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" The French admiral was an imbecille, but yours was just as bad. I assure you that, if Cochrane had been supported, he would have taken every one of the ships. They ought not to have been alarmed by your briilots, but fear deprived them of their senses,... "
The Naval History of Great Britain, from the Declaration of War by France in ... - Página 127
por William James - 1837
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Napoleon in Exile: Or, A Voice from St. Helena: the Opinions and Reflections ...

Barry Edward O'Meara - 1822
...themselves, sauve qui pent in fact, they became panicstruck and cut their cables. The terror of the brdlots (fire-ships) was so great that they actually threw...ships. They ought not to have been alarmed by your br&lots, but fear deprived them of their senses, and they no longer knew how to act in their own defence."...
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Bentley's Miscellany, Volumen22

Charles Dickens, William Harrison Ainsworth, Albert Smith - 1847
...fact, they became panic-struck, and cut their cables. The terror of the brûlots (fire-ships) was such, that they actually threw their powder overboard, so...supported, he would have taken every one of the ships." Ministerial vengeance found an opportunity to vent itself on Lord Cochrane. He was induced by Mr. Cochrane...
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The Mirror of Literature, Amusement, and Instruction

1847
...could have offered very little resistance. They ought not to have been alarmed by your fire-ships, but fear deprived them of their senses, and they no longer knew how to act in their own defence.'" In 1814, his uncle, Sir Alexander Cochrane, having been appointed naval commander-in-chiet in North...
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The Mirror of Literature,Amusement,and Instruction.VOL.I.January to June,1847

The Mirror of Literature,Amusement,and Instruction.VOL.I.January to June,1847 - 1847
...could have oifered very little resistance. They ought not to have been alarmed by your fire-ships, but fear deprived them of their senses, and they no longer knew how to act in their own defence.' " In l8l4, his uncle, Sir Alexander Cochrane, having been appointed naval commander-in-chief in North...
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History of the County of Ayr: With a Genealogical Account of the ..., Volumen2

James Paterson - 1852
...overboard, so that they could have offered very little resistance. The French Admiral was an ¡mbecillc, but yours was just as bad. I assure you that if Cochrane...supported, he would have taken every one of the ships." Ministerial vengeance found an opportunity to vent itself on Lord Cochrane. He was induced by Mr Cochrane...
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The naval history of Great Britain, from ... 1793, to ... 1820 ..., Volumen4

William James - 1859
...L'Allemand (I think he said) to the ships to do the best in their power to save themselves, sauve qui peut in fact, they became panic-struck, and cut their cables....ships. They ought not to have been alarmed by your briilots, but fear deprived them of their senses, and they no longer knew how to act in their own defence.'...
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The Autobiography of a Seaman, Volumen1

Thomas Cochrane Earl of Dundonald - 1860 - 488 páginas
...have offered very little resistance.' " ' The French admiral,' continued Napoleon, ' was an imbecile, but yours was just as bad. I assure you, that if Cochrane...no longer knew how to act in their own defence.'" — O'Meara's Napoleon, vol. ii. p. 291. Were it worth while, numerous testimonies of the like character...
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The steady aim, examples and encouragements from modern biography

William Henry Davenport Adams - 1863
...have offered very little resistance." ' " The French admiral," continued Napoleon, " was an imbecile, but yours was just as bad. I assure you, that if Cochrane...they no longer knew how to act in their own defence." ' DAMPIEIi, THE BUCCANEER. 137 89. With the remainder of the gallant sailor's career—- his unjust...
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Our redcoats and bluejackets: war pictures, forming a narrative of the naval ...

Henry Stewart (M.A.) - 1879
...Calcutta in the presence of the enemy, suffered death on board the admiral's ship. Napoleon's opinion was that if Cochrane had been supported he would have taken every one of the French ships. The victory, however, partial as it was, led to the capture of the French West India...
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Napoleon at St. Helena, Volumen2

Barry Edward O'Meara - 1889
...have offered very little resistance. The French Admiral was an imbdcile, but yours was just as bad.1 I assure you that if Cochrane had been supported,...they no longer knew how to act in their own defence.' When asking the Emperor some medical questions, he recounted the following anecdote : ' About seven...
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