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" ... in effecting his retreat in good order, owing principally to my want of cavalry ; and secondly, to the difficulty of bringing up the passes of the mountains with celerity a sufficient number of troops and of cannon to support those which had first... "
Cobbett's Weekly Political Register - Page 409
edited by - 1808
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The Monthly Magazine, Or, British Register, Volume 26

British periodicals - 1808
...owing, principally, to my want of cavalry ; and, secondly, to the difficulty of bringing up to the puses of the mountains with celerity, a sufficient number...cannon, to support those which had first ascended. The lots of the enemy has, however, been very great ; and he left three pieces of cannon in our hsnds....
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Flower's Political review and monthly register. (monthly miscellany) [afterw ...

Benjamin Flower - 1808
...order, owing principally to my want of cavalry, and secondly, to tbe difficulty of bringing up rtie passes of the mountains with celerity a sufficient...great; and he left three pieces of cannon in our hands. 1 cannot sufficiently applaud the conduct of the troops throughout this action. The enemy's positions...
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Cobbett's Political Register, Volume 14

William Cobbett - Great Britain - 1808
...succeeded iu effecting his retreat in good order, owing, principally, to my want of cavalry, and secondly, to the difficulty of bringing up the passes of the...mountains with celerity, a. sufficient number of troops, andof cannon, to support those which had first, ascended,. The loss of the enemy has, however, been...
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Minutes of the Proceedings of the Court of Inquiry Upon the Treaty of ...

Convention of Cintra - 1808 - 96 pages
...succeeded in effecting his retreat in good order, owing principally to my want of cavalry ; and secondly, to the difficulty of bringing up the passes of the mountains with celerity, a sufficient number cf troops and of cannon, to support those who had first ascended. The loss of the enemy has, however,...
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The Gentleman's Magazine, Volume 78, Part 2

Early English newspapers - 1808
...to my want of cavalry, and, secondly, to the difficulty of bringing up the passes' of the mountain, with celerity, a sufficient number of troops, and of cannon, to support those whieh had first ascended. Tlie loss of the enemy has, however, been very great ; and he left three...
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Letters from Portugal and Spain: comprising an account of the operations of ...

Adam Neale - History - 1809 - 464 pages
...succeeded in effecting his retreat in good order, owing principally to my want of cavalry ; and secondly to the difficulty of bringing up the passes of the...conduct of the troops throughout this action. The enemy's positions were formidable, and he took them up with, his usual ability and celerity, and defended...
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Letters from Portugal and Spain: An Account of the Operations of the Armies ...

Adam Neale - 1809
...succeeded in effecting his retreat in good order, owing principally to my want of cavalry ; and secondly to the difficulty of bringing up the passes of the...sufficiently applaud the conduct of the troops throughout tin's action. The enemy's positions were formidable, and he took them up with his usual ability and...
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The New Annual Register, Or General Repository of History, Politics, and ...

English poetry - 1809
...mbimtain, with celerity, я sufficient number of troops, and 'of cannon,- to support those Whtth'fci'd first ascended. The loss of the enemy has', however, been very great ; and tie left the pices of cannon in our hands. ' 'I cannot sufficiently applnud the conduct of the'...
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The Edinburgh Annual Register, for 1808-26, Volume 1, Part 2

Europe - 1810
...succeeded in effectind his retreat in good order, owing, principally, to my want of cavalry ; and secondly, to the difficulty of bringing up the passes of the...conduct of the troops throughout this action. The enemy's positions were formidable, and he took them up with his usual ability and celerity, and defended...
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The Edinburgh annual register

1810
...succeeded in effectind his retreat in good order, owing, principally, to my want of cavalry ; and secondly, to the difficulty of bringing up the passes of the...conduct of the troops throughout this action. The enemy's positions were formidable, and he took them up with his usual ability and celerity, and defended...
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