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Roger De Hoveden The Annals vol.1., From A.D. 732 To A.D. 1180.


Sir John Froissart's Chronicles of England, France, Spain and the Ajoining Countries from the latter part of the reign of Edward II to the coronation of Henry IV in 12 volumes 

Chronicles of Enguerrand De Monstrelet (Sir John Froissart's Chronicles continuation) in 13 volumes 

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Roger De Hoveden
The Annals vol.1., From A.D. 732 To A.D. 1180.
page 457

quired that place from a king of the Saracens, whose name was Zafadola, and left it to his son Sancho, who, after the death of the emperor, held it in peace during the whole period of his life : after whose death, my lord the king Alphonso, his son, by hereditary right held it in peace, until such time as Sancho Ramirez de Perola parted with it, who held it according to the custom of Spain, at the hands of Peter Ortiz, which Peter Ortiz held it according to the same custom of our lord the king Alphonso. He also demands the revenues which the king of Navarre so often mentioned has received from Logrono, and from all the places above-named, from the time of his invasion, as also recompense for the losses which he inflicted upon that land, by laying it waste and delivering it to the flames, the amount of all which is estimated at nearly one hundred thousand golden marks. He further demands Puente la Reyna, and Saragossa, and the whole of the land extending from those two towns to the river Ebro ; which land king Alphonso, of blessed memory, grandfather of the emperor, held and enjoyed in peace ; and through him, according to the custom of Spain, his kinsman, Sancho, king of Arragon, and after his death, his son, king Peter, and after the death of king Peter, his brother, Alphonso, king of Arragon, in the same manner as his kinsmen and friends had held it. He also claims a moiety of Tudela, on the grounds of his maternal descent, which count Dalprcg gave to his cousin-german, queen Margaret, who was the wife of king Garsias, and grandmother of the said king Alphonso, in consequence whereof the aforesaid Tudela does in no way belong to Navarre." After the bishop of Palencia, and count Gomez, and the other envoys of the king of Castille had set forth the above, and other matters to a similar effect, both by writing and word of mouth, they made an end of speaking. Upon this, the bishop of Pampeluna, and the other envoys of the king of Navarre, arose, and [orally] contradicting nothing that had been alleged against them by their opponents, produced a writing, in which were contained their petition, claims, and allegations, to the following effect :— The Chim of the king of Navarre. " Sancho, king of Navarre, lays claim to the monastery of Cudcjo, Monte d'Oca, the valley of Saint Vincent, the val

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