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CHiP. f401

176. The 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 Corbeil.

He marches thence to Chartres and into

Touraine, on the summons of the queen of

France, who accompanies him on his return 383

I78. The queen, on her arrival at Chartres, writes

to several of the principal towns in France.

Some new ordinances are made for the better

government of the kingdom . .385

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 Franco 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. The defeat of

Hector de Saveuses. The constable lays

siege to Scnlis .... 389

183. The king of France sends ambassadors to Mon-

tcreau-faut-Yonne to treat of a peace with

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

184. Tho duke of Burgundy visits tho emperor

Sigismund. The count de Charolois takes

the oaths of allegiance to the queen and his

father the duke of Burgundy. The siege of

Scnlis is raised by tho Picards . . 391

185. Tho cardinals d'Orsini and di San Marco come

to France to appease the quarrels of tho
princes of the blood royal. A peace is made
at Montcreau, but uot kept . . 393

186. King Henry of England conquers many towns

in Normandy. The capture of the count de
Harcourt, in Aumale, by his cousin sir James
do Harcourt .... 394

187. The city of Paris is taken by the duke of Bur-

gundy. The Parisians turn to his party.
The consequences that follow . . «4.

I88. After the capture of Paris, many towns and

castles submit to tho obedience of the duke

of Burgundy. Other matters . . 397

189. The commonalty of Paris assemble in great

numbers, and cruelly put to death their

prisoners .... 398

190. Tho 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 Compeigno won by the lord de

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

193. The king and tho duke of Burgundy send

captains for the defence of Rouen. Of a robber

called Tabary .... 402

CH4P. P1GE

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. The

capture of Laigny-sur-Marne. The arrival of

the duke of Brittany, and other matters . 404

196. The Parisians again put to death the prisoners.

The siege of Montlehery. The capture of

Soissons by the 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 Bends 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 raise the siege of

Rouen. The besieged send another embassy.

The excursion of sir James do Harcourt . 403

200. The, king of France holds many councils on the

means of raising the siege of Rouen. The

surrender of that town to the king of England,

and other matters . . . 409

201. The castle ofCoucy is taken by the prisoners

confined therein, and the governor, Peter de

Saint Treille, killed. Other matters . 412

202. The king of England sends an embassy to the

king of France and the duke of Burgundy at
Provins. Othor 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 Bouraouville and Daviod de

Gouy, and other matters . . . 414

204. Sir John de Luxembourg marches six hundred

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

205. The 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 . . 416

206. The treaty of peace concluded between tho

dauphin and tho 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 duke of

Burgundy. The English capture the town

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

The consequences thereof . .419

208. Tho duke of Clarence besieges Gisors, and

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

English ..... 420

209. The king of England has the fortresses of

Chastcau-Gaillard and of La Roche-Guyon

besieged. They are conquered. Othor

matters ..... 421

210. The dauphin comes to Montercau-faut-Yonnc

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

CHIP. P1CI

him, after the death of the duke of Burgundy.

He sends letters to different towns . . 425

212. 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 . . . .428

213. The dauphin departs from Montereau. The

deliverance of those who had accompanied the

duke of Burgundy, and other matters . ib.

214. Philip count de Charolois is made acquainted

with the cruel murder of his father. He

holds a grand council on the state of his

affairs, and concludes a truce with the English.

Other matters .... 429

215. 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 .... 430

216. Sir John de Luxembourg assembles a large

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

Roye. Other occurrences that happened at
this period .... 431

217. The French and Burgunduns begin to form

acquaintance with the English. The siege of

Fontaincs-Lavagam. Other matters . 433

218. The duke of Burgundy departs from Arras,

and marches a large army to lay siege to the

town of Crcspy in the Laonnois, and thence

to wait on the king of France at Troyes, in

Champagne .... 434

219. The conduct of the duke of Burgundy on his

march to Troyes, and when there. The be-

hiviour of the English ambassadors who

accompanied him thither . . .435

220. Sir John de Luxembourg makes an excursion

with his whole force toward Alibaudieres and

the event thereof .... 436

221. The count de Conversan, with his brother sir

John de Luxembourg, the lord de Cray, and

other captains, lay siege to Alibaudieres. The

consequences thereof . . . ib.

222. The greater part of the duke of Burgundy's

army return to their owu countries. The
marshal de l'lsle-Adam and the lord de Croy
lead an expedition toward the Auxcrrots . 437

—3. 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

224. 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

225. The town of Villeneuve-le-Roi is taken by

scalado. The siege of the Pont St. Esprit. The

croisade undertaken by the pope, and many

other matters .... 444

226. The town of Melun is closely besieged. The

capture of the count de Conversan. The

departure of the young king of Sicily for

Home ..... 445

227. 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

220. Philip count de St. Pol goes to Brussels, aud

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 Juigny. The surrender of

the town and castle of Melun . . ib.

230. After the surrender of Melun, the two kings

of Fiance and of Kngland, with their queens,

and several princes and great lords, go to

Paris in grand pomp . . . 450

231. A party of English arc 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 France. 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 the

count do Pciithicvrc, and detained by him

for a considerable time. A war takes place

in consequence thereof . . . ib.

236. The Dauphinois 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'lslc-Adam in

Paris . . . .458

238. The 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 are stain . . ib.

239. The Dauphinois advance to Alcnyon: the

English march thither also. The marriage of

the duke of Alenyoii, and other matters . 459

240. Sir James de Harcourt begins a war on the

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 the dauphin,

who had besieged Chanres . . 460

242. The king of England marches from Calais,

through Abbeville, to Benuvais, and thence

to Mantes, where the duke of Burgundy

meets him . . . .461

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

adventure of the lord de Cohen, governor of

Abbeville. Other events that happcued iu

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 siege to the town of St.
Riquier. He breaks up his siege to combat
the Dauphinois, who are advancing to the
relief of that town . . . . ib.

246. The Burgundians and the Dauphinois draw up

CH4I-. PAGE

in battle array against each other on the last

day of August. The consequences that fol-

lowed ..... 46S

247. The names of the principal lords who had

accompanied and remained with the duke of

Burgundy in the late encounter. Also the

names of the principal Dauphinois . . 467

248. News of the late victory is made public in

different parts. The capture of the fort of

Douvrier. The departure of the duke of

Burgundy from Uesdin . . . 468

249. The king of England conquers Dreux, and

pursues the dauphin, he then lays siege to
Meaux in Brie, and other matters . . ib

250. The duke of Burgundy enters into a treaty with

his prisoners for the surrender of St. Riquier,

to which the lord d'Offemont, governor of the

place, agrees .... 469

251. The Burgundian lords assemble in arms to

conduct thither their duke from Picardy.

Other matters . . . .470

252. Sir James de Harcourt meets a party of English,

and is defeated with loss. A heavy tax laid

for a coinage to supply the towns with current

caau • . . . . ib.

253. The duke of Burgundy and tho count de 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-
versan, his brother, and other events . . ib.

255. The lord d'Offemont attempting to enter

Meaux is made prisoner by the English. The

besiegers take the town by storm . .472

256. Sir John de Luxembourg conquers, this cam-

paign, the fortresses of Quesnoy, Louvroy,

and Hericourt. 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. The

siege of D'Airaines . . . ib.

258. The Dauphinois assemble to raise the siege of

D'Airaines. The Burgundians and English

march to meet them, and offer them battle . 474

259. King Henry reduces Meaux to his obedience.

The executions that take 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

261. The queen of England returns to France in

grand state. An assembly of the three

estates is held in Paris. Other matters . 477

262. The kings of France and England go from

Paris to Senlis. The siege of Saint Valery.

The reduction of Compeigne. An embassy

sent to sir James de Harcourt . . 478

263. The king of England goes from Senlis to

Compeigne. The capture of the town of

Saint Dizier. A conflict between the Dau-

phinois and Burgundians . . .479

264. The dauphin lays siege to C6ne-sur-Loire.

The expedition of the duke of Burgundy for

its relief. The death of the king of England 482

265. The duchess of Burgundy dies in the town of

Ghent. The duke of Bedford is made regent

of France. Several forts are demolished . 485

266. Charles VI. king of France dies in his hotel

of St. Pol, and is interred at Saint Denis with

his ancestors .... 486

BOOK IL

Prologue . . . ,489

1. Information of the death of king Charles the

well-beloved is carried to bis only son

Charles the dauphin. Other matters . 491

2. Charles tho dauphin is crowned king of

France in consequence of his father's death ib.

3. The Parisians send an embassy to England to

young king Henry and to his ministers.

Other matters .... 492

4. The captains of King Charles assemble in great

numbers to raise tho siege of Meulan. The

duke of Bedford treats with the garrison . 493

5. A copy of the treaty of Meulan .. . 494

6. The French take the fortress of Dommart in

Ponthieu by scalado. And many other

eTMnts • . . . .495

7. The dukes of Bedford, Burgundy, and Brittany,

meet at Amiens, and form a triple alliance . 496

8. Poton de Saintrailles and Lyonnet do Wan-

donne perform a combat at arms at Arras, in

the presence of the duke of Burgundy . 497

9. The earl of Salisbury besieges the castle of

Mont-Aquilon, which surrenders to him.

Other matters . 493

10. King Charles of France has tho town of Cre-

vant besieged by the constable of Scotland

and the count de Ventadour . . 499

11. Many events briefly spoken of . .501

12. Sir James de Harcourt holds a conference with

sir Raoul le Bouteiller for the surrender of

Crotoy ..... 502

13. Several events briefly touched upon . . 504

14. The town of Compicgnc is delivered up to the

English. The town and castle of Crotoy are

surrendered to the duke of Bedford . 506

15. Two masters of arts are sent to Tournay to

admonish the people, and to keep alive their

affection to king Charles . . . 507

16. Sir John de Luxembourg besieges the castle of

Wiege. He lays an ambush, in which Poton

de Saintrailles and his companions are made

prisoners . . . . . ib,

17. A large body of English arrive at Calais. Sir

John de Luxembourg besieges the town of

Guise. Other matters briefly spoken of . 508

18. Tho lord de Longueval and many other French

lords turn to the party of king Charles . 509

19. The duke of Bedford marches a large army to

keep his appointment before Ivry. That

town and castle surrender to him . . 510

20. The duke of Bedford combats the French before

Verneuil . . • . . . jj.

21. The inhabitants of Tournay rebel against their

magistrates . . . .512

22. The garrison of Guise capitulate to sir John do

Luxembourg and sir Thomas Rampstone . 16.

23. The dukes of Bedford and of Burgundy endea-

vour to make up the quarrel between the

dukes of Glocestcr and of Brabant . . 515

24. The duke and duchess of Glocestcr leavo

Calais for Hainault, to receive the allegiance

of the principal towns of that country. The

duke of Burgundy makes preparation to aid

his cousin the duke of Brabant . .516

25. The duke of Ulocester sends a letter to the

duke of Burgundy. A copy thereof . 517

26. Copy of the answer of the duke of Burgundy

to the letter from the duke of Gloccstcr . 518

27. Copy of the second letter sent by the duke of

Glocester to the dnke of Burgundy . 519

28. The duke of Burgundy returns to Flanders,

whence he sends his answer to the duke of

Glocester's letter. A copy thereof . 520

29. The town of Braine in Hainault taken and

destroyed by the allies of the duke of Brabant 521

30. Pope Martin sends his bull to duke John of

Brabant. Its contents . . . 523

31. After the departure of the duke of Gloucester,

a war takes place in Hainault. The duchess

Jacquiline writes to the duke of Glocester for

assistance. The contents of her letter . ib.

32. The dukes of Bedford and of Burgundy meet

in the town of Dourlcns. Other matters . 525

33. The sultan of Egypt and Saracens determine to

conquer the whole kingdom of Cyprus . 527

34. The duke of Burgundy makes great preparations

to combat the duke of Glocester. Other

matters . . . . . ib.

35. The duchess Jacquiline of Bavaria escapes in

disguise from Ghent, and goes to Holland . 528

36. The duke of Bedford prevents the combat

between the dukes of Burgundy and Gloces-

ter. Other events . . . 529

37. The lord Fitzwalter arrives in Holland to the

aid of the duchess Jacquiline . . 530

38. The duke of Burgundy returns to Holland, and

besieges the town of Zeneubcrchc, which sur-

renders to him. Other matters . . 531

39. The Saracens return to Cyprus. A battle

between them and the Cypriots, in which the

king is made prisoner, and carried to the

•ultan . . . . .532

40. The castle of Moyennes in Champagne sur-

prised by the French. The pope gives sen-

tence in favour of the duke of Brabant. The

fortress of Oripecte in Provence won by

treachery .... 535

'1. The duke of Bedford lays siege to Montargis.

The siege is raised by the French. Other

events briefly touched on . . 536

42. The castle of Malmaison, belonging to the

bishop of Cambray, is taken by sir John

Blondel. Other events . . . 537

43. Sir John Blondel surrenders the castle of Mal-

maison, which he had taken from the bishop

of Cambray .... 538

44. The duke of Burgundy returns to Holland,

and attacks the town of Hermontfort. Other

events ..... 539

43. The sultan of Babylon writes letters to the
princes in Christendom. The tenor of these
letters . . . %b.

46. The English invade Brittany, where they do

great damage. Other matters . . 540

47. Sir John de Luxembourg besieges Beaumont

in Argonnc .... 542

48. A treaty concluded between the duke of Bur-

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Orleans. He is there slain

A preacher called friar Thomas converts many
persons, and inveighs against the extravagant
dresses of the women, in different places

54. A grand tournament in the city of Brussels

55. The count de Namur dies, and makes the duke

of Burgundy bis heir

56. The English, marching to reinforce the siege of

Orleans, are met and attacked by the French 549

57. A maiden, named Joan, waits on king Charles

at Chinon, where he resided. The king

retains her in bis service

58. Ambassadors are sent by king Charles, and tho

burghers of Orleans, to Paris, to negotiate a

treaty with the regent, that the town of

Orleans may remain in peace

59. The maid with many noble French captains of

great renown reinforce and rcvictual the town

of Orleans, and afterward raise the sicgo

60. The king of France, at the requests of the maid

Joan and the noble captains in Orleans, sends

them a large reinforcement of men-at-arms to

pursue his enemies

61. The maid Joan, with the constable of France,

tho duke d'Alen^on, and their men, conquer
the town of Gergeau. The battle of Pataye,
when the Frcncli defeat the Englisli

62. The duke of Burgundy, at the request of the

dnke of Bedford, comes to Paris, when they

renew their alliances

63. King Charles of France takes the field with a

numerous body of chivalry and men-at-arms.

Many towns and castles submit to him on

his march

64. King Charles of France with a noble chivalry

and a numerous body of men-at-arms, arrives

at Rheims, where he is crowned by the arch

biBhop of Rheims .

65. The duke of Bedford assembles a large army

to combat king Charles. He sends a letter

to the king

66. The armies of Charles king of Franco and of

the regent duke of Bedford meet near to

Mont Epiloy

67. King Charles of France sends ambassadors to

the duke of Burgundy at Arras

€8. The lord de Longucval conquers the castle of

Aumale from the English

69. The town of Compiegne surrenders to the

French. The return of the French embassy

which had been tent to the duke of Bur-

gundy

70. The king of Fiance makes an attack on the

city of Paris . . .

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their march to besiege Guerbigny, are 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 surprise the castle of St. Martin,

wherein they arc all taken and slain . 585

Poton de Saintraillcs and sir Louis de Yau-
court arc made prisoners by the English . ib.

Haillotin de Bours and sir Hector de Flavy

fight together in the town of Arras . 586

Some of king Charles's captains make an

attempt on Corbie . . . 587

The lord de Barhasan lays Biege to the castle of

Anglure, held by the Burgundians . 588

The maid of Orleans is condemned to be put to

death and burnt at Rouen . . ib.

The general council is continued at Basil, by

the solicitations of the emperor . ■ 591

The duke of Bar enters the county of Vaude-

mont to conquer it by force . . 592

The duke of Bar is combated by the count de

Vaudemont and defeated . . 594

The young king Henry comes from England,

with a grand attendance, to Paris, to be

crowned king of France . . 596

110. The detachment the duke of Bar had left to

blockade Vaudemont march away on hearing

of the ill success of the battle . . 598

111. Sir John de Luxembouig assembles men-at-

arms and marches into Champagne against the

French, from whom he conquers several

castle*. Other matters . . ib.

112. The duke d'AIenfon makes the chancellor of

Brittany prisoner . . . 599

113. The French are near taking the castle of Rouen ib.

114. The French take the castle of Domuiart 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 Chauuy-sur-Oise 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 Croce is sent by the pope

to France, to endeavour to make peace

between the contending parties . . 603

119. The English conquer the bulwark at Lagny-

sur Maine .... 604

120. Philibert de Vaudray, governor of Tonnerre,

and the lord d'Ainont wait on the duke of

Bedford to servo him . . . 605

121. The duke of Bedford marches a large force to

Lagny-sur-Marne, to support tho English and

Burgundians who had remained there, but

retires without making any conquest . id.

122. The commonalty of Ghent rise against their

magistrates .... 606

123. Sir John bastard of St. Pol and the lord de

Humicres are taken prisoners by the French 608

124. Great disorders arc committed by the French

in the Amicnnois, Santerrc, and Vimeu . ib.

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