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.
W. Smith, 1840
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according aforesaid ambassadors answer appointed arms army arrival assembled attack attended battle bishop blood body Bourbon Brabant brother called carried castle caused CHAPTER Charles church combatants command concluded conduct consequence constable council count daughter dauphin death duke of Aquitaine duke of Berry duke of Burgundy duke of Orleans earl enemy English entered father force garrison given governor greater hand held Henry honour hundred inhabitants instantly John justice killed king of England king of France king's kingdom knights lady late letters lord Louis manner marched master means meet men-at-arms murder never noble officers orders Paris party passed peace persons pope present princes principal prisoners promised queen realm received remained request returned royal seal sent side sir John subjects suffer surrender taken thousand took town treaty whole
67 ページ - Fugite fornicationem. Omne peccatum quodcumque fecerit homo, extra corpus est• : qui autem fornicatur, in corpus suum peccat.
440 ページ - King Edward, with sighs and tears, replied — " ' Lady, name them ; whatever be your requests, they shall be granted.' " ' My lord,' she said, ' I beg you will fulfil whatever engagements I have entered into with merchants for their wares, as well on this as on the other side of the sea ; I beseech you...
439 ページ - On the morrow of Trinity-day, the king of England espoused her in the parish church near to which he was lodged ; great pomp and, magnificence were displayed by him and hie princes, as if he were at that moment king of all the world.
416 ページ - 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.
240 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.
341 ページ - 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.
342 ページ - ... constable, and others of the princes, to confess their sins with sincere contrition, and to fight boldly against the enemy. The English loudly sounded their trumpets as they approached, and the French stooped to prevent the arrows hitting them on the vizors of their helmets ; thus the distance was now but small between the two armies, although the French had retired some paces. Before, however, the general attack commenced, numbers of the French were slain and severely wounded by the English...
67 ページ - Ecce do ei pacem fœderia mei et erit tarn ipsi quam seuiini ejus pactum sacerdotii sempiternum : quia zelatus est pro Deo suo, et expiavit scelus filiorum Israel.' That is to say, That the act he had done was so agreeable to God that he rewarded him, by ordaining that none but such as were of his blood should be anointed priests ; and this is confirmed by the writings in the Old Testament : ' Placuit et cessavit seditio, et reputatum est ei ad justitiam usque in sempiternum.
526 ページ - ... at the altar and on the sacred Evangelists. " To this my harangue, my dear and honoured lord, they simply replied, that they were not sufficiently strong within the town to defend and guard me ; and instantaneously they rose in tumult, saying that my people wanted to murder them ; and, my sweet lord, they carried matters so far that, in despite of me, they arrested one of your sergeants, called Maquart, whom they immediately beheaded, and hanged very many who were of your party, and strongly...