prediction of his physicians, gave up the ghost the last day of August.