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Roger De Hoveden
The Annals vol.2., From A.D. 1180 To A.D. 1201.


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.2., From A.D. 1180 To A.D. 1201.
page 150

A.D. 1190. THE ENGLISH FLEET LEAVES LISBON. of the city giving themselves airs, and then committed violence upon the wives and daughters of the citizens. They also drove away the pagans and Jews, servants of the king, who dwelt in the city, and plundered their property and possessions, and burned their houses ; and they then stripped their vineyards, not leaving them so much as a grape or a cluster. "When this became known to the king of Portugal, the lord of the city of Lisbon, he came with all haste with a powerful hand ; but on finding there Eobert de Sabul and Richard de Camville, with the fleet of the king of England, he manifested towards them a cheerful countenance and a peaceful disposition, bearing with patience the injuries done to himself and his people. On the day after the king's arrival, the commanders of the fleet exacted an oath from all the men of the fleet that they would faithfully keep and inviolably observe the beforementioned statutes enacted by the king of England. However, in the course of three days, a quarrel ensued between the people of Lisbon and some of those who had come in the ships, in consequence of which, many persons were slain on both sides in a skirmish that ensued, and the noise of the people came to the king's ears. On this, the gates of the city were immediately closed, and all who had gone from the ships into the city, for the purpose of obtaining provisions and drink, were taken and thrown into prison, in number seven hundred men. Before they were released from the custody of the king, the king of Portugal made peace with Robert de Sabul and Richard de CamvBle on such terms as he pleased, that is to say, to the foBowing effect : that past injuries should be mutually overlooked, and that they should strictly keep the peace towards the pBgrims throughout all his territories ; and it was further agreed that the arms and aB other things which had been lost in the affray should be given up on either side. This having been done, Eobert de, Sabul and Richard de Camville left the city of Lisbon with the fleet of the king of England, on the vigil of Saint James the Apostle, being the fourth day of the week, and, on the same day, came to the inlet where the Tagus faBs into the sea. On the same day also, WBliam de Ports de Oleron arrived there with thirty great ships of the fleet of the king of England ; in consequence of which, there were together at the same place one hundred store-ships of the king of England, and six great ships laden with warriors, provisions, and arms. On the day after the

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