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Memoirs of Napoleon Bonaparte. [Edited by Edgar Sanderson]
Louis Antoine Fauvelet De Bourrienne,Edgar Sanderson
Predogled ni na voljo - 2015
addressed affairs Allies already appeared arms army arrived attack Austrian battle Bonaparte called campaign cause circumstances command commenced conduct considered consul continued corps desired directed division Duke effect emperor enemy England English entered Europe fact favour force formed France French gave give given guard Hamburg hands head honour hope immediately important interest Italy king leave letter Louis Louis XVIII Marshal means mind minister month movement Murat Napoleon necessary never night object obliged observed obtained occasion occupied officers once Paris passed peace period person position possession prepared present Price Prince prisoners reason received remained respecting Russian Senate sent situation soldiers soon success taken thing tion took town treaty troops turn victory whole wished
Stran 582 - Exposed to the factions which divide my Country, and to the enmity of the greatest Powers of Europe, I have terminated my political career ; and I come, like Themistocles, to throw myself upon the hospitality of the British People. I place myself under the protection of their laws, which I claim from your Royal Highness, as the most powerful, the most constant, and the most generous of my enemies.
Stran 546 - Napoleon Bonaparte has placed himself without the pale of civil and social relations, and that as an enemy and disturber of the tranquillity of the world, he has rendered himself liable to public vengeance.
Stran 570 - Our ranks were further thinned by the numbers of men who carried off the wounded, part of whom never returned to the field. The number of Belgian and Hanoverian troops, many of whom were young levies, that crowded to the rear, was very considerable, besides the number of our own dismounted dragoons, together with a proportion of our infantry, some of whom, as will always be found in the best armies, were glad , to escape from the field. These thronged the road leading to Brussels, in a manner that...