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Books Books 1 - 10 of 70 on British must place themselves between the enemy and the captured and disabled British....
" British must place themselves between the enemy and the captured and disabled British ships ; and should the enemy close, I have no fears as to the result. The second in command will in all possible things direct the movements of his line by keeping them... "
Fighting Instructions, 1530-1816 - Page 318
by Sir Julian Stafford Corbett - 1905 - 366 pages
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The Naval Chronicle, Volume 14

James Stanier Clarke, Stephen Jones, John Jones - Naval art and science - 1805
...direct the movements of his line, by keeping them as compact a* the nature of the ci re ti Distances will admit. Captains are to look to their particular...line, as their rallying point; but in case signals cannot be seen, or clearly understood, no Captain can do very •wrong, if he places his Ship alongside...
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The life of ... Horatio lord viscount Nelson

James Harrison (biographer of Nelson.) - 1806
...The second in command will, in all possible things, direct the movements of his line, by keeping them as compact as the nature of the circumstances will...line as their rallying point ; but, in case signals cannot be seen, or clearly understood, no captain can do wrong, if he places his skip alongside that...
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The British trident; or, Register of naval actions, from ... the Spanish ...

Archibald Duncan - 1806
...all possible things, direct the movements of his line, by keeping thm as compact as the nature of circumstances will admit. Captains are to look to...line as their rallying point; but in case signals cannot be seen, or clearly understood, no captain can do very wrong if he places his ship alongside...
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Authentic narrative of the death of lord Nelson

William Beatty (sir.) - 1807
...Second in Command will, in all possible things, direct the movements of his line, by keeping them so compact as the nature of the circumstances will admit....Captains are to look to their particular line as their rallying-point ; but in case signals cannot be seen or clearly understood, no Captain can do very wrong...
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The Naval History of Great Britain: From the Year MDCCLXXXIII to MDCCCXXII.

Edward Pelham Brenton - Great Britain - 1824
...will, in all possible things, direct the movement of his line by keeping them as compact as the imture of the circumstances will admit. Captains are to look to their particular line as a rallying point, but in case signals cannot be seen or clearly understood, no captain can do wrong...
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Naval Sketchbook: Or, The Service Afloat and Ashore, with ..., Volume 2

William Nugent Glascock - Great Britain - 1826
...The Second in command will, in all possible things, direct the movements of his line, by keeping them as compact as the nature of the circumstances will...be seen nor perfectly understood, no Captain can do •cerg lorong if he places his ship alongside that of an enemy f -I "• 'I*'" • '•::i:-~ :••?.*•"...
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The naval service, or, officer's manual for every grade in his majesty's ships

William Nugent Glascock - 1836
...The second in command will, in all possible things, direct the movement of his line, by keeping them as compact as the nature of the circumstances will...point ; but in case signals can neither be seen nor be perfectly understood, no captain can do very wrong if he places his ship alongside that of an enemy...
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The Naval History of Great Britain, from the Declaration of War by France in ...

William James, Frederick Chamier - Great Britain - 1837
...The second in command will, in all possible things, direct the movements of his line, by keeping them as compact as the nature of the circumstances will...line, as their rallying point; but, in case signals cannot be seen or clearly understood, no captain can do very wrong if he places his ship alongside...
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The Naval History of Great Britain, from the Year MDCCLXXXIII. to MDCCCXXXVI.

Edward Pelham Brenton - Great Britain - 1837
...The second in command will, in all possible things, direct the movement of his line by keeping them as compact as the nature of the circumstances will...admit. Captains are to look to their particular line as a rallying point, but in case signals cannot be seen or clearly understood, no ca^toVi can do wrong...
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The life of Horatio lord viscount Nelson

1838
...ships a-head of their commander-in-chief, supposed to be their centre, to the rear of their fleet. * * Captains are to look to their particular line as their rallying point ; but in case signals cannot be seen, or clearly understood, no captain can do wrong if he places his ship alongside that...
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