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action admiral afterwards ahead already anchor appears armed arrived assisted astern attack battery battle bearing boats bore brig British broadside Captain carried carronades chase close colours command continued course crew cruising damage deck despatched directed discovered distance effect eight enemy enemy's engaged escape fire five fleet force fore former four French frigate guns harbour hauled heavy hour immediately island John joined killed landed larboard latter Lieutenant Lord loss marines masts miles minutes mounted nearly Nelson officers opened passed port possession privateer prize quarter Rear-admiral received remaining rigging Robert Rochefort running sail schooner seamen sent ships shore shot side signal soon Spanish squadron standing starboard station steered stood tack taken Thomas troops vessels Vice-admiral Victory whole wind wounded yard
83 ページ - That is well, but I bargained for twenty:" and then emphatically exclaimed, "Anchor, Hardy, anchor!" To this the Captain replied: "I suppose, my Lord, Admiral Collingwood will now take upon himself the direction of affairs.
98 ページ - His plan of defence was as well conceived and as original as the plan of attack. He formed the fleet in a double line, every alternate ship being about a cable's length to windward of her second ahead and astern. Nelson, certain of a triumphant issue to the day, asked Blackwood what he should consider as a victory.
24 ページ - The whole impression of the British Fleet must be to overpower from two or three Ships a-head of their Commander-in-Chief, supposed to be in the Centre, to the Rear of their Fleet.
82 ページ - I am going fast : — it will be all over with me soon. Come nearer to me. Let my dear Lady Hamilton have my hair, and all other things belonging to me.
25 ページ - Sail, are to be left to the management of the Commander-in-Chief, who will endeavour to take care that the movements of the Second in Command are as little interrupted as is possible.
24 ページ - 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 as 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 can neither be seen or perfectly understood, no captain can do very wrong if he places his ship...
39 ページ - A few minutes afterwards a shot struck the fore-brace bits on the quarter-deck, and passed between Nelson and Hardy, a splinter from the bit tearing off Hardy's buckle, and bruising his foot. Both stopped and looked anxiously at each other ; each supposed the other to be wounded. Nelson then smiled, and said, ' This is too warm work, Hardy, to last long.
24 ページ - Something must be left to chance; nothing is sure in a sea fight beyond all others. Shot will carry away the masts and yards of friends as well as foes; but I look with confidence to a victory before the van of the enemy could succour their rear...
82 ページ - how goes the day with us?" — "Very well," replied Hardy. "Ten ships have struck, but five of the van have tacked, and show an intention to bear down upon the Victory. I have called two or three of our fresh ships round, and have no doubt of giving them a drubbing.
25 ページ - The divisions of the British fleet will be brought nearly within gunshot of the enemy's centre. The signal will most probably then be made for the lee line to bear up together, to set all their sails, even steering sails, in order to get as quickly as possible to the enemy's line, and to cut through, beginning from the twelfth ship from the enemy's rear.