The Dispatches of Field Marshal the Duke of Wellington: During His Various Campaigns in India, Denmark, Portugal, Spain, the Low Countries, and France, from 1799 to 1818, Volume 11 (Google eBook)

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J. Murray, 1838 - Marshals
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Page 480 - Lestrade, and I shall be very much obliged to you if you will let me hear of any fresh, developments of so singular a chain of events.
Page 334 - Winchilsea and Nottingham ; and I shall be very much obliged to your lordship if you will let me know whether that letter was written by you, and published by your authority. " I am, &c., " WELLINGTON (2.) From the same to the same.
Page 49 - Passages ; and I shall be much obliged to you if you will be so kind as to let me have your opinion...
Page 303 - France but the principal officers of his army, and the employe's civils of the Government, and possibly some of the new proprietors ; but even these last I consider doubtful. Notwithstanding this state of things, I recommend to your Lordship to make peace with him if you can acquire all the objects which you have a right to expect. All the powers...
Page 633 - Pack was wounded, but was enabled to remain in the field ; and Colonel Douglas, of the 8th Portuguese regiment, lost his leg ; and I am afraid that I shall be deprived for a considerable time of his assistance.
Page 653 - Figueiras, and of Rosas, shall be made over to the Spanish troops, and the French garrisons of these places shall proceed to Perpignan. As soon as information is received of the French garrisons of Murviedro, Peniscola, and Tortosa, having passed the French frontier, the place and forts of Barcelona shall be made over to the Spanish troops, and the French garrisons shall march immediately for Perpignan.
Page 428 - I had the honour to lend you the other night at play; and which I shall be much obliged to you if you will let me have some time either to-day or to-morrow. I am sir, Your most obedient, most humble servant, GEORGE TRENT.
Page 199 - There is no end of the calumnies against me and the army, and I should have no time to do any thing else, if I were to begin either to refute or even to notice them.
Page 98 - I would recommend to you is, to express neither disappointment nor wishes upon the subject, even to an intimate friend, much less to the Government. Continue, as you have done hitherto, to deserve the honourable distinction to which you aspire, and you may be certain that, if the Government is wise, you will obtain it. If you should not obtain it, you may depend upon it that there is no person of whose good opinion you would be solicitous, who will think the worse of you on that account. "The comparison...
Page 651 - Buzet on the river Tarn. The line will then follow the course of the Tarn to its junction with the Garonne, making a circuit, however, on the left bank of the Tarn, opposite Montauban, to the distance of three quarters of a league from the bridge of Montauban. From the mouth of the river Tarn, the line of demarcation will follow the right bank of the Garonne as far as the limits of the department of the Lot and Garonne, with the department of La Gironde. It will then pass by La...

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