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April 6, 2021      In Allgemein By ,, No Comments

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Image from page 204 of “Great captains : a course of six lectures showing the influence on the art of war of the campaigns of Alexander, Hannibal, Cæsar, Gustavus Adolphus, Frederick, and Napoleon” (1889)
Ulm
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Identifier: greatcaptainscou00dodg
Title: Great captains : a course of six lectures showing the influence on the art of war of the campaigns of Alexander, Hannibal, Cæsar, Gustavus Adolphus, Frederick, and Napoleon
Year: 1889 (1880s)
Authors: Dodge, Theodore Ayrault, 1842-1909
Subjects: Alexander, the Great, 356-323 B.C Hannibal, 247-183 B.C Caesar, Julius Gustav II Adolf, King of Sweden, 1594-1632 Frederick II, King of Prussia, 1712-1786 Napoleon I, Emperor of the French, 1769-1821
Publisher: Boston : Houghton Mifflin Cambridge, Mass. : The Riverside Press
Contributing Library: University of Connecticut Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Connecticut Libraries

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een Wagram and the Russiancampaign were the only two periods of rest from warin Napoleons career. Succeeding this came the mem-orable Austerlitz campaign. Napoleon had had forsome months three of his best oflScers in Germany study-ing up topography, roads, bridges, towns, in the BlackForest region and toward the Tyrol and Bohemia.To thus make himself familiar with the status was hisuniform habit. Napoleon, now Emperor, was at Boulogne, threaten-ing and perhaps at times half purposing an invasion ofEngland. He commanded the best army he ever had.The Austrians, not supposing him ready, inundatedBavaria with troops, without waiting for their allies,the Russians, and marched up the Danube to the Iller, NAPOLEON. 189 under Field-Marshal Mack. Napoleon put an embargoon the mails, broke up from Boulogne at twenty-fourhours notice, and reached the vicinity of the enemywith an overwhelming force before Mack was aware ofhis havino- left the sea. His line of march was about UlW-AUSTERUTZCampaign

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Macks right flank, because this was the nearest toBoulogne and gave him a safe base on the confederateGerman provinces. So well planned was the manojuvre,so elastic in its design for change of circumstances, thatit fully succeeded, step for step, until Mack was sur-rounded at Nebenjob Ulm and surrendered with his thuty thousandmen. Here again we find the Napoleonic rule fairlyoverwhelming Mack with superior numbers. Exceptin 1796 and 1814, Napoleon always had more menthan the enemy on the field at the proper time. Theyascribe more talent to me than to others, he observed, 190 GREAT CAPTAINS. and yet to give battle to an enemy I am in the habitof beating, I never think I have enough men; I call tomy aid all that I can unite. The chart herewith given of the grand manoeuvTC ofUlm is so simple as to suggest no difficulties of execution.But there is probably nothing in human experience whichtaxes strength, intellect, judgment, and character to sogreat a degree as the strategy and logistics of such

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Image from page 372 of “A summer in northern lands; the journal of a trip to Scandinavia” (1922)
Ulm
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Identifier: summerinnorthern00hami
Title: A summer in northern lands; the journal of a trip to Scandinavia
Year: 1922 (1920s)
Authors: Hamilton, Charles William
Subjects:
Publisher: Boston D. D. Nickerson
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress

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lack.There is in this town a man, Schmidt byname, who makes such good imitations ofancient armor that it is hard to tell themfrom the genuine. Of course there are somedetails he neglects that give him away, butI am not going to tell what they are for thenhe might make such good copies that eventhe wise **guys might be fooled. Wednesday, October 8.We left Munich just after lunch and ar-rived at Strassburg a little before nineoclock this evening. Secured rooms at theNational Hotel. The country throughwhich we passed was well cultivated. OfAugsburg we did not see much. At Nebenjob Ulm wegot a glimpse of the Cathedral, which has avery tall spire. When Stuttgart was reachedwe only touched the outskirts of the town.Before arriving at Karlsrhue, we had tochange cars, and, after passing that place,we were on and off several trains. As a con-sequence we were quite fatigued when wereached our destination and only wanted abath and a bed, but instead we had patesde foie gras at a late supper and I went to

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In Munich A SUMMER IN NORTHERN LANDS 179 bed minus the bath, for there was only onebath-room available and, it was women andchildren first. Thursday, October 9. On our way to the Cathedral this morning,we passed through a square on one side ofwhich was a large building with an arcade.I was astonished to see a company of Prus-sian soldiers seated on benches beneath thearcade and in front of them, resting in racksquite handily, were their rifles. It does notlook as though, even after forty years oftraining, the government entirely trusted thecitizens. The principal sight at the Cathe-dral is the wonderful clock. There was a celebrated clock in StrassburgCathedral as early as the middle of the four-teenth century, but by the beginning oF thesixteenth century it had ceased to run. Inthe year 1547 the Magistrate of the FreeImperial City ruled, therefore, that a newastronomical clock should be constructed andplaced opposite the old one in the Cathedral.(In the place where the clock now stan

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Image from page 85 of “Arkiv för botanik” (1903)
Ulm
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Identifier: arkivfrbotanik05kung
Title: Arkiv för botanik
Year: 1903 (1900s)
Authors: Kungl. Svenska vetenskapsakademien
Subjects: Plants
Publisher: Stockholm [etc.] Almqvist & Wiksell
Contributing Library: The LuEsther T Mertz Library, the New York Botanical Garden
Digitizing Sponsor: The LuEsther T Mertz Library, the New York Botanical Garden

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ar togamer °t ……. . 8(1 — 60 2 2 57 3 ? Skär väster om Foderön. Besökt d. – i; 04. Höjdes först öfver attnet 188G. Bättre än afhvarje beskrifning framgår skärets allmänna utseende af tafl. 3 och plan-kartan fig. 5. På Nö. och ö. sidorna går skogen ända ut till böljranden,men på NV., V. och S. sidorna finnes ett strandbälte med följande vegetation: Tussilago far fara.Galium palustre.Myosotis ccespitosa.Lycopus europceus. * Scutellaria galericulata.*Ly8imachia vidgaris.*Sium latifolium.*SteUaria palustris. 74 ARKIV FÖR BOTANIK. BAND 5. N:0 1. Lythrum salicaria.*Epilobium palustre.*Rumex do7nesticus. Salix cinerea.*S. aurita.*S. nigricans. Alisma plantago.*.Juncu8 fiUformis. Vid Ö. stranden växa: Solanum dulcamara. *Lysimachia vulgaris. Nasturtium palustre. Ehocharis palustris. Carez vesicaria. C. ampullacea.C. acuta. C. canescens. Phragmites communis. Calam,agrostis lanceolata.Agrostis stolonifera. *Spircea ulm,aria.*Comarum palustre.*Aspidium spinulosum.

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Fig. ö. Kartskiss af skäret V. om Foderön.Tecknen betyda: + skog; % samhälle af vattenöfverståndare; [| buskar(mest Salix cinerea). De tvenne svarta linjerna utmärka i skogen upp-kastade strandvallar, och hvarje punkt pä dessa linjer utmärkerett Pinus abies individ. Inne i den mycket sänka, mest af Betula verrucosa. Popidus tremulaoch enstaka Alnus (jlutinosa och Salix caprea bestående skogen, träffas föl-iande. mest enstaka eller i bestånd växande arter: Tanacetum vulgare.Tussilago farfara.Cirsium palustre.*Mentha arvensis.Solanum dulcamara.*Scrophularia nodosa.* Veron ica scutellata.Peucedanutn palustre.Ranunculus repens, beståndsbil-dande.*Thalictrum flavum, några få individ på V. sidan.*(Jaltha palustris, bildande sma be-stånd särskildt på Xö. sidan, däräfven talrika unga plantor växa.*Cardamine pratensis.Malachium aquaticum.*Epilohium palustre.*Sorhus aucuparia. *Comarnm palustre.*Spircea ulmaria.*Pyrola rotundifolia.*Rumex acetosa.Betula odorata.Poa ser

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