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action admiral Admiralty afterwards anchor answer appeared arms army arrived assistance attack attempt batteries battle believe boats British called Captain carried close command conduct considered continued court directed effect enemy enemy's England English expected expressed feelings fire five flag fleet follow force formed four France French frigates give given Government guns hand head honour hope hour immediately island Italy king known Lady land leave letter Lord lost manner means mind Naples nature Nelson never night occasion offered officers orders passed person port possession present prince received replied sail saved seen sent served ships shore shot side signal soon Spanish spirit squadron station suffered taken thought tion took troops Trowbridge vessels victory whole wind wish wounded
Side 340 - Kiss me, Hardy," said he. Hardy knelt down and kissed his cheek, and Nelson said: "Now I am satisfied. Thank God, I have done my duty!" Hardy stood over him in silence for a moment or two, then knelt again and kissed his forehead. "Who is that?" said Nelson; and being informed, he replied: "God bless you, Hardy.
Side 337 - Redoubtable, supposing that she had struck, because her great guns were silent; for, as she carried no flag, there was no means of instantly ascertaining the fact. From this ship, which he had thus twice spared, he received his death.
Side 338 - ten ships have struck, but five of the van have tacked, and show an intention to bear down upon the Victory. I have called two or three of our fresh ships round, and have no doubt of giving them a drubbing.
Side 330 - That officer answered, that, considering the handsome way in which battle was offered by the enemy, their apparent determination for a fair trial of strength, and the situation of the land, he thought it would be a glorious result if fourteen were captured. He replied : " I shall not be satisfied with less than twenty.
Side 327 - May the great God, whom I worship, grant to my country, and for the benefit of Europe in general, a great and glorious victory ; and may no misconduct in any one tarnish it ! And may humanity after victory be the predominant feature in the British fleet ! For myself individually, I commit my life to Him that made me ; and may His blessing alight on my endeavours for serving my country faithfully.
Side 331 - I can do no more. We must trust to the great Disposer of all events, and the justice of our cause. I thank God for this great opportunity of doing my duty.
Side 291 - To his midshipmen he ever showed the most winning kindness, encouraging the diffident, tempering the hasty, counselling and befriending both. " Recollect," he used to say, " that you must be a seaman to be an officer ; and also, that you cannot be a good officer without being a gentleman.
Side 174 - What precious moments," said he, " the courts of Naples and Vienna are losing ! Three months would liberate Italy ! but this court is so enervated, that the happy moment will be lost. I am very unwell ; and their miserable conduct is not likely to cool my irritable temper. It is a country of fiddlers and poets, whores and scoundrels.