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The flowers of history, especially such as relate to the affairs of Britain. Vol. II. A.D. 1066 to A.D. I307.


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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The flowers of history, especially such as relate to the affairs of Britain. Vol. II. A.D. 1066 to A.D. I307.
page 456

A.D.1268. YIOLEXT CONDUCT OF THE SAUL Ot WABSEITNE. 449 Spain, at that time senator of the city, and with a Roman army. And they were met by Charles, king of Apulia and Sicily, near Naples, who, relying on the aid of pope Clement, defeated them. Afterwards, Charles obtained the sovereignty over all Romagna and Tuscany, and appointed Guy de Montfort his viceroy. This Guy, by the advice of count Aldebrand, surnamed Scarlet, whose daughter he had married, inflicted many injuries on the Romans and Tuscans. Ahout this time, too, the Greeks, through fear of Charles, espoused the faith of the Roman Church, in the time of pope Clement, which, however, they afterwards openly abandoned. Concerning the contention between the earl of Warrenne and Henry de Lacy, earl of Lincoln. A.D . 1268. King Henry celebrated the Nativity of the Lord at Westminster, devoting himself with much eagerness to the praises of God, because the Lord had established his kingdom after such perilous wars. Therefore, while the king, the head of the kingdom, had rest, the members of the kingdom began to come into collision with one another. For an exceedingly violent quarrel arose between John de Warrenne and Henry de Ijacy, the future earl of Lincoln, on the subject of some pasture land. And the two chiefs having prepared armies, made themselves ready for battle, but feared to come to actual conflict. The king sent his justiciaries to them, in order to terminate the aforementioned quarrel, either by judicial sentence or by reconciling the parties. And they, having investigated the truth by means of àie sworn testimony of the men of that district, adjudged the right in the dispute to be with the aforesaid Henry de Lacy. A second violent quarrel existed between the same John de Warrenne and the noble person Alan de la Suche, a baron, concerning some rights and estates, and it was conducted before the justiciaries of the king at Westminster. But the earl above mentioned, expecting that he should lose his cause as far as the judicial sentence went, having, as before, attacked the aforesaid Alan and his son and heir with great abuse, rushed violently into the king's palace, leaving the father half dead, and wounded the son also as he fled. And having perpetrated this crime, he fled to the castle of Ryegate, and was pursued by the eldest son of the king, prince Edward, with a numerous army, who was determined to avenge the insult offered to the royal dignity. So the earl being suddenly over- TOL. II. ο ο

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