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Annals of the wars of the nineteenth century, Volume 3
bart Edward Cust (hon. sir)
Volledige weergave - 1863
accordingly action Admiral advance Ahmednuggur anchor Archduke armed arrived artillery attack Austrian battalions batteries battle battle of Marengo blockade boats Bonaparte Brest brig brig-sloop brigade British frigate broadside Bucentaure Buxhowden Cadiz Cape Cape Francois Captain captured carried cavalry chase Colonel colours column command Commodore Consul corps crew Danube Davoust defend despatched division Emperor enemy enemy's fell fire flag flag-ship flank fleet flotilla force forward France French army French frigate frigate Gardanne garrison Genoa guns harbour head-quarters Holkar honour immediately infantry island Kienmayer killed King Kray Lannes Lieutenant Lord Nelson Mahratta Marshal Massena Melas military Moreau morning Murat Napoleon naval night officers ordered passed PEACE OF AMIENS port possession Prince prisoners received regiment retired retreat Richepanse road Russian sail schooner Scindiah sent ship-sloop ships shore shot siege soldiers soon Soult Spanish squadron Suchet surrender took troops vessels victory Villeneuve wounded
Pagina 254 - I have called two or three of our fresh ships round, and have no doubt of giving them a drubbing." "I hope," said Nelson, "none of our ships have struck." Hardy answered, "there was no fear of that.
Pagina 238 - 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.
Pagina 223 - Friday night (Sept. 13), at half-past ten, I drove from dear, dear Merton, where I left all which I hold dear in this world, to go to serve my king and country. May the great God, whom I adore, enable me to fulfil the expectations of my country ! and, if it is His good pleasure that I should return, my thanks will never cease being offered up to the throne of His mercy.
Pagina 84 - Lord Nelson's object in sending the flag of truce was humanity : he therefore consents that hostilities shall cease, and that the wounded Danes may be taken on shore. And Lord Nelson will take his prisoners out of the vessels, and burn or carry off his prizes as he shall think fit. Lord Nelson, with humble duty to his royal highness the prince...
Pagina 239 - Something must be left to chance, nothing is sure in a sea fight beyond all others, shot will carry away the masts and yards of friends as well as foes, but I look with confidence to a victory before the van of the Enemy could succour their...
Pagina 242 - 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 who made me, and may His blessing light upon my endeavours for serving my country faithfully. To Him I resign myself and the just cause which is entrusted to me to defend. Amen. Amen. Amen.
Pagina 304 - All peace on earth, good-will to men' ; If ever from an English heart, O, here let prejudice depart, And, partial feeling cast aside, Record, that Fox a Briton died ! When Europe...
Pagina 80 - Cronenburg Castle, instead of Copenhagen, which would give weight to our negotiation. A Danish minister would think twice before he would put his name to war with England, when the next moment he would probably see his master's fleet in flames, and his capital in ruins. The Dane should see our flag every moment he lifted up his head.