Froissart sets the boy's mind upon manhood and the man's mind upon boyhood.
Englishmen never were uproarious in their mirth, as Froissart once reminded us.
Froissart, besides being chronicler, was something of a poet.
Froissart notes the immense influence which "Wican" had in the State.
With his usual love of the spectacular, Froissart gives us an account, covering many pages, of the reception of Isabeau.
Footnote 40: Froissart tells us that Bolinbroke was much beloved in London.
Froissart's account, however, seems the more truth-like in itself, and more in accordance with the totality of facts.
I do not know how Froissart ranks as an authority with historians.
Mile-End, according to Froissart, was “a fair plain place where the people of the city did sport them in summer.”
This is precisely what Douglas does say, in Froissart, but Scott deletes the stanza.