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" French general was said to have lost five thousand men in the siege; whereas the loss of the garrison, which at first fell short of three thousand men, did not exceed one hundred. The capitulation imported, that the garrison should march out with all... "
History of the French in India: From the Founding of Pondichery in 1674 to ... - Page 16
by George Bruce Malleson - 1868 - 583 pages
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The History of England: From the Revolution to the Death of George the ...

Tobias Smollett - Great Britain - 1810
...which at first fell short of three thousand men, did not exceed one hundred. The capitulation imported that the garrison should march out with all the honours of war, and be conveyed by sea to Gibraltar. The French were put in possession of one gate, as well as fort...
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The History of England: From the Invasion of Julius Csar, to ..., Volume 10

David Hume - Great Britain - 1810
...which at first fell short of three thousand men, did not exceed one hundred. The capitulation imported that the garrison should march out with all the honours of war, and be conveyed by sea to Gibraltar. The French were put in possession of one gate, as well as fort...
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The History of the Reign of Philip the Third, King of Spain

Robert Watson, William Thomson - Spain - 1818 - 288 pages
...still diffident ^^*" of success, and desirous to avoid the farther effusion of blood, readily agreed that the garrison should march out with all the honours of •war, and be safely conducted by land to Sluys ; that waggons should be furnished to the sick and wounded...
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The History of England from the Invasion of Julius Caesar, to the ..., Volume 15

David Hume - Great Britain - 1819
...hostility was the attack of Memel, which surrendered ; and, by the articles of capitulation, it was agreed, that the garrison should march out with all the honours of war, after having engaged not to serve against the empress, or any of her allies, for the space of one year....
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The Edinburgh Annual Register, Volume 18

Walter Scott - Europe - 1827
...Havanuah. Coppinger, reduced to the last extremity, capitulated on 18th November, upon the conditions that the garrison should march out with all the honours of war, and with four pieces of artillery, and be conveyed to the Havannah at the expense of the Mexican government....
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The History of England, Volume 3

Tobias Smollett - Great Britain - 1827
...which at first fell short of three thousand men, did not exceed one hundred. The capitulation imported, that the garrison should march out with all the honours of war, and be conveyed by sea to Gibraltar. The French were put in possession of one gate, as well as fort...
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The Life of Napoleon Bonaparte, Volume 4

William Henry Ireland - 1828
...Dantzic for nearly a year, capitulated and evacuated that fortress, it being stipulated by the convention that the garrison should march out with all the honours of war, retaining artillery, baggage, &c. The Russians, however, on perceiving the weakness of the besieged,...
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The Court and Camp of Buonaparte

France - 1829 - 326 pages
...Still less does he mention another circumstance which must cover his name with infamy. He promised that the garrison should march out with all the honours of war ; yet he made them all prisoners ! He promised to respect the liberty and property of the inhabitants...
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The Quarterly Review

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, William Smith, Sir John Murray (IV), Rowland Edmund Prothero (Baron Ernle) - English literature - 1832
...agreed that Barcelona should be surrendered in four days, should no succour arrive before that time ; that the garrison should march out with all the honours of war, and be escorted to Gerona, Tortosa, or some other neighbouring fortress. But the very night after this,...
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The Quarterly Review

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, William Smith, Sir John Murray (IV), Rowland Edmund Prothero (Baron Ernle) - English literature - 1832
...agreed that Barcelona should be surrendered in four days, should no succour arrive before that time ; that the garrison should march out with all the honours of war, and be escorted to Gerona, Tortosa, or some other neighbouring fortress. But the very night after this...
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