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Books Books 1 - 6 of 6 on The feeling of the army which had fought the battle of Vimiera, was at this time....
" The feeling of the army which had fought the battle of Vimiera, was at this time most hostile to the armistice which had been agreed upon. The expression of a private, in one of the regiments which had most gallantly asserted the superiority of the British... "
Memoir of the Early Campaigns of the Duke of Wellington in Portugal and Spain - Page 38
by John Fane Earl of Westmorland - 1820 - 234 pages
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The Literary chronicle and weekly review

1820
...complete confusion.' The feel'ng of the British army which had fought the battle of Vimiera, was very hostile to the armistice which had been agreed upon...days, which he believed he should never find Again.' Speaking of the battle of Talavera, our author says, — ' There never was a more extraordinary battle...
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The Edinburgh monthly review

1820
...looking back on the first beginnings of the bolder system, which at length delivered the world. '.' The feeling of the army which had fought the battle...days, which he believed he should never find again." It was conditioned that nothing but military baggage should be embarked by the French army. The author...
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The London Literary Gazette and Journal of Belles Lettres, Arts, Sciences, Etc

Great Britain - 1820
...one of the regiments which had most gallantly asserted the superiority of the British arms, deserve* to be recorded : whilst marching in his column to...being asked what he was in search of, replied, ten day*, which he believed he should never fiitd again. The following is also a curious incident, connected...
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The Literary Gazette: A Weekly Journal of Literature, Science, and ..., Volume 4

William Jerdan, William Ring Workman, John Morley, Frederick Arnold, Charles Wycliffe Goodwin - 1820
...averted the superiority of the British arms, defienci to he recorded : whilst marching in his ci>Itimn to Sobral, he appeared to be looking for something which he had lost ; and upon being nskud what he was in search of, replied, ten Jay.*, which be believed he should never find again. The...
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The Edinburgh Monthly Magazine and Review, Volume 4

1820
...in looking back on the first beginnings of the bolder system, which at length delivered the world. " The feeling of the army which had fought the battle...being asked what he was in search of, replied. Ten Jays, which he believed he should never find again." It was conditioned that nothing but military baggage...
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The Edinburgh Monthly Review, Volume 4

1820
...private, in one of the regiments which had most gallantly asserted the superiority of the British anus, deserves to be recorded. Whilst marching in his column...Sobral, he appeared to be looking for something which lie had lost; and upon being asked what he was in search of, replied, Ten days, which he believed he...
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