Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
archers arms army arrived Artaveld assistance attack barons battalion battle Bertrand du Guesclin Bishop brother Bruges Calais Church Clisson command constable council Count de Foix death Don Pedro duchess Duke of Anjou Duke of Brittany Duke of Burgundy Duke of Ireland Duke of Lancaster Earl of Flanders enemy English entered entreated expedition Flanders forces French gallant garrison gates Ghent governor Guesclin Hainault handsome heard honor horses inhabitants King Edward King of Castille King of England King of France King of Navarre King of Portugal King's kingdom knights and squires lady lances Lisbon London Lord Charles Lord James manner marched men-at-arms mounted never noble party passed peace Peter du Bois Philip Prince of Wales prisoner Queen replied resolved Scotland Scots sent siege Sir Bertrand Sir John Chandos Sir Oliver Sir Robert Sir Thomas slain soon surrender took uncles valiant
Seite 44 - As soon as the King of France came in sight of the English, his blood began to boil, and he cried out to his marshals, " Order the Genoese forward and begin the battle, in the name of God and St. Denis.
Seite 44 - This is what one gets by employing such scoundrels, who fall off when there is any need for them." During this time a heavy rain fell, accompanied by thunder and a very terrible eclipse of the sun; and before this rain a great flight of crows hovered in the air over all those battalions, making a loud noise.
Seite 47 - Now, sir Thomas, return back to those that sent you and tell them from me, not to send again for me this day, or expect that I shall come, let what will happen, as long as my son has life; and say that I command them to let the boy win his spurs; for I am determined, if it please God, that all the glory and honour of this day shall be given to him, and to those into whose care I have entrusted him.
Seite 48 - The king would not bury himself in such a place as that, but, having taken some refreshments, set out again with his attendants about midnight, and rode on, under the direction of guides who were well acquainted with the country, until, about daybreak, he came to Amiens, where he halted. This Saturday the English never quitted their ranks in pursuit of anyone, but remained on the field, guarding their position and defending themselves against all who attacked them. The battle was ended at the hour...
Seite 10 - I beg and entreat of you, dear and special friend, as earnestly as I can, that you would have the goodness to undertake this expedition for the love of me, and to acquit my soul to our Lord and Saviour ; for I have that opinion of your nobleness and loyalty, that, if you undertake it, it cannot fail of success — and I shall die more contented ; but it must be executed as follows : — " I will, that as soon as I shall be dead, you take...
Seite 51 - The king looked at her for some time in silence, and then said, 'Ah, lady, I wish you had been anywhere else than here: you have entreated in such a manner that I cannot refuse you; I therefore give them to you, to do as you please with them.
Seite 73 - King John was particularly attached to the sports of the field; and his partiality for fine horses, hounds, and hawks, is evident, from his frequently receiving such animals, by way of payment, instead of money, for the renewal of grants, fines, and forfeitures, belonging to the crown.2 In the reign of Edward I.
Seite 47 - After he had said this, he took the bridle of the king's horse and led him off by force, for he had before entreated him to retire. The king rode on until he came to the castle of la Broyes, where he found the gates shut, for it was very dark. The king ordered the governor of it to be summoned. He came upon the battlements, and asked who it was that called at such an hour. The king answered, "Open, open, governor; it is the fortune of France.
Seite 65 - There was much crowding and pushing about, for every one was eager to cry out,
Seite 45 - The knights replied, they would directly lead him forward; and, in order that they might not lose him in the crowd, they fastened all the reins of their horses together, and put the King at their head, that he might gratify his wish, and advanced towards the enemy.