Early English Books Online. (1652). A great victory obtained by the King of France against the Prince of Conde; with the particulars of the fight: And the manner how Collonell James Stuart (second son to the late King of England) with a brigade of horse, charged the Prince of Conde's own regiment, with a resolution to fight either to death or victory; and after a bloudy conflict totally routed them; and with the assistance of Gen. Turein, put 6000 to the flight, killed above 800, took priosners about 1200, and 100 colours; with all their ordnance, arms, ammunition, bag and baggage. Also, a list of the names, of the chief officers, slain, taken, and wounded on both sides; likewise, the Prince of Conde's letter to the Parl. of England; and the declaration, and message, of the King of Scots; with his granting forth new commissions, to make war with the English; the setting forth of a new fleet under the command of Sir George Carteret; the number of the ships; and their taking of a rich prize bound from England, laden with gold and silver. Imprinted at London: for George Horton.MLA Citation
Early English Books Online. A Great Victory Obtained By the King of France against the Prince of Conde; With the Particulars of the Fight: And the Manner How Collonell James Stuart (second Son to the Late King of England) With a Brigade of Horse, Charged the Prince of Conde's Own Regiment, With a Resolution to Fight Either to Death or Victory; and After a Bloudy Conflict Totally Routed Them; and With the Assistance of Gen. Turein, Put 6000 to the Flight, Killed Above 800, Took Priosners About 1200, and 100 Colours; With All Their Ordnance, Arms, Ammunition, Bag and Baggage. Also, a List of the Names, of the Chief Officers, Slain, Taken, and Wounded On Both Sides; Likewise, the Prince of Conde's Letter to the Parl. of England; and the Declaration, and Message, of the King of Scots; With His Granting Forth New Commissions, to Make War With the English; the Setting Forth of a New Fleet Under the Command of Sir George Carteret; the Number of the Ships; and Their Taking of a Rich Prize Bound From England, Laden With Gold and Silver. Imprinted at London: for George Horton, 1652.