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 MCCCCLXVII. and Continued by Others to the Year MDXVI.
Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1810
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according acts aforesaid ambassadors Amiens arms army arrested assembled attended bailiff beloved blood body Bourbon brother called carried castle caused chancellor CHAP command concluded conduct consequence constable contrary council count crown daughter dear death desirous duke of Acquitaine duke of Burgundy duke of Orleans dukes of Berry edict effects enemies faithful father force given grace held honour hundred inhabitants instantly intentions Item John join justice keep king of England king of France king's kingdom knights lately letters lord lord the king Louis manner master means men at arms nephews nobles notwithstanding obedience observance officers orders Paris parliament party passed peace persons pleasure possession present princes prisoners proclaimed provost punishment queen raise realm received regard remained returned royal seal sent subjects suffer summons taken things thousand town welfare whole
121 ページ - He bade them send for the prince ; and on his entrance, the king asked him why he had carried away the crown ? " My lord," answered the prince, " your attendants, here present, affirmed to me that you were dead ; and as your crown and kingdom belong to me as your eldest son, after your decease, I had taken it away.
132 ページ - ... well made, and versed in the different sciences, and in process of time each had great commands. But we must not omit to report a conversation which passed between the king and his eldest son in his last moments. He was 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 behind...
127 ページ - The king gave a deep sigh, and said, " My fair son, what right have you to it ? for you well know I had none." " My lord,1' replied the prince, " as you have held it by right of your sword, it is my intent to hold and defend it the same during my life.
178 ページ - Charles, by the grace of God, king of France, to the bailiff of Amiens, or to his lieutenant, greeting.
135 ページ - He bade them send for the Prince, and, at his entrance, the King asked him why he had carried away the crown. ' My lord,' answered the Prince, ' your attendants here present affirmed to me that you were dead ; and as your crown and kingdom belong to me as your eldest son, after your decease, I had taken it away.
133 ページ - 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 king's interment, the prince of Wales was most honourably crowned king, in the presence of the nobles and prelates of England, no ore appearing to contest his right.
79 ページ - ... continued feasting together, and, according to all outward appearances, were in great harmony with each other. Even the dukes of Orleans and Burgundy rode out together, both on the same horse, in company with other lords, and showed such mutual affection as is becoming brothers and near relations. Nevertheless, some wicked tongues were not sparing of them behind their backs, but loudly spoke their minds. With regard to the people, they were in such crowds that it need not be asked if they were...