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The Military [afterw.] Royal military panorama or Officer's companion, Volum 2
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1813
The Military [afterw.] Royal military panorama or Officer's companion, Volum 4
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1814
action allowed appears appointed arms army arrived artillery attack Austrian Battalion battle body brigade British called Capt Captain carried cavalry charge Colonel command conduct considerable continued corps Court Dated detachment directed division Dragoons duty effect enemy enemy's Ensign establishment feel field fire Foot force formed French garrison Gent give given Guards Highness honor hope horses important infantry James John killed letter Lieutenant light Lord loss Major Major-General manner means military Militia morning moved movement nature necessary night observed officers passed Portuguese position possession present Prince prisoners promoted purchase rank and file received regiment regular remained respect retired retreat returned river road Royal sent serjeants situation soldiers soon Spain taken took town troops vice village Wellington whole wing wounded
Side 513 - I hope the People of England will be satisfied! - I hope my Country will do me justice!
Side 132 - Whoever thinks a faultless piece to see, Thinks what ne'er was, nor is, nor e'er shall be, In every work regard the writer's end, Since none can compass more than they intend; And if the means be just, the conduct true, Applause, in spite of trivial faults, is due.
Side 459 - I am to acquaint you, that his Royal Highness the Prince Regent has been pleased, in the name and on the behalf of his Majesty, to approve and confirm the finding and sentence of the Court.
Side 338 - Spain, and we must be at hand to aid and take advantage of whatever happens. — The wishes of our country, and our. duty demand this of us, with whatever risk it may be attended. — I mean to proceed bridle in hand, for if the bubble bursts, and Madrid falls, we shall have a run for it.
Side 384 - The troops, though not unacquainted with the irreparable loss they had sustained, were not dismayed, but by the most determined bravery, not only repelled every attempt of the enemy to gain ground, but actually forced him to retire, although he had brought up fresh troops in support of those originally engaged.
Side 208 - The enemy afterwards made an attempt to recover a part of his artillery by attacking the 71st and 82d regiments, which were halted in a valley in which it had been taken. These regiments retired from the low grounds in the valley to the heights, where they halted, faced about, fired, and advanced upon the enemy, who had by that time arrived in the low ground, and they thus obliged him to retire with great loss.
Side 454 - ... of his company or troop, if it is intended that an army, a British army in particular, shall be brought into the field of battle in a state of efficiency to meet the enemy on the day of trial.
Side 514 - No coffin could be procured, and the officers of his staff wrapped the body, dressed as it was, in a military cloak and blankets. The interment was hastened : for about eight in the morning some firing was heard, and the officers feared that if a serious attack were made, they should be ordered away, and not suffered to pay him their last duty. The officers of hit family bore him to the grave ; the funeral service was read by the Chaplain ; and the corpse was covered with earth.
Side 89 - The troops were preparing in the morning to attack those works, preparatory to the arrangements to be adopted for the attack of the interior line and building, when the governor sent out an officer to desire to capitulate, and I granted him the honours of war, the baggage of the officers and soldiers of the garrison, &c.