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advance arms army artillery attack Badajos battalions batteries battle bayonet betwixt body breach bridge brigade British broke brought Burgos called campaign carried castle cavalry charge Ciudad Rodrigo column command courage covered crest crossed deep destroyed division driven enemy England English expedition face fact fall back fell fierce fight fire flank followed force formed forward French front gallant Guards guns hand head held hill horse infantry Italy Joseph less Light Division Lisbon lost Madrid Marmont Massena miles military Moore moved movement Napier Napoleon never night numbers officers Peninsula Portugal Portuguese position pushed ranks rear regiments retreat river road round running says scene seemed sent shout side siege soldiers Soult Spain Spaniards Spanish speed stand stood strength strike strong success took troops turned valley victory wall Wellington whole wounded wrote
Side 250 - Nothing could stop that astonishing infantry. No sudden burst of undisciplined valour, no nervous enthusiasm weakened the stability of their order, their flashing eyes were bent on the dark columns in their front, their measured tread shook the ground, their dreadful volleys swept away the head of every formation, their deafening shouts overpowered the dissonant cries that broke from all parts of the tumultuous crowd...
Side 250 - ... bent on the dark columns in their front; their measured tread shook the ground; their dreadful volleys swept away the head of every formation; their deafening shouts overpowered the dissonant cries that broke from all parts of the tumultuous crowd, as foot by foot and with a horrid carnage it was driven by the incessant vigour of the attack to the farthest edge of the hill.
Side 406 - Introductions to the Works are supplied by Mrs. HUMPHRY WARD, and an Introduction and Notes to Mrs. GASKELL'S " Life of Charlotte Bronte,
Side 249 - In vain did Soult, by voice and gesture, animate his Frenchmen ; in vain did the hardiest veterans, extricating themselves from the crowded columns, sacrifice their lives to gain time for the mass to open out on such a fair field ; in vain did the mass itself bear up, and fiercely striving, fire indiscriminately upon friends and foes, while the horsemen hovering on the flank threatened to charge the advancing line.
Side 47 - Tis enough to make one thoughtful ; but no matter : my die is cast, they may overwhelm me, but I don't think they will outmanoeuvre me. First, because I am not afraid of them, as everybody else seems to be ; and secondly, because if what I hear of their system of manoeuvres be true, I think it a false one as against steady troops. I suspect all the continental armies were more than half beaten before the battle was begun. I, at least, will not be frightened beforehand.
Side 405 - I return you many thanks for the honour you have done me; but Europe is not to be saved by any single man. England has saved herself by her exertions, and will, as I trust, save Europe by her example.
Side 406 - Illustrations. 5. WUTHERING HEIGHTS. By. EMILY BRONTE. AGNES GREY. By ANNE BRONTE. With a Preface and Biographical Notice of both Authors by CHARLOTTE BRONTE.
Side 406 - BLAND, of Duffield, Derby, in conjunction with Mr. C. BARROW KEENE, of Derby. Introductions to the Works are supplied by Mrs. HUMPHRY WARD, AND An Introduction and Notes to Mrs. Gaskell's ' Life of Charlotte Bronte
Side 370 - Behind them was the plain in which the city stood, and beyond the city, thousands of carriages, and animals, and non-combatants ; men, women, and children were crowding together, in all the madness of terror, and as the English shot went booming overhead...