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action Admiral Admiralty afterwards anchor appeared arms army arrived assistance attack attempt batteries battle believe boats British brought called Captain carried close command conduct considered continued Court directed duty effect enemy England English expressed feelings fire five flag fleet force formed four France French friends frigates gave give given guns Hamilton hand head honour Hood hope hundred immediately island Italy King Lady land leave letter Lord lost manner March means mind Naples nature Neapolitan Nelson never occasion officers opinion orders passed person port possession present Prince received remained replied sail saved seen sent served ships shore shot side signal soon Spanish squadron station suffered taken thought thousand took Troubridge vessels victory Vincent whole wind wish wounded
Side 266 - I feel something rising in my breast," putting his hand on his left side, " which tells me so." And upon Beatty's inquiring whether his pain was very great, he replied, " So great that he wished he was dead «» Yet," said he, in a lower voice, " one would like to live a little longer too!
Side 258 - Hamilton therefore a legacy to my king and country, that they will give her an ample provision to maintain her rank in life. 'I also leave to the beneficence of my country my adopted daughter, Horatia Nelson Thompson; and I desire she will use in future the name of Nelson only. 'These are the only favours I ask of my king and country, at this moment when I am going to fight their battle.
Side 254 - We can, my dear Coll., have no little jealousies. We have only one great object in view, that of annihilating our enemies, and getting a glorious peace for our country. No man has more confidence in another than I have in you ; and no man will render your services more justice than your very old friend, Nelson and Bronte.
Side 266 - 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 111 - Thanks to your exertions," said he, writing to Sir William and Lady Hamilton,6 " we have victualled and watered : and surely, watering at the fountain of Arethusa, we must have victory. We shall sail with the first breeze; and be assured I will return either crowned with laurel, or covered with cypress.
Side 259 - Villeneuve was a skilful seaman, worthy of serving a better master and a better cause. His plan of defence was as well conceived, and as original, as the plan of attack. He formed the fleet in a double line, every alternate ship being about a cable's length to windward of her second, ahead and astern. Nelson, certain of a triumphant issue to the day, asked Blackwood what he should consider as a victory.
Side 271 - The death of Nelson was felt in England as something more than a public calamity ; men started at the intelligence and turned pale, as if they had heard of the loss of a dear friend.
Side 266 - By this time all feeling below the breast was gone, and Nelson having made the surgeon ascertain this, said to him, " You know I am gone. I know it. I feel something rising in my breast " — putting his hand on his left side —
Side 117 - ... situation, were upon that element, on which, when the hour of trial comes, a Frenchman has no hope. Admiral Brueys was a brave and able man ; yet the indelible character of his country broke out in one of his letters, wherein he delivered it as his private opinion that the English had missed him, because, not being superior in force, they did not think it prudent to try their strength with him.
Side 266 - And then, in a stronger voice, he said : " Anchor, Hardy, anchor." Hardy, upon this, hinted that Admiral Collingwood would take upon himself the direction of affairs. " Not while I live, Hardy," said the dying Nelson, ineffectually endeavouring to raise himself from the bed :