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The Life of a Regiment: The History of the Gordon Highlanders, Volum 1
Charles Greenhill Gardyne,Cyril Bentham Falls
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1901
action afterwards allowed appear arms army arrived artillery attack attention August battalion battle body Brigade British called Cameron camp Captain carried cavalry charge close Colonel column commanding companies conduct corps covered crossed died Division dress duty effect embarked enemy engaged field fight fire force formed French front give given Gordon Highlanders ground Guards guns head heights Hill honour Hope horses immediately infantry Inverness John joined killed landed leave letter Lieut.-Colonel Lieutenant Light Lord loss lost Major mentions miles military morning moved Napier never night October officers ordered passed Portuguese position present prisoners Private quarters rank and file rear received recruits regiment remained rest retired retreat road says sent Sergeant side soldiers soon Spain success taken till took town troops turned village Wellington whole wounded
Side 195 - During the season of repose, his time was devoted to the care and instruction of the officer and soldier ; in war, he courted service in every quarter of the globe. Regardless of personal considerations, he esteemed that to which his country called him the post of honour; and, by his undaunted spirit, and unconquerable perseverance, he pointed the way to victory.
Side 194 - Commander-in-chief, amidst the deep and universal regret which the death of LieutenantGeneral Sir John Moore has occasioned, recalls to the troops the military career of that illustrious officer for their instruction and imitation. Sir John Moore from his youth embraced the profession with the feelings and sentiments of a soldier.
Side 6 - I sought for merit wherever it was to be found. It is my boast, that I was the first minister who looked for it, and I found it in the mountains of the North.
Side 205 - The Earl of Chatham, with his sword drawn Stood waiting for Sir Richard Strachan ; Sir Richard, longing to be at 'em, Stood waiting for the Earl of Chatham.
Side 479 - August, to wear or put on the aforesaid garments, or any part of them, every such person so offending, being convicted thereof by the oath of one or more credible witness or witnesses...
Side 426 - Maitland and Byng, as they successively arrived. The troops of the 5th division and those of the Brunswick corps were long and severely engaged, and conducted themselves with the utmost gallantry. I must particularly mention the 28th, 42d, 79th, and 92d regiments, and the battalion of Hanoverians.
Side 456 - Napoleon did not manoeuvre at all. He just moved forward in the old style, in columns, and was driven off in the old style. The only difference was, that he mixed cavalry with his infantry, and supported both with an enormous quantity of artillery. ' I had the infantry for some time in squares, and we had the French cavalry walking about us as if they had been our own. I never saw the British infantry behave so well.
Side 182 - The inferior one blew up with a terrible noise and shook the houses in the town ; but when the train reached the great store, there ensued a crash like the bursting forth of a volcano, the earth trembled for miles, the rocks were torn from their bases, and the agitated waters rolled the vessels as in a storm; a vast column of smoke and dust, shooting out fiery sparks from its sides, arose perpendicularly and slowly to a great height, and then a shower of stones, and fragments of all kinds, bursting...
Side 470 - That the British infantry soldier is more robust than the soldier of any other nation, can scarcely be doubted by those who, in 1815, observed his powerful frame, distinguished amidst the united armies of Europe ; and notwithstanding his habitual excess in drinking, he sustains fatigue and wet, and the extremes of cold and heat, with incredible vigor.