The document now exists only in a copy of the 17th century antique dealer William Dugdale. The Boulogne Agreement was largely unknown to modern historians until the 1960s, but it is now considered significant, as it is the first documented expression of the conflict between the king and the nobility, which was to dominate both the reign of Edward II.  Although historians agree on the importance of the document, differences remain as to its interpretation, particularly as to whether the signatories should be considered opponents or loyal to the king. On 22 January 1308, Edward II left England for France and left Gaveston as regent. By the Treaty of Montreuil in 1299 it had been agreed that Edward Isabella, the daughter of Philip IV of France, should marry. The king was accompanied by several great nobles, including Lincoln, Pembroke, Clifford, John de Warenne, Earl of Surrey and Humphrey de Bohun, Earl of Hereford. On January 25, Edward and Isabella were married in Boulogne-sur-Mer, and on January 31, Edouard paid tribute to the Duchy of Aquitaine held by the King of England of the King of France. On the same day, the above nobles gathered with others to sign the document known as the Boulogne Agreement.  Merchandise and purchases.
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