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action Admiral Ekins Admiralty astern Atlantic attempt battle Battle of Trafalgar Behring's Strait boats brig British fleet British squadron Cape Captain Parry Captain Ross captured circumvolving current coast of America command corporal punishment crew perished crew saved destroyed discipline Dutch duty enemy enemy's line enemy’s engaged enterprize expedition forty-four French fleet French frigate French revolutionary war gallant guns Howsomever killed land leading ship leaftennant leeward Lieutenant Lord Lord Collingwood Lord Nelson lordships Majesty's ship marines Melville Island mode of attack naval navigators navy Nelson never northward observes occasion officers opinion order of sailing Pacific Parry's passage Polar Sea Quarterly Review reader rear Repulse Bay Robert Calder Royal Sovereign sailor says Scrutator seamen seventy-four shore signal skipper southward Spanish Spithead Spitzbergen superior force tactics tain taken thirty-eight thirty-six Trafalgar vessels victory voyage westward whilst wind windward writer
Seite 164 - For they got not the land in possession by their own sword, neither did their own arm save them: but thy right hand, and thine arm, and the light of thy countenance, because thou hadst a favour unto them.
Seite 167 - They that go down to the sea in ships : and occupy their business in great waters ; These men see the works of the LORD : and His wonders in the deep.
Seite 101 - The Second in Command will, after my intentions are made known to him, have the entire direction of his Line to make the attack upon the Enemy, and to follow up the blow until they are captured or destroyed.
Seite 102 - The whole impression of the British Fleet must be to overpower from two or three Ships a-head of their Commanderin-Chief, supposed to be in the Centre, to the Rear of their Fleet. I will suppose twenty Sail of the Enemy's Line to be untouched, it must be some time before they could perform a manoeuvre to bring their force compact to attack any part of the British Fleet engaged, or to succour their own Ships, which indeed would be impossible without mixing with the Ships engaged*.
Seite 85 - Chief immediately made the signal for the fleet to bear up in two columns, as they are formed in order of sailing; a mode of attack his Lordship had previously directed, to avoid the inconvenience and delay in forming a line of battle in the usual manner.
Seite 85 - Spanish, commanded in chief by Admiral Villeneuve, the Spaniards under the direction of Gravina,) wore with their heads to the northward, and formed their line of battle with great closeness and correctness.
Seite 102 - I will suppose twenty sail of the enemy's line to be untouched; it must be some time before they could perform a manoeuvre to bring their force compact to attack any part of the British fleet engaged, or to succour their own ships, which, indeed, would be impossible without mixing with the ships engaged.
Seite 101 - ... manner as to make the business decisive. I have therefore made up my mind to keep the fleet in that" position of sailing (with the exception of the first and second in command) that the order of sailing is to be the order of battle, placing the fleet in two lines of sixteen ships each, with an advanced squadron of eight of the fastest sailing two-decked ships, which will always make, if wanted, a line of twenty-four sail, on whichever line the commander-in-chief may direct.
Seite 101 - THINKING it almost impossible to bring a fleet of forty sail of the line into battle, in variable winds, thick weather, and other circumstances which must occur, without such a loss of time that the opportunity would probably be lost of bringing the enemy to battle in such a manner as to make the business decisive...