It seems the English longbowmen had pits dug in front of their position at Crecy and the thick hedge and boggy ground served a similar purpose at Poitiers. Stakes were an effective means to disrupt cavalry and were so placed at Agincourt, yet pits took less time to prepare.
Crecy, Poitier and Agincourt, best described as set piece battles, so would prove the exception as you will note from the link below. Many smaller conflicts were a result of a contested raid or chevauchee.
Baugé is interesting as most of the archers were away in search of plunder resulting in a defeat for the English, it was a good day for the Scots in French service. Champtoceaux was Crecy in reverse as the English mounted knights took a pounding. The English deployment at Patay copied Agincourt, however, the English position was flanked leading to a decisive French victory.