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ancient Anglo-Saxon appears authority became become believe Bishop body called cause century character Chronicle church common complete considered constitution contains continued Council court crown death doubt Earl early Edward England English evidence existence fact favour France French give given hand Henry historian honour important institutions interest John King King's kingdom knights labours land learning least less letters living London Lord manner mark matter means meet mind natural never noble Norman notice observe obtained original Parliament passed perhaps period persons political portion possessed present Prince principle probably published readers received record reign relations remains remarkable respect Roman royal Saxon seems society spirit term things thought tion truth volumes whole writers writs
358 페이지 - ... to shoot. The English archers then advanced one step forward, and shot their arrows with such force and quickness that it seemed as if it snowed. When the Genoese felt these arrows, which pierced their arms, heads, and through their...
228 페이지 - His favorite and most elaborate work is, The History of the Civil Wars between the Houses of York and Lancaster ; the unfinished state of which he frequently laments.
358 페이지 - return to him, and to them that sent you hither, and say to them that they send no more to me for any adventure that falleth, as long as my son is alive. And also say to them that they suffer him this day to win his spurs; for if God be pleased, I will this journey be his and the honour thereof, and to them that be about him.
358 페이지 - 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 honor of this day shall be given to him, and to those into whose care I have intrusted him.
358 페이지 - We be not well ordered to fight this day, for we be not in the case to do any great deed of arms; we have more need of rest.
271 페이지 - ... whirlpool ; day by day the freemen, deprived of their old national defences, wringing with difficulty a precarious subsistence from incessant labour, sullenly yielded to a yoke which they could not shake off, and commended themselves (such was the phrase) to the protection of a lord; till a complete change having thus been operated in the opinions of men, and consequently in every relation of society, a, new order of things...
358 페이지 - There were about fifteen thousand Genoese crossbowmen; but they were quite fatigued, having marched on foot that day six leagues, completely armed and with their cross-bows. They told the constable they were not in a fit condition to do any great things that day in battle. The Earl of Alencon, hearing this, said, "This is what one gets by employing such scoundrels, who fall off when there is any need for them.
358 페이지 - Genoways felt the arrows piercing through heads, arms, and breasts, many of them cast down their cross-bows, and did cut their strings and returned discomfited. When the French King saw them fly away, he said, "Slay these rascals, for they shall let and trouble us without reason.