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However, before Montfort could respond, events took a dramatic turn.#1265
On 3rd October 1264, the Montfortians were given an ultimatum: submit to the settlement within 15 days or face excommunication.#1265
The Montfortians responded by proposing minor amendments, an evasive response which left the French frustrated.
The envoys could not ratify the amendments and returned home, with letters of excommunication for publication if they were rejected. #1265
On 24 September 1264 the plan was taken to France by a group of envoys, who found themselves under pressure to change the settlement. #1265
Today we've been looking through some petitions from Merthyr for our project work with @GlamArchives! http://t.co/7ryEI5VJus
The new settlement was more favourable for Montfort. #1265
A new settlement was put forward on 15th September 1264, which sought reformation of the state and gave the legate powers as arbiter.#1265
This revision would reopen the debates over conciliar supervision and threatened Montfort's position. In the event it did not progress.#1265
...between Henry and Montfort would be settled #1265
2 conditions were attached to the new scheme: only natives were to participate in government and the quarrels .... #1265
On 11th September 1264 a new scheme proposed that a committee of 4 revise the Peace of Canterbury #1265
One proposed scheme involved the release of Henry of Almain on 4th September 1264 in order for him to go to France to discuss peace #1265
Montfort's supporters were unsure as to how to break the impasse and plotted potential schemes for resolution #1265
In late August 1264 the bishops and barons defended the Peace of Canterbury in response to French rejection of it #1265