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  • September 1793) was a victory for the new mass armies of the French Republic, and forced an Allied army under the Duke of York to abandon the siege of Dunkirk. The battle of Menin (13 September 1793) was a second victory in five days for
  • commander of a ragged and poorly supported army he managed to defeat a series of much larger Austrian and allied armies, conquer most of northern Italy, and force the Austrians to the negotiating table. The battle of Rivoli (14
  • a series of much larger Austrian and allied armies, conquer most of northern Italy, and force the Austrians to the negotiating table. The battle of Rivoli (14 January 1797) was the most comprehensive of Napoleon's victories in Italy
[36.7 %] | http://www.historyofwar.org/napoleon/index.html - 80.6 kb
  • town. Godwin refused, and prepared to raise an army. Edward responded by ordering Earl Leofric of Mercia and Earl Siward of Northumbria to raise an army to oppose him. Faced with the threat of royal displeasure, Godwin’s army collapsed.
  • 1066 The English army The Norman army The Battle The Aftermath Books Introduction The Battle of Hastings is one of the few truly decisive battles in history. On a single day Duke William of Normandy
  • and yet it was to be conquered by a motley army raised by a duke whose rule of his own duchy had for many years been at risk. The battle has fascinated historians for centuries, and divides opinion on just about every issue, from the size and
[36.7 %] | http://www.historyofwar.org/articles/battles_hastings.html - 66.6 kb
The search string was found only in Page title or Url.
[36.7 %] | http://history.army.mil/catalog/index.html - 4.1 kb
  • Resources Branch, US Army Center of Military History. It is intended merely to provide an introduction to the rich historical source materials which abound for the militia and National
  • bibliographies compiled by the US Army Military History Institute; by command historians at the National Guard Bureau or the individual state Adjutants General; or by state and local historical
[36.7 %] | http://history.army.mil/html/natguard/natguard.html - 19.5 kb
  • BARRIGER, ASSISTANT COMMISSARY GENERAL U. S. ARMY. The first legislation relative to subsistence of the ARMY is found in the resolution of the Continental Congress passed June 16, 1775, creating general and
  • legislation relative to subsistence of the ARMY is found in the resolution of the Continental Congress passed June 16, 1775, creating general and general-staff officers for the ARMY of the United Colonies, which provided that
  • general and general-staff officers for the ARMY of the United Colonies, which provided that there should be, among the latter class of officers, "one commissary-general of stores and provisions." On the 17th of July, 1775,
[35.9 %] | http://history.army.mil/books/R&H/R&H-Sub.htm - 56.3 kb
  • Museum (Fort Riley, KS) U.S. Army Chaplain Museum (Fort Jackson, SC) U.S. Army Chemical Corps Museum (Fort Leonard Wood, MO) U.S. Army Engineer Museum (Fort Leonard Wood,
  • (Fort Jackson, SC) U.S. Army Chemical Corps Museum (Fort Leonard Wood, MO) U.S. Army Engineer Museum (Fort Leonard Wood, MO) U.S. Army Field Artillery and Fort Sill Museum (Fort Sill,
[35.4 %] | http://history.army.mil/html/museums/links.html - 7.4 kb
The search string was found only in Page title or Url.
[35.4 %] | http://history.army.mil/html/moh/haiti1915.html - 8.7 kb
  • the archivist at the Historical Office of the US Army Corps of Engineers. Both the Regular Army and the Army National Guard contained NIKE units. The first step in searching for unit records should be
  • sites normally were withdrawn from other Army record holdings, and now are normally housed in either the Engineer District Offices of the US Army Corps of Engineers, or in the responsible regional
  • District Offices of the US Army Corps of Engineers, or in the responsible regional site of the National Archives and Records Administration (the regional archives division of the nearest Federal
[35.1 %] | http://history.army.mil/html/faq/nike.html - 4.6 kb
  • what advantages they hold, and to keep the army advised of these matters; in short so to utilize its energies that as in the field the army will rely upon its signal officers for information, so in peace the army will
  • Records of the Union and Confederate armies. In the beginning, the corps was enfolded in the enthusiasm and determination of Myer. In fact there was no corps, but there was Myer. A chief without a corps, it was his
  • he had created and in 1864 was out of the army. Yet such was the influence he was still able to exert that he prevented the confirmation of Colonel Fisher twice appointed to succeed him. It is with the period between these two
[35.1 %] | http://history.army.mil/books/R&H/R&H-SC.htm - 50.9 kb
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  • of Bull Run, in which quarter an army had been created under General Pope. Thither too the army of the Potomac was gradually transferred. After some preliminary manoeuvring, the opposing forces met in action near
  • field and commanded the Artillery Reserve, army of the Potomac, during the Wilderness campaign, until the breaking up of the Reserve, May 16, '64. In the latter part of July he took station with the regimental headquarters at Fort
  • II. Early in April McClellan's army disembarked at Fort Monroe, and a few days later was brought to a stand before the intrenchments of Yorktown. In the advance towards Richmond, after the evacuation of
[35.1 %] | http://history.army.mil/books/R&H/R&H-5Art.htm - 79.1 kb
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