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France, kiug of—cont.

157; returns to Paris, 161 ; receives the
ambassadors from King Henry V. asking
his daughter in marriage, 171 ; refuses
their demands, 171; effect of his refusal
on the English Court, 172; deliberates
with his council on the expected inva-
sion of the English, 174; letter from
King Henry sent to him, 179 ; his answer
thereto, 180; sends an army to relieve
Harfleur, 186; garrisons Rouen, 186;
raises an army to resist King Henry,
187; proceeds to Rouen and holds u
council there, 197; orders his army to
advance against the English, 197; for-
bids the duke of Guienne to join this
army, 198; orders his army to bivouae,
202; arrangement of his army, 204,205,
206; his terms to the English for putting
a stop to the war, 208; position of the
army, 209; description thereof, 210; pre-
pares to fight, 211 ; is routed with great
slaughter, 212, 213; his nobles killed at
Azincourt, 220; hears the news of the
defeat, 225; proceeds to Paris and meets
there the Emperor Sigismund, 225; ac-
companies the cmperortoSt. Denis, 226;
sends the lord of Moreul into Bou-
logne to guard the frontier against the
English, 229; his surprise at the duke of
Burgundy's visit to England, 231 ; divi-
sion among his nobles in favour of the
duke of Burgundy, 235 ; is at Paris at
its capture by the Burgundians, 236;
sends a strong garrison to Rouen, 238;
receives the messengers from Rouen,
243; sends an embassy to King Henry,

244; his ambassadors refuse King
Henry's terms and return without suc-
cess, 245; receives Jthem at Pontoise,

245; endeavours to send help to
Rouen, 247; goes from Pontoise to
Beauvais, where he holds councils, 248;
again appealed to by the people of
Rouen, 248; unable to help them, 249;
leaves Beauvaise for Provins, 251;
receives the nobles from Rouen, 256;
sends troops to defend the frontier

France, king of—cont.
fortresses, 257; receives an embassy at
Provins from King Henry, 258; re-
ceives a further embassy at Trnyes,
258; returns to Pontoise to prepare for
the reception of King Henry in person,
258; is unable through bad health lo
attend at this reception, 259; his state
of health, 288; is advised to give his
daughter in marriage to King Henry,
288; treaty between him and King
Henry, 292-302; is brought to Mclun
to induce the town to surrender, 312;
accompanies King Henry to Paris, 325;
promises that justice shall be done on
the murderers of Duke John of Bur-
gundy , 329; keeps Christmas with King
Henry, 330; meets King Henry at
Vincennes, 343; proceeds to Paris with
King Henry, 377; leaves Paris with
King Henry for Senlis, 378; dies at
Paris, 392; his long and troubled reign,
393.

France, the marshal of, 92, 93.

France, the queen of (Isabella, queen of

Charles VI.), 20, 116, 154, 161, 251,

257, 258, 259, 263, 279, 291, 307, 325,

343, 359.
French corn merchants, 242.
Frescencourt, the lord of, killed at the

battle of Azincourt, 223.
Frete, Robert de, 368.
Fretcl, Sir Brunei, 223.
Fribourg, the lord of, 273.
Fribourg, John, son of the count of, 271.
Frotier, Pierre de, one of the assassins of

the duke of Burgundy, 274.
Fyeves, the lord of, killed at the battle of

Azincourt, 223.

G.

Gaillard, town of, 341.
Gaillart Bos, the lord of, 185.
Gallingny, the lord of, killed at the battle
of Azincourt, 221.

Gallois, 329.

Gamaches, the town of, 268, 375, 378.

Gamaches, Brunei de, 368.

Gamaches, Giles de, 352, 354.

Gamaches, Louis de, 352, 354.

Gamaches, Philip de, 357, 371.

Gamaches, the lord of (Peter or Pierron
dc Lupel), sends assistance to the town
of St. Martin-le-Gaillart, 267 ; appointed
by the dauphin to defend the town of
Meaux-en-Brie, 289; takes prisoner
Peter of Luxembourg, 313; attacks and
defeats the English troops in Brio and
Yalois, 329, 330; commands a troop
of Dauphinists, 350, 351, 354,357;
his prisoner ransomed, 861; takes the
fortress of Mortemer, 365; a Dauphinist
captain at Compiegne, 367; with others
makes terms with King Henry for
the surrender of Meaux-en-Brie, 371,
372; tried for the surrender of Com-
piegne, 375; gives up Dauphinist
strongholds to the English, 380.

Gantois (people of Ghent), Henry IV.
sends letters to, 155.

Gapaume, Alyame de, 206.

Gareuchieres, Sir Jtunet de, 151, 152.

Garochieres, Jean de (son of the lord of
Croissy), assists in the defence of Saint
Remy, 151.

Garter, 170.

Gascons garrison the towns of Blaye and
Bourg, 106 ; join the English, 160.

Gascony, a gentleman of, is the cause of
the battle of Agincourt, 192, 193.

Gast, Sir Louis, 357; taken prisoner by
the English at Meaux-en-Brie, 371;
beheaded at Paris, 374.

Gauconrt, Raoul, lord of, Ambassador
from the court of France to the duke of
Burgundy, 120; defends the town of
Saint Remy in the Orleanist interest, 151;
defends Harfleur, 185; sent prisoner to
England by King Henry, 189; at the
supper given by King Henry, 227;
taken prisoner among the chiefs of the
Dauphinists, 352, 354; named by King

Gaucourt, Raoul, lord of—cont.
Henry on his death bed as one of the
prisoners not to be liberated, 387.

Genoa, the French expelled from, 136.

Genoese in the employ of Waleran count
of St. Pol, 97, 99; in the service of the
duke of Burgundy, 103, 108, 109;
galleys at Marseilles, 313.

Germany, the emperor of, deposed, 50.
(See Sigismund.)

Germany, fashions of, 5; the duke of
Bavaria returns to, 149.

Ghent, 143, 279, 328, 332, 392.

Ghillain de Hallewin, Jehan, 381.

Gisors, town of, 239; besieged by the duke
of Clarence, 266; surrenders to him,
ibid.; King Henry arrives at, 343.

Gloucester, the duke of, 19.

Gloucester, earl of (Thomas le Despeneer),
11; described in text as Earl De-
spencer, conspires to release King
Richard, 21 ; joins the other nobles at
Cirencester, 29, 30; escapes arrest and
flees to Wales, 33 ; is executed and his
head brought by the Earl of Rutland to
London, 47.

Gloucester, Humphrey Plantagenet duke
of, mentioned as fourth son of King
King Henry IV., 168; at the battle of
Shrewsbury, 58; arrives with King
Henry V. in France, 184; remains with
the army commanded by the king, 190;
proceeds to St. Omer as hostage for
the duke of Burgundy, 230; is well re-
ceived by Philip count of Charolois,
ibid.; is at Southampton with King
Henry, 234; leaves for Calais, 237;
besieges Cherbourg, 237; Cherbourg
delivered up to him, ibid.; is at the
attack upon Rouen, 240; is appointed
captain of Rouen, 256; accompanies
King Henry to the French court, 259;
attends King Henry at his marriage
with the Princess Katherine, 291 ; re-
ceives King James of Scotland on his
arrival in England, 314; and detains
him prisoner, 315; warned by Henry

Gloucester, Humphrey Plantagenct—cont.
on his death bed against quarrelling with
the duke of Burgundy, 386.
Golden Fleece King-at-Arms of Bur-
gundy (Jean le Febvre, lord of St.
Uemy), present at the battle of Azin-
court, 191 note; 205 note.
Gourles, Guy, killed at the buttle of Aziu-

couit, 223.
Gournay, surrenders to the English, 256;
the earl of Huntingdon, captain of, 267;
the English of, fighting against the
Dauphinists, 329.
Gournay-sur-Aronde, the castle of, the
Dauphinists make overtures to King
Henry to surrender to him. 375.
Gournay, Maillet de, killed at the battle of

Azincourt, 223.
Gournicourt, Tybanlt de, 354 note.
Goy, David de, castle belonging to, sur-
rendered to the English, 266.
Grailly, Sir John (natural son of the
Captal du Buch)> accompanies Sir
Thomas Percy to Bordeaux, 15.
Gralee, the lord of, 308.
Gramais, Yvain de, killed at the battle of

Azincourt, 222.
Granipre, John Count (brother of the duke
of Bar), with the army preparing to do
battle with the English, 205, 206; killed
at the battle of Azincourt, 221.
Gravclines, the count of St. Pol assembles
a large force at, 97; garrisoned by the
duke of Burgundy, 102.
Gravesend, the body of King Henry IV.

taken to, 167.
Graville, priory of, 184.
Grcs, Jehan de, killed at the battle of

Azincourt, 223.
Grey, earl, admiral of England, one of the

ambassadors to France, 170.
Gueldres, duke of, refuses to acknowledge

Hobert emperor of Germany, 50.
Guiency, the lord of, serves under the
count of St. Fol, 96; taken prisoner at
the seige of Mercq, 99.
Guiennc and Aquitaine, Louis duke of
(dauphin), assembles the parliament of

Guienne and Aquitaine—cont.

France to deliberate on the expected
invasion by the English, 174 ; the French
ambassadors from England return, and
relate the result of their mission to him,
178; his assistance sought by the town
of Harflcur, 187; is put in command of
the army, 188; proceeds to Rouen and
attends the council, 197 ; is forbidden to
join the army sent against the English,
198; hears the news of the defeat at
Azincourt, 225; attends the Emperor
Sigismund, 226.

Guienne, duchy of, 103, 113, 119 ; treaties
relating to, 163, 171; fortified by the
duke of York before his departure for
England, 169; under certain conditions
remains in the hands of the English,
208; the dauphin's proposals as to,
280. See also Aquitaine.

Guiery, baron de, 354.

Guigny, Sir John de, a captain in the
duke of Burgundy's service, 265, 363,
370.

Guilmecourt, the fortress of, surrenders to
King nenry, 256.

Guines, 97, 158; after the battle of Azin-
court, King Henry arrives at his castle
of, 217, 218.

Guise, town of, the Dauphinists retreat to,
376.

Guistelle, Sir John de, accompanies the
duke of Burgundy from Paris, 140, 141.

Guistelle, Louis de, killed at the battle of
Azincourt, 222.

Guitry, the lord of, appointed by the Dau-
phin to defend the town of Montereau,
289 ; his valiant defence, 304 ; surrenders
and is greatly blamed, 306; but excul-
pates himself, 307.

Gyae, Jacques de, attends the duke of
Burgundy at his meeting with the dau-
phin, 273.

Gyae, the lady of, accompanies the duke
of Burgundy to Melun, 262 ; and to the
castle of Monterou, 272.

H.

Hacqueville, the lord of, with the army
sent to defend Harfleur, 185.

Hailly, the lord of, a Burgundian knight,
126; accompanies the duke of Bur-
gundy from Paris, 136.

Hainault, 122, 279.

Hainanlt, the seneschal of (jee Werchin,
John de).

Hainault, Jacqueline of, duchess of Bra-
bant, leaves her husband and seeks the
aid of King Henry, 334, 361.

Hainault, William count of (styled duke
of Bavaria), 112; joins the duke of
Burgundy against the Liegeois, 121,
122; and allies himself with him, 134;
arrives at London to treat for peace
between France and Englaud, 226; is
entertained by King Henry, 227 ; leaves
London for Holland, 229. See also
Bavaria.

Hainault, the countess of, 279.

Halsenberg, Philip duke of Burgundy
dies at, 94.

Hallwin, Ghillain de, 354.

Hamede, the lord of. with his forces
guards the frontiers of France, 186;
killed at the battle of Azincourt, 224.

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

Hangart, Charnel de, killed at the battle
of Azincourt, 223.

Hangest, the lord of, captain of Boulogne,
taken prisoner at the siege of Mercq,
99.

Hangiers, Sir, Charles de, sent as ambas-
sador to England on the subject of King
Richard's deposition, 17; visits Queen
Isabella at Havering atte Bower, 19;
returns to France, 20; at Bourbourg
with the duke of Burgundy on the treaty
of peace with England, 48.

Happlaincourt, the lord of, and his son,
killed at the battle of Azincourt, 222.

Harcourt, the town of, taken by King
Henry, 235.

Harcourt, the count of, 236.

Harcourt, Jacques de, taken prisoner at
the battle of Azincourt, 225; takes his
cousin, the count de Harcourt, prisoner,
236 ; with 2,000 men makes a sally from
Kouen, 250; is with the garrison of
Lc Crotoy, 268; garrisons and fortifies
the fortress of Le Crotoy, 234; makes
war upon the English, 330, 344; his
tower, &c. hurncd by order of Henry
V., 342; endeavours to send assistance
to Saint Riquier, 345, 346; returns to
Le Crotoy, 349; defeated by the English,
359; is summoned by King Henry to
surrender Le Crotoy and refuses to do
so, 380, 381.

Harcourt, John de (see Aumarle, the
count of).

Harcourt, Sir Philip de, 96; assists at
the siege of Saint Remy, 145; goes to
Boullenois, 157.

Hardecourt, Giles de, 368.

Hardels. See Beaulot.

Harfleur, 95; the Admiral of France
ordered thither, 105; King Henry lands
between this port aud Honfleur, 184;
besieged by King Henry, 185; French
troops are brought to defend, ibid.; sur-
renders to King Henry, 187; the
English enter, 188; is garrisoned and
fortified by King Henry, 190; is de-
manded of the English, 208; to be given
up under certain conditions, 209; the
prisoners from, give themselves up, 222;
an army sent by King Henry to raise
the siege of, 229; fortified and gar-
risoned by the duke of Clarence, 230;
the French troops pursue the earl of
Dorset to, 232; Sir John le Blancq,
captain of, 243; Queen Katherine
arrives at, 376.

Harpedaue, a renowned knight, 101.

Hasbain, the Liegeois take up a position
on the heights of, 125.

Hastings, Sir Hugh, accompanies Sir
Thomas Percy to Bordeaux, 15.

Hasten, Sir Richard, lieutenant of Calais,
98.

Haureche, Simon de, killed at the battle of

Aziucourt, 223.
Haverfordwest, the French under the

marshal of France land at, 92.
Hnvering-atte-Bower, the ambassadors

from France meet Queen Isabella at,

19.

Heidelberg, Robert duke of, chosen

emperor of Germany, 50.
Heidelberg, the duke of, joins the crusade

against the Hussites, 308 note.
Helly, the lord of, marshal of Acquitaine,

140, 141.

Hem, Jacques, lord of, killed at the battle
of Azincourt, 221.

Henry IV., king of England (duke of
Lancaster and Hereford, carl of Derby,
Lincoln, Leicester, and Northampton,
p. 71), holds a parliament at West-
minster, 3; demands to be crowned, 4;
is crowned at Westminster, 7 ; referred
to as earl of Derby, 17 ; receives the
Freuch embassy on the subject of
King Richard's deposition, 17; holds
his court at Windsor, 21; hears of the
conspiracy to release King Richard, 24;
leaves Windsor for London, his inter-
view with Richard in the Tower, 25;
orders the deposed king to be taken to
the castle of Pomfret, 26; takes mea-
sures to thwart the conspiracy, 27 ; issues
his proclamation for raising an army,
33 ; is upbraided by the earl of Warwick
for not consenting to King Richard's
death, 34; his proclamatiou through the
mayor of London, 34; marches against
his enemies, 35; sends the heads of the
rebel lords to London, 41 ; his entry into
London and speech to the Londoners,
42; his quarrel with Percy, 54, 55 ; calls
a council at London, 58 ; marches against
Percy and the rebels, 58; meets and
engages the rebels at Shrewsbury, 59;
his prowess on the field, 62 ; gains a de-
cisive victory, 62; his proceedings after
U 17967.

Henry IV.—cont.
the battle, 63; his answer to the duke of
Orleans' letter, 67-70; copy of treaty
between him and the duke, 70; second
letter from him to the duke, 77 ; answers
the letter of defiance from the count of
Saint Pol, 86; marches against the
marshal of France, near Worcester, 92;
retires to Worcester after six days
skirmishing, 93; sends an army to
Sluys, 102; despatches an embassy to
the court of France, 104; declares
war against France, 104; agrees upon
a truce with France for three years,
118; course pursued by him, in regard
to the rival factions of France, 119;
sends a force to the assistance of the
Liegeois, 120 ; captures the king of Scot-
land and detains him prisoner, 137; re-
ceives the Burgundian embassy, on the
subject of a marriage between the duke's
daughter and the prince of Wales, 143;
commands non-interference with the
rival factions of France, 149; sends a
force under Thomas duke of Clarence
to the assistance of the Orleanists, 153;
his letter to the men of Ghent, Bruges,
&c., 155 ; effect of their answer upon him
156 ; copy of treaty between him and the
duke of Orteans, 162 ; his interview with
the prince of Wales, and death, 166; his
body entombed in Canterbury cathedral,
167; names of his children, 168.
Henry of Monmouth (prince of Wales),
succeeds to the throne as King HenryV.,
168; crowned at Westminster, 169; his
embassy to the emperor of Germany, 170,
sends an embassy to France to treat for
the marriage of the daughter of the king,
170; his ambassadors have audience at
Paris, 171; their demauds <ejected and
they return to him, 172 ; receives his am-
bassadors on their return, 172; summons
a parliament to deliberate on the answer
of France, 172; causes the body of
Richard 2nd to be re-interred at West-
minster, 172; attends parliament, 173;
resolves to send an army into France,

D 1)

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