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small number of his officers and servants; then after A.d. 1422. his death he was taken to St. Denis, and there was then there no prince of the blood except the Duke of Bedford, brother to the deceased King Henry; and there was King Charles placed in sepulture with his predecessors the kings of France. After the interment and funeral service of King Charles were finished, all those who had attended it returned to Paris; but before their departure Sir Guy-le-Boutillier and the Bastard of Thyan had been appointed to take charge of the town of Paris, with a great number of menat-arms; also they had commissioned several captains in the open country to watch and discover the roads and ambushes against the dauphinists in order that they might make no attempt nor do any injury at this hour.

Then the Duke of Bedford remained sole and entiro regent and governor of the kingdom of France for and in the name of his nephew the young King Henry of England, as to that part which acknowledged his authority. Thus, as you have heard, the noble King Charles ended his days, in the fortysecond year of his reign. During the greatest part of his time he had many great troubles to suffer through the quarrels which his nearest relatives had with each other, as has been particularly told above; but whoever wishes to see it more at length may read the history of the said King Charles himself; he will find it there. And here end the grand conquests of the noble King Henry of England, the fifth of this name, which he made after the death of King Henry his father,i the usurper of the crown of the glorious

i who caused to be grievously slain King Rickard his cousin german, and took and usurped his kingdom, whereof he caused himself to be crowned {king') before the death of the said King Richard. After this

usurpation of the diadem he caused
him to be slain, as may be clearly
seen in the fifth book of the preced-
ing great volume Here

ends in H.

A.D. 1422. King Richard, and the author of bis sad death in the manner set forth in the last book of our fourth volume. Which death was avenged in the way you shall afterwards hear in the sixth and last volume, according to the authority which says: de male acquisitis non gaudebit tertvas heres.

Here ends the second book of this fifth volume, and the third follows.

Errata.

p. 164, line 16, for " Pcriquel " read " Pcrigord."

p. 258, line 4, after " attacked " insert " close to Chanues en Brie."

p. 386, line 9 from bottom, after " cousin " insert " Warwick."

INDEX.

A.

Abbeville, Isabella, widow of Richard
II., entertained by the duke of Bur-
gundy at, 52; the count of St. Pol sails
from, 95; Henry the 5th encamps near,
193; a French army at, 194; raids
of the English in the neighbourhood,
256, 257; raids of Sir Philip Lys, 268;
Henry marches towards, 257; raid by
the Dauphinists upon, 268; alliance of
several Burgundian chiefs at, 281 ; sub-
mits to the King of Prance and England,
319; negotiations with the people for
the passage of the Somme by the
English, 342; Henry V. favourably
received there, 343; the duke of Bur-
gundy there, 345; he goes there to
attack the Dauphinists, 347; part of
the duke's army retreats there and is
refused admittance, 350; the duke
returns there with his prisoners, 352;
a thanksgiving service held, 353; the
neighbourhood harassed by Dauphinists,
365; King Henry's body brought there,
390.

Abrechier, fortress of, surrendered to King

Henry, 256.
Agen, the city of, negotiations proposed to

the Bordelois by the duke of Bourbon at,

15.

Agenois (the people of Agen), 14.

Agincourt. See Azincourt.

Ailly, le Breton d', 368.

Aire, 86, 198.

Aix, the lord of, 308.

Aix, the people of, refuse to acknowledge

the elected emperor of Germany, 50.
Albemarle, duke of. See Rutland.

Albret, the lord of, 144.
Alencon, 150.

Alencon, duke of, his intrigues with Uenry
IV., 145, 147, 148; his campaign in
Maine, 150; fails to relieve Domfront,
ibid.; again sends to Henry for aid,
152; receives the duke of Clarence,
160; is with the French army collected
against King Henry, 194 ; appointed one
of the commanders, 205, 206; slain at
the battle of Agincourt, 221.

Alencon, duke of, marries the daughter of
Charles duke of Orleans, 362.

Alencon, town of, besieged by the dauphin,
339.

Alexander V., pope of Rome, death or
138.

Alibaudieres, 288; captured and de-
stroyed by the Burgundians, 290.
Alost, the county of, 231.
Alyegre en Auvergne, lord of, 221.
Amiennois, 284.

Amiens, town of, 175, 193, 257, 319, 332,
344, 345.

Amiens, the bishop of, attends the council
held at Paris on the subject of the letters
from the dukes of Orleans, Berry, and
Bourbon to the court of England, 145;
and the council for the trial of the duke
of Burgundy, 327; sent to summon the
surrender of Crotoy, 381.

Amiens, the Vidam of, 150, 221, 316, 364,
367.

Amiens, Lolequin (son of the above), 145,
225.

Ammarle, duke of. See Rutland.
Ancre, D'. See Duren.
Andricu, Jehan, 175.
Andrivct, Fhillibert d', 354.

Angoulenie, city of, 65; count of, 144,
319 ; a surety to the duke of Clarence,
161.

Aniercs, the lord of (Dnnieres), 152.
Anjou, the duchy of, demanded of France

by King Henry, 176; the duke of

Clarence enters, 336.
Anjou, Rene d' (Marquis du Pent), brother

of the king of Sicily, marries the duke

of Lorraine's daughter, 330.
Annay, Jehan d', 357; with others, makes

terms with King Henry for the surrender

of Meaux-eu-Brie, 371.
Anthoing, the lord of, 199, 353.
Anvin, river of, 199.

Aquitaine, duke of, Louis, Dauphin (eldest
son of Charles VI.), present at the
Parliament at Paris, 133; excepted from
the persons against whom the duke
of Burgundy's allies were to defend him,
134; present at a couucil at Paris, 143,
145; alleged to be completely under the
influence of the Parisians, 147; alleged
plot against him, 148; alleged design
to bring him over to the side of the
Orleani3ts, 149; the expedition to
Bourges, 154; the peace of Bourges
sworn to in his tent, 159; return to
Paris, 161; completely under Orleans
influence, 161.

Aquitaine, chancellor of (the lord of
Lolebaine), attends the council at Paris,
145; explains a treatise by Jacques
Petit, 148 ; attends the council at Rouen,
197.

Aquitaine, 160; a French army invades,
104, 106; the duke of Orleans obtains
the duchy of, 113; demanded of France
by King Henry, 176; again demanded
of France by King Henry, 245. See
also Guienne.

Amines, town of, 352, 365.

Araines, the two castles of, besieged by
John of Luxembourg, 366, 367; sur-
rendered to John of Luxembourg, 368.

Archaville, fortress of, surrendered to
King Henry, 256.

Ardrcs, the town of, 100, 207.

Argies, the lord of (Pierre d'Ast), 223.

ArgiUiers, the lord of, 151.

Argines, Sir Pierre d', lord of Bethencourt

killed at Azincourt, 222.
Arly, John d', 365.

Arly, Laghuen, bastard of, 238, 242, 243,
247.

Armagnae, count of, asks aid against the
duke of Burgundy from Henry IV.,
144; advises the duke of Berri to coin
money, 156; killed at the taking of
Paris, 236.

Armagnacs. See Orleanists.

Arques, 256, 359.

Arras, 280, 285, 359; Duke John of
Burgundy holds a council at, 103 ; an
English embassy goes there, 198;
the duke of Burgundy receives the English
ambassadors at, 283.

Arras, bishop of, sent as ambassador from
the duke of Burgundy to the king of
England, 142, 143, 280, 282.

Arsi, Gallehault d' (Tybault de Gourni-
court), 354.

Arthur, King of Britain, referred to, 333.

Artois, 52,102, 105, 118, 139,140,162,383.

Artois, hotel d' (Paris), 115, 326, 388.

Artonville, Rollet d', a follower of the duke
of Burgundy, agrees to murder the duke
of Orleans, his reasons for committing
the crime, 115; his plan of its accom-
plishment, 115, 116.

Arundel, the countess of. See Hereford.

Arundel, earl of, 34, 107 ; his behaviour at
the execution of the duke of Exeter, 45;
returns to London with the duke's head,
47; at the battle of Shrewsbury, 58;
at Haverfordwest, 92; sent by King
Henry the 5th to the assistance of duke
of Burgundy, 139, 140; accompanies
King Henry to France, 181 ; returns to
England, 189; at Southampton with
King Henry, 234. See also Hereford.

Asne, Rigaud d\ 354.

Asne, Baudrain d\ 223.

Ast, Pierre d'. See Argies.

Auffemont, the lord of, 150, 222, 344, 346.
See also Offemont.

Auffemont, Raoulquin d\ 222.

Auffemont, Louis d', 352, 354.

Aomarle, castle of, 236.

Aumarle, the count of (John tie Ilarcourt),

276, 284.
Aurencourt, Sir Philip d', 150.
Ansa, 346.

Aussy, the lord of, 221, 354.
Aussy, Sir Phillip d', 221.
Authie river, 345.

Auxerre, 290 ; the King of France receives
the oaths of the Orleans brothers there,
159.

Auxerre, the bishop of, accompanies the
duke of Burgundy to Bourbourg ou
treaty of peace with England, 48;
attends the council held at Paris on
the subject of the letters from the dukes
of Orleans, Bourbon, and Berry to the
court of England, 145.

Avignon, 245.J

Avranches, town of, 236; taken by the
Dauphinists, 362; recaptured, ibid.

Azincourt, 192; the French army re-
ported in the neighbourhood of, 201;
the constable of France reaches, 204;
the French army encamped at, 205-
209; description of the battle of, 209-
218; list of French nobles killed nt,
220; the battle discussed at Paris, 225.

Azincourt, Yzembart d', 213, 226.

Azincourt, Regnault de, 151, 223.

Azincourt, Andrieu d', 354.

Azincourt, the lord of, killed at the battle
of Azincourt, 222.

B.

Bacheler, Sir William. See Boutillicr.
Bacqucville, the lord of, 91.
Builleul, Sir John de, killed at Agincourt,
222.

Bile, the council of, 233.

Bulthazar, cardiual of Bologna (Balthazar
Cossa), elected pope of Rome by the
title of John XXIII. (XXII. in text),
138.

Banites (? Saintes), the frontiers of, 12.

Bapaumes, town of, 195, 285.

Bar, duke Edward of, 143, 154; in the
army preparing to do battle with King
Henry, 205, 206; killed at Agincourt,
221; John, brother of, killed at the
battle of Azincourt, 221.

Bar, Sir Robert de, Count de Marie. See
Marie.

Barbasan, the lord of, denounces the
assassination of duke John of Burgundy,
276; an adherent of the dauphin, 289;
prepares to defend Melun, 310; sent
prisoner to Paris, 323; accused of the
assassination of duke John of Bur-
gundy, 327.

Barbette, a gate of Paris, the scene of the
duke of Orleans assassination, 116,
11".

Barrois des Barrcs, le (baron of France),
12.

Bassy, Sir Henry de, killed at Azincourt,
223.

Bastille, The (Paris), 324, 336.
Bauffremont en Champagne, the lord of,

killed at the battle of Azincourt, 221.
Baugency sur Loire, 356.
Bausignies, the lord of. (Sec Homes, John

de.)

Bavaria, John of (called sans pitit),
brother of duke William, ejected from
his bishopric of Liege, 112; seeks the
assistance of the Duke of Burgundy,
119, 121; the country reduced to his
authority, 132; allies himself with the
duke of Burgundy, 134; consulted by
the young duke Philip, 279 ; joins the
crusade against the Hussites, 308.

Bavaria, William, duke of. See Hainault,
count William, of.

Bavaria, Louis, duke of, surnamed the
Red Duke, is suspected of favouring
the Orleanist party, 149; son-in-law of
Henry IV. of England, 168; at the siege
of Melun, 310; proceeds to quell insur-
rection in Bohemia, 332.

Bavaria, Louis, duke of (?), 308 note.

Bayeux, the town of, taken by King Henry,
236.

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