In 1360 A.D. King Edward III ambition to conquer France during the Hundred Year’s War was dealt a devastating blow by a tremendous hailstorm. By the spring of 1360, the English army had pillaged and burnt many of the suburbs around Paris before making camp outside Chartres. But on April 13 dark storm clouds billowed up and a fierce, bitterly cold wind blew. “A foul dark day of mist and hail, and so bitter cold, that sitting on horseback men died,” described one chronicle. Thunder and lightning erupted. The storm unleashed a barrage of hailstones described as big as pigeon eggs, and even suits of armor appeared to give little protection. According to one estimate 1,000 men and 6,000 horses were killed in “such a tempest of thunder, lightning and hail that it seemed the world should have ended.” This disaster became known as Black Monday. In 1360, at the end of April, while the King Edward of England was encamped around Ruel, [France] there was a storm so terrible that the tents were torn and men and horses were swept away by water. He lost over a thousand archers and six thousand horses. In England in 1360, there was a great dearth this year and mortality of people. This was called the second plague because it was the second in the reign of King Edward III. There was a very great death of cattle and horses. 6,000 horses died in the army. Many houses were burnt by thunder and lightning. On 16 February there was a hurricane, the greatest. It did more damage than any within the memory of England. On 14 April there was a very bitter cold combined with mist and hail, which killed many people. 
In 1419 A.D. In the Novgorod [Russia], during the evening service on April 9, Sunday, there was a violent storm of wind, and clouds and very thick rain; the water from the springs ran like a strong river; lightning flashed, and there was terrible thunder, and [the lightning] killed the watchman Andrei in the Church of the Holy Mother of God by the town gates. The chain of the candelabra from the ceiling of the cupola was all torn; and the Holy Gates were burnt. [The lightning] caused damage in [the churches of] St. Loan the Forerunner, of St. Nikola and of St. Vasili, but by God’s mercy the churches were spared. But below the churches in the gateway two men were killed [by lightning], others fell down as dead, and others were struck deaf; some lost their legs, and others were struck dumb, but by the mercy of God they were assuaged with water and carried to their homes, where, after having lain down a little on their beds, by the grace of God they got up again; and at that same time the icons in the Church of St. Kostyantin were scorched. 
Kicked Out of Heaven Vol. I
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The Untold History of The White Races cir. 700 – 1700 a.d.
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ABC News: Damaging winds, large hail threaten Deep South.