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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 484

A.D. 1200. DISSENSION AT PABIS. 483 sire,jeaçe_jmda final reconciliation were made_J)etvrgen.,the said William de StutevìIIe and William de Mowbray, to the following^ effect :—William de Stuteville renounced his claim which he made against William de Mowbray respecting his barony, and William de Mowbray gave to William de Stuteville, for his homage and for the renunciation of his claim, nine knight's fees in addition, and twelve pounds of yearly revenue. And thus, all their disputes being settled on both sides, they became reconciled in the presence of John, king of England, in the second year of his reign, at Lue in Lindesey, a vili of the bishops of Lincoln, on the first SundayinSeptuagesima. In the same year, Philip, king of Prance, gave to the Jews permission to reside at Paris and in his other cities, he having expelled them therefrom in the first year of his reign. In the same year, John, king of England, immediately after the agreement made between him and the king of Prance, set out for Aquitaine with a large army, but no one was found to make head against him. In this year also, a divorce was effected_between John, king of England, and Hawisa, his w2e, daughter of William, earl ôT~GIoucester,"T)y Elias, blsEôp of Bordeaux, William, bishop of Poitou, and Henry, bishop of Saintes, because they were related in the third degree of affinity. After this divorce had taken place between John, king of England, and his wife, the king of England, by the advice of his lord, Philip, king of Prance, married Isabel, the daughterjff^Ailmar^ count of Angoulême, whom the said count, by the sanction~and advice ó"f~Eìchard, king of England, had previously given to Hugh Le Brun, count de la Marche ; and the said count had acknowledged her as his wife, by promise made as pledge for the future,49 and she had taken him for her husband by promise made for the future ; for because she had not yet attained marriageble years, the said Hugh declined to be united to her in presence of the church. However, the father of the damsel, on seeing that John, king of England, had a fancy for her, took her out of the custody of Hugh Le Brun, and gave her in marriage to John, king of England ; and she was immediately married to John, king of England, at Angoulême, by Elias, archbishop of Bordeaux. In the same year, a serious dissension arose between the students and citizens of Paris, the origin of which was as fol4 9 " Verba de prœseuti." Ιΐ2

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