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The Chronicles of Enguerrand de Monstrelet: Containing an Account of the ...
Thomas Johnes,Enguerrand De Monstrelet
Keine Leseprobe verfügbar - 2015
according afterwards ambassadors amount appointed archers arms army arrived assembled attack attempt attended bastard battle besieged bishop body Brittany brother Bruges Calais called captains carried castle caused CHAPTER Charles church combatants command consequence constable council count count de Charolois court daughter dauphin death died duke of Burgundy earl effects enemy England English entered father force four French gained garrison gate Ghent governor greater hands held honour horse hundred inhabitants instantly John killed king of France king's knights lands leagues leave letters lord Luxembourg marched master means meet men-at-arms never nobles Normandy numbers ordered Paris party passed peace persons pope possession present prince principal prisoners promised quarters received remained request returned Rouen saying sent side siege sir John soon surrender taken thence thither thousand took town treaty village whole
Seite 178 - Out of the mouth of babes and sucklings hast thou ordained strength because of thine enemies, that thou mightest still the enemy and the avenger.
Seite 130 - Hermit, and all those who shall, by a king at anus or pursuivant, touch the first shield, shall be bounden to perform twelve courses on horseback with me, or with one of my aforesaid knights or esquires, with blunted lances. — Item, if either of the champions, during their twelve courses, be unhorsed by a direct blow with the lance on his armour, such person, thus unhorsed, shall present to his adversary a diamond of whatever value he please. — Item, the champions may arm themselves according...
Seite 173 - This fair Agnes had been five years in the service of the queen, during which she had enjoyed all the pleasures of life, in wearing rich clothes, furred robes, golden chains, and precious stones...
Seite 343 - ... great breadth. They also wore hoods on their heads, of a circular form, half an ell or three quarters high, gradually tapering to the top. Some had them not so high, with handkerchiefs wreathed round them, the corners hanging down to the ground. They...
Seite 375 - He was thus conducted in procession to the cathedral, where he made his offering, and thence went to the lodgings that had been prepared for him at the Jacobins. The queen and princesses came likewise to Rouen; and the king remained there with the Earl of Warwick the space of twelve days, when the earl returned to England."* During the whole or the greater part of the time that Warwick staid at Rouen the King of France lodged in the next house, and he visited the earl at all hours, passing through...
Seite 140 - After a few discussions every thing was agreed on ; but before their departure with the new queen, a magnificent tournament was held, in which the Kings of France and Sicily, the Lord Charles d'Anjou, the Counts de Foix and de St. Pol, the Lord Ferry de Lorraine, and several other...
Seite 129 - Montfort, knight, counsellor and chamberlain, to the most high, most puissant and excellent prince the duke of Burgundy, make known to all princes, barons, knights and esquires, without reproach, with the exception of those of the kingdom of France and of the countries in alliance, or subjects to my said sovereign lord, that for the augmentation and extension of the most noble profession and exercise of arms, my will and intention is, in conjunction with twelve knights, esquires and gentlemen, of...
Seite 130 - CHAPTER CCLXXI. HERE FOLLOW THE ARTICLES FOR THE DEEDS OF ARMS ON FOOT. " THOSE princes, barons, knights, and esquires, of the rank before-mentioned, who shall rather take their pleasure in performing feats of arms on foot, shall touch the violet shield, and shall perform fifteen courses with battles-axes or swords, as may be most agreeable to them.
Seite 288 - Varennes and her son, having lost their way in a forest of Hainault, were met by some banditti, who robbed them of all they had. It is probable the banditti would have murdered them, had they not quarrelled about the division of the • spoil, insomuch that from words they came to blows ; and, while they were fighting, she caught her son in her arms and fled to the thickest part of the forest, where, weary with fatigue, she was forced to stop. At this moment she met another robber, to whom she instantly...
Seite 129 - ... known to all princes, barons, cavaliers, and esquires without reproach, that, for the augmentation and extension of the most noble profession and exercise of arms, it was his will and intention, in conjunction with twelve knights, squires, and gentlemen, of four quarterings, whose names he mentioned, to guard and defend a pass d'armes, situated on the great road leading from Dijon toward Exonne, at the end of the causeway from the said town of Dijon, at a great tree called the Hermit's Tree,...