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Compare 1577 edition: 1 So that in this battell were slaine by report of Montioy king at armes in France, and the English haralds there present, of Frenchmen & Scots nine thousand and seauen hundred:Fiue thousãd saith A [...]mili|us, but Nicho|las Giles saith there died but foure thousãd on both parts. and of Englishmen one and twentie hundred, but no man of name, sa|uing fiue yoong esquiers. And there were taken priso|ners, Iohn duke of Alanson, the bastard of Alanson, the lord of Faiect, the lord of Hormit, sir Piers Ha|rison, sir Lois de Gaucourt, sir Robert Brusset, sir Iohn Turnebull a Scot,D [...]dley and Charleton two of ye Eng|lish nobilitie were slaine at the battell, as Ia. Meir. saith. and two hundred gentle|men, beside common soldiers. The Frenchmen with|in Uernoill, séeing the Dolphins armie thus ouer|throwne, deliuered the towne to the regent, their liues saued. Then was sir Philip Hall appointed cap|teine there, and the lord regent returned, and came to Rone, and after to Paris.

Compare 1577 edition: 1 The Dolphin that called himselfe king of France, was sore appalled with the ouerthrow of his armie: for he was driuen out of all the countries in maner, that apperteined to the crowne of France, & might resort to none except to Bourbonois, Aluergne, Ber|rie, Poictow, Touraine, a part of Aniow, and Lan|guedoc: yet to shew himselfe as king, he erected his court of parlement, his chancerie, & all other courts in the citie of Poictiers, and there established his great seale, with all due circumstances thereto ap|perteining: where he continued fouretéene yeares togither, and then was remooued to Paris, after he had got that citie, and expelled the Englishmen, as after shall appeare.

Compare 1577 edition: 1 2 The duke of Bedford lieng at Paris, sent the lord Scales, sir Iohn Montgomerie, sir Iohn Fastolfe, with two thousand men to winne the countries of Aniow,The lord Scales sent to conquer Aniow and Maine. and Maine, vnto whom were rendred with|out assault, the strong castels of Beaumont le Ui|count, Teune, Sillie, Osce, Courceriers, Roussie, Uasse, Couetemenant, and twentie other, which I doo heere passe ouer. Such was then the opinion concei|ued of the English puissance, so oft tried, prooued, and preuailing, that the Frenchmen thought the Eng|lishmen would haue all which they wished for or wrought for.

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