First Thoughts

Crimean War

The Crimean War (or ) (October 1853 – February 1856) was a conflict between the Russian Empire and an alliance of the French Empire, the British Empire, the Ottoman Empire, and the Kingdom of Sardinia.

Florence Nightingale Light Brigade Ottoman Empire Black Sea Mary Seacole Victoria Cross Queen Victoria United States Orlando Figes Cold War Vladimir Putin Russian Empire New York City British Empire Soviet Union John Brown Crystal Palace


I wonder what the chances are that I'll finish reading "The Crimean War" before we leave on Wednesday.
1854: Crimean War: The siege of Sebastopol begins. "It would last a year!"
In the mid-1850s he served aboard the Edinburgh as a Coxswain of Pinnace during her two phases of involvement in the Crimean War.
Not since his return from the Crimean war, anyway.
The question? "What were the lasting aftereffects of the Crimean War?"
Sat 11 Oct Birmingham Community Libraries present Mary Seacole, film covering the life & her contribution to Britains Crimean War Made Free
We Helena Bonham Carter travelled to Africa in her search for Crimean War veterans.
Episode of the Siege of Sebastopol During the Crimean War in 1855
history Crimean War: Battle of Balaclava - The Battle of Balaclava was fought October 25, 1854, during t...
in 1854, during the Crimean War, the siege of Sebastopol begins.
The Children’s BBC’s Horrible Histories was criticized for inaccurately portraying Crimean War nurse Florence Nightingale racially discriminating fellow nurse, Jamaican-born Mary Seacole, in one of its short clips. An episode of Horrible Histories, a comedy program aimed at showing the shady, appalling and at times scatological side of history, showed Nightingale reject the application made by Mary Seacole for her nursing corps four times because she was from Jamaica and the unit was just “for British girls”. The said sketch was originally part of the Vile Victorians series showed way back in 2010 and was then featured in BBC’s website, Learning Zone. The particular piece showed a fictional Florence Nightingale and Mary Seacole visit a whimsical PR consultant to talk about their respective images. The sketch further went on to show the two actresses discuss how Nightingale went down ...
Problem castors would flam wound up the trojan crimean war homesteader?: obQTx
on 1854 Crimean War: The siege of Sebastopol begins.
BBC News covers our call for Sheffield's 'forgotten' Crimean War memorial to be restored
– 1854 – The siege of Sebastopol begins during the Crimean War.
BBC News - Call for 'forgotten' Crimean War memorial to be restored
will this be considered a war crime, as Crimean residents r POWs w Russian troops & thugs all around
Admittedly it was during the Crimean War, but I remember her well.
next week: "The Crimean War, as told through this season's outerwear"
News Update: Call for war memorial to be restored - Call are made for a Crimean War memorial in Sheffield to be re...
What should Museum do regarding loaned artifacts from Ukraine? Just keep it...
Sheffield's Crimean War memorial in Victorian Society's top ten most endangered
.should set out its plans for Sheffield's missing War Memorial in time for Remembrance Day
A lithograph of the Selimiye Barracks as a hospital during the Crimean War.
Crimean war eruri. I'd be the only one who cares /distant stare
Frumplebum and Dicksput the last 2 survivors of the 2nd Crimean War (the secret one)
Call from Small Thing - she needs a costume for the group presentation tomorrow ... She is a soldier from the Crimean War! Sheesh!!
Bus home looks like it survived Crimean War & got leant to IS for a weekend goat shagging party.
Income tax was originally a temporary measure, introduced to finance the Crimean war.
Set up a "British Hotel" behind the lines during the Crimean War, for sick and convalescent officers.…
Street has been renamed to commemorate Crimean War hero and Victoria Cross recipient buried in Heywood
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RECENT EVENTS IN CRIMEA/RUS/UKR not so ominously adumbrated by ▶ The Crimean War - YouTube
Crimean War heroine Mary Seacole to be the greatest Black Briton. Seacole was born in Jamaica in 1805 to a white father and black mother.
as if my class just had a nerf gun reinactment of the crimean war I love college
Religious Cleansing after the Crimean War - From The Crimean War: A History , by Orlando Figes , Kindle Loc.
Cba to learn about the Crimean war ngl
Also, did ya know we owe the fad of Cardigans to the Crimean war? Half of NYU and sad *** can thank this guy...
Mary Seacole, nursed sick and wounded British soldiers at the Crimean War.
11 more followers need to reach target of 3000. Nurse Mary Seacole in The Times Crimean War reporter.
. Oh for crying out loud, a medicine woman who nobody would sponsor and who sponsored herself to the Crimean WAR...
Mary Seacole was valued as a nurse by The Times Crimean War reporter.
Today in History September 10 1419 John the Fearless is murdered at Montereau, France, by supporters of the dauphine. 1547 The Duke of Somerset leads the English to a resounding victory over the Scots at Pinkie Cleugh. 1588 Thomas Cavendish returns to England, becoming the third man to circumnavigate the globe. 1623 Lumber and furs are the first cargo to leave New Plymouth in North America for England. 1813 The nine-ship American flotilla under Oliver Hazard Perry wrests naval supremacy from the British on Lake Erie by capturing or destroying a force of six English vessels. 1846 Elias Howe patents the first practical sewing machine in the United States. 1855 Sevastopol, under siege for nearly a year, capitulates to the Allies during the Crimean War. 1861 Confederates at Carnifex Ferry, Virginia, fall back after being attacked by Union troops. The action is instrumental in helping preserve western Virginia for the Union. 1912 J. Vedrines becomes the first pilot to break the 100 m.p.h. bar ...
The Victoria Cross, Britain's highest military honour, was made from melted down metal of canons captured in the Crimean War
Florence Nightingale gained worldwide attention for her work as a nurse during the Crimean War. She
Rush taught me everything I needed to know about the FrenchRevolution. Kinda like Iron Maiden and the Crimean War
Heart-shaped "think of me" pincushion embroidered by Welsh soldier in Crimean war for his sweetheart.
Meet Black Singles 300x250
Government to "discourage" suggestion in press that Crimean war relics (Great Bell of Sevastopol) be returned to USSR
Wasn't Lord Lucan in the Crimean War? A general under Raglan? Gotta look it up...
Most recently before the Terrible War was the Crimean War (1850s). America had largely been spared such wars.
What heroine of the Crimean War was the founder of modern nursing?
thanks to Woodrow Wilson. Roots go back to Crimean War & waning power of Ottoman Turk
of the Crimean War the soul of the Russian
The Crimean War: Medical literature and heritage are among my interests. While I was reading, I found some sur...
Crimean War 'living history' at at Larkhill, Timperley. Free fun until 4pm today!
To be fair, the British did go on to win the Crimean War...though somewhat ironically with their French allies.
Break-in and burglary at Roger Fenton's home (photographer of Crimean War) via
Russia has wanted a warm Mediterranean port since the Crimean War.& America will stop @ nothing to prevent it.Libya has enough problems.
wasn't worth it, but Crimean War gave Paris some cool station names
I'll be wearing my Crimean, Indian Mutiny and Zulu War medals as per usual.
I wonder how can a 1820-1880 total war would be With the italian indipendence wars and the crimean war
Was there a country called Ukraine during the Crimean War? Not that long ago. Been Russian for 940 of last 1000 years
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The Crimean war wasn't fought to decide who controls Crimea.
Oh please let me bang the girls who's labia look like the neo Crimean war!
Didn't we ultimately win the Crimean war?
On June 26, 1857, The 1st 62 recipients are awarded the Victoria Cross for valour in the Crimean War by Queen Victoria
This Date: 1857, the first investiture of the Victoria Cross to 62 Crimean War veterans.
PS she thought Obama's first name was Obama. . PPS she thought Russia won the Crimean War
Data Visualisations- from the Crimean War to the London Underground.
Crimean War letter to Exeter set to fetch hundreds at auction 
in 1994 I reviewed insurance co about to pay its share of the British Army Crimean War loss as the 560th reinsurer. Loss was £3!
The last survivor of the Crimean War died in 2004, aged 165 years:
The last payment of Ottoman public debt (in part, dating back to the Crimean war) was made by the Republic Turkey in 1954.
'Information war against Crimean Tatars is underway, and not only... In Ummah Center of Ukraine's Muslims reports...
Today in 1857 in Hyde Park, Queen Victoria awards the first 66 Victoria Crosses, for actions during the Crimean War.
26 June 1857: The first investiture of the Victoria Cross in Hyde Park, London. Queen Victoria presents 67 of 111 won during Crimean War.
Moeen Ali wonderful cricketer.Looks like a mad Victorian general from the Crimean war
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You may also like this book from the Crimean War. Wonderful first hand account, and drawings.
UK: Mary Seacole (1805-1881) the pioneering nurse and heroine of the Crimean War. Women we admire; i
Top Data Visualisations: Designing data, from the Crimean War to the London Underground. (via
The game is I'm thinking Crimean war, Exxon Valdez, the Krankies, La Paltrow and of course Chlamydia. All his fault.
.top 10 Data Visualisations | From the Crimean War to the London Underground
"The Kerry Recruit" is an Irish song referring to the Crimean War. The song's lyrics are from the point of view...
Crimean War,even if Allies force won at last,its just creeping me out as russian force started with lesser legion yet ended with lesser loss
I think I have had enough of war. I have been working through the local paper for responses in Wakefield to the First World War but it is increasingly full of accounts of the dead and wounded and letters from young men about their stint in the trenches. So many young lives cut short. And then at Westgate Chapel we are hosting the launch of Anthony Dawson's collection of Letters from the Light Brigade. Unspeakable suffering again in the Crimean War. And now the commemoration of D-Day on television and the loss of life in the Second World War. Pray ever more for peace.
McDonald, L. (2014), Florence Nightingale, statistics and the Crimean War. Journal of the Royal Statistical Society: Series A (Statistics in...
Read about Florence Nightingale, statistics and the Crimean War in JRSS Series A
As it is well known, the Crimean War (1854-1856) marked the turning point in the history of nursing. The outstandingly self-sacrificing work of Florence Nightingale and 38 British nurses, who worked day and night in Turkish hospitals, providing help and necessary care to the sick and wounded soldier…
Roy vanished. If you have any information, Crimean War veterans.
in 1855 McClellan designed a horse ''McClellan' saddle based upon a popular Russian model used in the Crimean War
Mary Seacole was a real hero of the Crimean War, a self-proclaimed “doctoress” and contemporary of Florence Nightingale. She was a black Jamaican woman who risked her ...
May 25, 2014 Zephaniah 3:17 "The LORD your God is with you. He is a hero who saves you. He happily rejoices over you, renews you with His love and celebrates over you with shouts of joy." History is loaded with heroes and heroines. Florence Nightingale was honored for revolutionizing nursing care during the Crimean War. Rosa Parks was respected for refusing to sit at the back of the bus at the beginnings of the Civil Rights movement and Marie Curie admired for the discovery of radium and polonium. Or maybe your hero is the nurse in the ER who stayed with you through a difficult time. Heroes often reflect similar traits: courage, determination, a desire for justice. That is why children love to pretend to be heroes. One compound word, however, sums up a hero's mandatory trait: self-sacrifice! They often face health problems, incarceration, life-threatening situations, or death for their causes. How does God fit into the above description of heroes? That is easy. He gave His son Jesus to save ...
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As women we stand on the backs of the likes of Professor Wangari Maathai, the first African Woman to receive the Nobel Peace Prize for the work she did in raising on Environmental Issues, Benazir Bhutto, the first woman elected as Prime Minister of Pakistan and indeed the first woman elected to lead a Muslim State. We celebrate the life of the black nurse Mary Seacole who with sheer grit and determination established a hospital on the battlefields of the Crimean War caring for British Soldiers during the 19th century and Aung San Suu Kyi, the Political activist and campaigner who has fought tirelessly for democracy in Burma. And what about young Malala Yousafzi who at the age of just 16 has fought passionately for the rights of young girls and women to be educated in the Swat District of Pakistan and for which she was the victim of an assassination attempt. I'm sure that you can add to this list of amazing women who have transformed their communities and in turn our world. No doubt they'll include women n ...
As President Vladimir Putin mobilises soldiers on Russia's Ukrainian border and NATO threatens consequences for any interference in eastern Ukraine, the atmosphere of angry rhetoric and brinkmanship seems frighteningly similar to the imperial squabbles of the 19th century that led to the Crimean War. While often thought of as a minor war, nearly 600,000 soldiers died between 1853 and 1856 in the Crimean War; a largely inconclusive conflict that few of them understood. The memoirs of William Howard Russell, a war correspondent who witnessed the Crimean War, were recently translated into Russian and published by Lenizdat, allowing Russians to refresh their collective memory on the war and see events through the eyes of a former enemy. Indeed, a read of Russell's memoirs offers many lessons for the modern reader. As soldiers mobilize near Ukraine, the 19th-century Crimean War seems less and less like ancient history. Any reader of the book will quickly recognize the similar circumstances between the Crimean ...
Last week’s theatrical crisis in Ukraine has quickly transformed itself into a restaging of the Crimean War of 1853-56, when Russia fought the Ottoman Empire and its European allies over control of the strategic peninsula that juts into the Black Sea. Only this time, light operatic moments are popping up in the repeat performance, as Washington has joined London and NATO to castigate Russia with pointed words but no hint of bayonets. “Russia has engaged in a military act of aggression against another country,” Secretary of State John Kerry declared. “The sovereignty and the territorial integrity of Ukraine has been violated,” UK Foreign Minister William Hague said. “I have convened the North Atlantic Council today because of Russia’s military action in Ukraine,” NATO Secretary General Fogh Rasmussen said, “and because of President (Vladimir) Putin’s threat against this sovereign nation.” These ominous words followed Russia’s decision to secure its Black Sea fleet at Sevastopol and ...
Wing Commander Guy Penrose Gibson, DSO and Bar, DFC and Bar, was awarded the Victoria Cross by His Majesty King George VI at a ceremony at RAF Scampton. Wing Commander Gibson received the meal for his leadership of No. 617 Squadron, The Dambusters, during Operation Chastise, the attack on Germany’s Ruhr Valley hydroelectric dams, 16–17 May 1943. The Victoria Cross ranks with the George Cross as the United Kingdom’s highest award for gallantry. The first British medal to be created for bravery, the Victoria Cross was instituted in 1856, with the first recipients being personnel honoured for their gallantry during the Crimean War. The bronze Cross, which bears the inscription “For Valour”, is cast from the metal of Russian guns captured at Sevastopol during the Crimean campaign. It is awarded “for most conspicuous bravery, or some daring or pre-eminent act of valour or self-sacrifice, or extreme devotion to duty in the presence of the enemy.” r/max
Battlefield Balaklava celebrates 70th anniversary of liberation from Nazis: This secluded harbor has been a favored haunt of mariners since at least the time of the ancient Greeks, and it has witnessed countless battles between those vying to possess it. The Battle of Balaklava during the Crimean War is well known for the Thin Red Line action by Scotland's Sutherland Highlanders red-coated 93rd Regiment against the Russian cavalry on 25 October 1854. During World War II there were two bloody encounters at the location: first when the Soviet troops defended and lost it in 1941-1942, and then when the Soviet troops returned to drive the Nazis out of the Crimea in April 1944. The battle for the city of Sevastopol started even before the Germans crossed the border with the Soviet Union, as German planes bombed the city at 3:15 in the morning of June 22, 1941. By October German troops were in Crimea. The Siege of Sevastopol lasted for 250 days, with Balaklava becoming a crucial point of defense of the city. Du ...
I've managed to learn about the Crimean War, Russia in WW2 and watch The Hobbit and Thor in the same day. I'd say that deserves something
almost 1/3 of the male population in the parishes of Whitegate, Aghada, and Farsid in County Cork, Ireland died while fighting in the British Army in the Crimean War 1853 - 56. I guess that even serving in the British Army in their imperial wars seemed preferable to dying in the potato famine at home.
"The Crimean war transformed the region. Because of battles, population exchanges, and nationalist movements incited by the war, the present-day states of Ukraine, Moldova, Bulgaria, Romania, Greece, Turkey, Azerbaijan, Armenia, Georgia, and regions such as Crimea and the Caucasus all changed in small or large ways due to this conflict."
2014 marks several key anniversaries in world conflicts that we?ll be covering this month?with the first one being the Crimean War Siege of...
has the support staff of the Crimean separatists and supplying them weapons.
The Crimean war THE REAL DANGERS OF THE WAR.What it was written back in 1854
Crimean referendum to be protected by WAR LIONS
From: Ask.com Women's History Also known as: Lady with the Lamp; Flo Florence Nightingale Biography: Born to a comfortable family, Florence Nightingale was educated by governesses and then by her father, with her older sister, Parthenope. She was familiar with the Greek and Latin classical languages, and modern languages of French, German, and Italian. She also studied history, grammar, and philosophy. At twenty, she overcame parental objections to receive tutoring in mathematics. Called to a Mission in Life: On February 7, 1837, Florence Nightingale heard, by her account, the voice of God telling her that she had a mission in life. It took her some years of searching to identify that mission. This was the first of four occasions where Florence Nightingale said she heard the voice of God. By 1844, over parental objections, Florence Nightingale chose a different path than the social life and marriage expected of her by her parents -- she chose to work in nursing, which was then not quite a respectable prof ...
Doreen Lawrence,once said that Mary Seacole was just as important,if not more !! Than Florence Nightingale was during the Crimean war,RACIST
For those who have read this, a soft reminder; to those who have not, you might enjoy it. (MUSIC) Our story today is called "Luck." It was written by Mark Twain. Here is Shep O’Neal with the story. (MUSIC) SHEP O’NEAL: I was at a dinner in London given in honor of one of the most celebrated English military men of his time. I do not want to tell you his real name and titles. I will just call him Lieutenant General Lord Arthur Scoresby. I cannot describe my excitement when I saw this great and famous man. There he sat, the man himself, in person, all covered with medals. I could not take my eyes off him. He seemed to show the true mark of greatness. His fame had no effect on him. The hundreds of eyes watching him, the worship of so many people did not seem to make any difference to him. Next to me sat a clergyman, who was an old friend of mine. He was not always a clergyman. During the first half of his life he was a teacher in the military school at Woolwich. There was a strange look in his eye as he ...
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True Charity When thou doest alms let not thy left hand know what thy right hand doeth. – Matt 6:3 There are some people who want every good thing they do well advertised. If they give money to some good cause, they want to have it noticed in the papers. If they are kind to the poor or relieve some case of distress, they are particular that the matter should be duly published. They take pains that their charities shall not fail to be credited to themselves. But this is not the kind of spirit our Lord enjoined on His disciples. He told them that seeking publicity marred the beauty of their alms-giving; that instead of announcing to all men what they had done, they should not even let their own left hand know that their right hand had been doing commendable things. Of course Christ did not mean that we should not be good before people, that we should never give alms save where the act would be absolutely secret. It is the motive that Christ was enforcing. His disciples should never give for the sake of me ...
A little light can be a part of a big change; a difference; a movement. That little light brought a revolution of change during the Crimean war. That little light was believed, relied on by a lady, Florence Nightingale. Never was the dim glow underestimated. It was carried and with the help of the l...
“The Crimean war is so bloody boring.” Not as bad as the 'Home Front'. God
The Crimean war is so bloody boring.
What war is Florence Nightingale remembered for? Read the blog.
Chauvinistic compilation as for the propitiative crimean war: nKAvNyop
On federalism, Ukraine, rhetoric & accountability: It started with the EU’s ill-conceived attempt at self-landing Ukraine unilaterally into a more positive and sustainable future, presumably, for the common good. I’d like to cite two examples of the softening power of federalism. First, Henry Kissinger in ‘Diplomacy’ (1994) wrote about the lack of political culture of moderation in the militaristic Germany, united by Bismarck as a Greater Prussia. This critical flaw wouldn’t dissipate and would ultimately make Germany want to go to war. Our great poet and thinker Fyodor Tyutchev, who spent 20 years in Munich as a diplomat, wrote in the late 1840s that there was no room in Europe for a united Germany as an empire, only as a federation. History proved him right, but it took two world wars to arrive at the rational solution. It also proves that such issues are of legitimate interest to others. The history of the first German unification bears witness to something else. The Crimean War, unleashed fo ...
We've never heard of a war in Crimea, at least since the Crimean war...
lost the Balkan war. will lose the war. You might want to be a winner to:)
It will not be your easy Crimean stroll. It will be a messy full-on war. 3/3
The Crimean War - 21st Century Version. My column in Mid-Day Mumbai today
Today's quiz:Who was the Irish born correspondent for The Thunderer who covered the Crimean War & ended up being blacklisted by Lord Raglan?
"Alas" dates from the Crimean War when Highland regiments stationed in remote areas bemoaned resorting to buggery for want of "a lass".
What famous people are there in Britain? The Top 10 Greatest Britons Top Tip: Press Ctrl + F to search this page. Famous writers William Shakespeare - arguably the most famous writer in the world. Brontë sisters (Charlotte, Emily, and Anne), Jane Austen, Agatha Christie, J. R. R. Tolkien and Charles Dickens. Famous Poets Lord Byron, Robert Burns, and Thomas Hardy. Famous Composers William Byrd , Thomas Tallis , John Taverner , Henry Purcell , Edward Elgar, Arthur Sullivan , Ralph Vaughan Williams, and Benjamin Britten. The Greatest Britons of all Time chosen by the people of Britain. In November 2002, the British public voted to find the Greatest Briton of all time. Over a million people voted. NB. The list contains a few non British entrants includinding two Irish nationals (Bono and Bob Geldof) and Freddie Mercury, who was born in Zanzibar to Indian Parsi parents. Here are the results: Sir Winston Churchill Sir Winston Churchill Winston Churchill was a politician, a soldier, an artist, and the 20th cen ...
Images of the Crimean War by Roger Fenton, one of the world's first war photographers MT
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"Happy Third victory in the Crimean War!" that said bulgarian MP Nikolay Malinov from
Obama & Kerry BOTCHED the Iran nuclear bomb deterrence, the Syrian war, the Crimean catastrophe. Out damned spot!
JFD's Top Six Recommendations For A Border Fence: (because five just wasn't enough) 6: A row of 60" televisions, constantly broadcasting Miley Cyprus and Jay Z music videos. I don't know about you, but that would sure scare ME out of going anywhere near the mixed-up country that produced those train wrecks... 5: A cute little one-foot-high green-wire garden border fence, above a twenty-foot-wide strip of land mines. 4: A row of full length mirrors, so the potential border jumpers will look in the mirror, and think that America looks exactly like where they're coming from anyway, so they'll say the heck with it and go back home (this one's a hat tip to the Second City, which came up with the idea 25 years ago in their classic show "Mirrors at the Border). 3: An unbroken row of toll booths that require exact change, in different denominations every time. They'll NEVER master that method! 2: A row of chairs, in which all of the potential border jumpers' most hated enemies are waiting for them - their bail bo ...
~as leader of (~internet hacker squad~) anonymous, I have successfully developed a new security breaching tool: heartbleed. ~~the only reason i did this was because i didn't get into the one class i actually wanted next semester: a postmodern critique of the effects of the Crimean War on Russian homoerotic literature. sorry fellow emersonians, but your ecommon is about to get HACKED~~ PS-your classes are mine now. ~
Mary Jane Seacole (1805 – 14 May 1881), sometimes known as Mother Seacole or Mary Grant, was a Jamaican nurse best known for her involvement in the Crimean War. She set up and operated boarding houses in Panama and the Crimea to assist in her desire to treat the sick. Seacole was taught herbal remedies and folk medicine by her mother, who kept a boarding house for disabled European soldiers and sailors.
For anyone who believes it is a waste of time to study history and that it doesn't repeat itself I challenge you to compare what is happening now in the Ukraine with what happened during the Crimean War of 1853. Some things don't change and apparently Russian expansionism is one of those.
Learn about the original Crimean War -- that one back in the 1800's.
...perfectly capable of commanding the Ethiopian Chicken Army Resume=See Barack's Charge of the Light Brigade-Crimean War II
Russian troops were defeated and retired from Sevastopol in what year? Read the blog.
The death rate in the British military hospital at Scutari during the Crimean War rose from 8% to 52% after Florence Nightingale arrived.
On page 368 of 575 of The Crimean War, by Orlando Figes
Michinori This is Michinori of Aizu of Mutsu province with NBTHK hozon paper. Michinori worked in Yotsuya of Tokyo. And Kiyomaro worked in Yotsuya of Tokyo too. So This micinori very resembles Kiyomaro of Bizen-den. I have looked at Bizen-den of Kiyomaro before. I can suppose that they had technical interchange. His real name is Watanabe Daisaku.Michinori is student of Michitoki of Aizu. He made sword for Samurai of Aizu Matsudaira family. I think that this blade used Boshin war of late Edo era. There is the kirikomi-kizu of the fight in mune. After war, Michinori moved to Otaru of Hokkaido Cutting edge : 65.3cm Sori : 1.4cm Jigane : Tight Itame-hada and masame-hada, there is ji-nie and utsuri in jigane. Hamon : Gunome choji. There is kinsuji and sunagashi and yubashiri in hamon. Hamon is bright. Nie is very soft and deep Boshi : Komaru Era : Late Edo era( Ganji era,c1864) Signature : Aizu no Jyu Fujiwara no Michinori Paper : NBTHK hozon paper. Koshirae : old koshirae Matsudaira clan Matsudaira clan (松 ...
Christ, how long is this unit on the Crimean war? my heads seriously gonna explode
P.S. If you've already read about Timothy the Crimean War Tortoise, you could read about Leo Tolstoy in Crimea:
64% done with The Crimean War, by Orlando Figes: My enjoyment of this book is being limited by its total lack of m...
Flashback to Crimean war (1853-1856). Russia lost that one to Napoleon. Putin won't lose to a "community organizer"
Having to get your head around why the Crimean war started with no sign of a map when you're this bad at geography is actually amusing
The Crimean War was resolved by agreeing to de-militarize the Black Sea. Could this be a solution for the current crisis?
If Reagan was President right now, we would all be dead because of a nuclear war with Russia because of the Crimean Crisis.
World War 3: The Crimean Crisis - Ukraine, Russia, the European Union and the United States. A must read
The Charge of the Light Brigade was a charge of British light cavalry against Russian forces during the Battle of Balaclava, the Crimean War
Every crimean war produces a new great journo. Then it was Tolstoy. Now Woody Allen-meets Hemingway Simon Ostrovsky. ht…
on the lookout for Florence Nightingale/Crimean war related memorabilia for a client,anyone got items for sale?
On this day in 1854, The Crimean War began with Britain and France declaring war on Russia.
I wasn't involved in WW1 either... or the Crimean War...
The Russians will find out soon the Crimean people will to be free. A civil war will happen in the Crimea .
Newly acquired Fudge Bear on tour - here astride a canon from Crimean War - say hello to Lesley-Ann!
A New Cold War in the MiddleEast:. TheCrimeanCrisis could mark the beginning of a new confrontation between East&West.
Note to self:. Crimean war mind map done. Revise Platos forms. Make plan for Crimean war question. Do some sociology. Write question up
On March 27th in world history: 196 — BC Ptolemy V ascended to the throne of Egypt. 1306 — Robert The Bruce was crowned King of Scotland at Scone. 1309 — Pope Clement V excommunicated Venice and all its population. 1329 — Pope John XXII issued his In Agro Dominico condemning some writings of Meister Eckhart as heretical. 1613 — The first English child born in Canada at Cuper’s Cove, Newfoundland, to Nicholas Guy. 1625 — Charles I beccame King of England, Scotland, and Ireland as well as claiming the title King of France. 1782 — Charles Watson-Wentworth, 2nd Marquess of Rockingham, became Prime Minister of the United Kingdom. 1794 — Denmark and Sweden formed a neutrality compact. 1854 — Crimean War: The United Kingdom declared war on Russia. 1863 — Sir Henry Royce, English automobile pioneer, was born (d. 1933). 1871 — The first international rugby football match, England v. Scotland, was played in Edinburgh at Raeburn Place. 1881 — Rioting took place in Basingstoke in protest ag ...
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March 28 marks the 160th anniversary of the outbreak of the Crimean War - one of the most important conflicts in the XIX century, defined for decades geopolitical relations on the continent. During the last month the international attention is focused on the Crimean peninsula in the northern Black Sea. Its annexation by Russia in Ukraine after the riots that led to the overthrow of President Viktor Yanukovych, was read by most politicians and analysts as a gross violation of international law. While the conflict is usually seen as a colossal clash between East and West, the role and importance of the peninsula itself often overlooked. Crimea is one of the key strategic points in Eastern Europe and is often passed from one hand to other . foundations of the conflict are still made in Vienna system of international relations to be established in Europe after the Napoleonic wars. The reason for this is that the Vienna system is based on a delicate balance of forces that includes powerful Ottoman Empire that ...
March 27, 2014 Sovereign Valley Farm, Chile Today just happens to be the 160th anniversary of Britain and France's declaration of war on Russia in what would eventually become known as the Crimean War. Part 1. At the time, Russia was a rising power. By the 1850s, Tsar Nicholas I had expanded Russia's domain into Ukraine and Crimea seeking warm water ports on the Black Sea, and it scared the bejeezus out of the rest of Europe. Other nations in the region-- particularly France and the Ottoman Empire, were in obvious decline. By 1854, the Ottoman Empire was only a few years away from outright default, and France was desperate to regain some of its geopolitical glory from the previous century. All of this should sound familiar. As Mark Twain said, history might not necessarily repeat, but it certainly rhymes. Today there is conflict once again in Crimea. And just as before, it has nothing to do with Crimea, but with several other powers trying to keep a rising power in check. Let's be honest-- most human bein ...
Today In History march 29 37 Roman Emperor Caligula accepts the titles of the Principate, entitled to him by the Senate. 193 Roman Emperor Pertinax is assassinated by Praetorian Guards, who then sells the throne in an auction to Didius Julianus. 364 Roman Emperor Valentinian I appoints his brother Flavius Valens co-emperor. 845 Paris is sacked by Viking raiders, probably under Ragnar Lodbrok, who collects a huge ransom in exchange for leaving. 1776 Juan Bautista de Anza finds the site for the Presidio of San Francisco. 1794 Allies under the prince of Coburg defeat French forces at Le Cateau. 1795 Partitions of Poland: The Duchy of Courland and Semigallia, a northern fief of the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth, ceases to exist and becomes part of Imperial Russia. 1802 Heinrich Wilhelm Matthäus Olbers discovers 2 Pallas, the second asteroid known to man. 1809 Peninsular War: France defeats Spain in the Battle of Medelin. 1854 Crimean War: France and Britain declare war on Russia. 1860 First Taranaki War: Th ...
TIME TRAVELING, MARCH 28 1834 The U.S. Senate votes to censure President Andrew Jackson for the removal of federal deposits from the Bank of the United States and the re-deposit of them in a series of other banks. 1854 Britain and France declare war on Russia, thus beginning the Crimean War. 1881 P.T. Barnum merges his circus with James A. Bailey’s to form the “Greatest Show on Earth.” 1885 The Salvation Army is officially organized in the U.S. 1908 Automobile owners lobby the U.S. Congress, supporting a bill that calls for vehicle licensing and federal registration. 1915 The first American citizen is killed in the eight-month-old European conflict that will become known as World War I. Leon Thrasher, 31, a mining engineer and native of Massachusetts, drowns along with 103 others when a U-28 German submarine torpedoes the cargo-passenger ship “Falaba,” on its way from Liverpool to West Africa, off the coast of England. Thrasher, employed on the Gold Coast, was returning to his post there. 1917 T ...
1854 United Kingdom declares war on Russia as part of Crimean War. 1958 Nikita Khrushchev becomes Premier of Soviet Union.
We used to mock the Wealthy Lords who played out the Crimean War in luxury while foot soldiers died in vain; now we have the stupendously wealthy politicians and oligarchs playing diplomatic poker, all with a straight face, while the Ukrainian pawns lose a chunk of Ukraine to Russia. I am sure the response would be different if Russia took back Alaska !!
The plan of Chalyi on how to settle the crisis in Ukraine A renowned Ukrainian diplomat Alexander Chalyi has proposed a plan for coming out of a challenging crisis that unfolded after Russia’s invasion in Crimea. Few days remain till illegitimate referendum in Crimea. Every second guns and grenade launchers taken into the hands of the confronting citizens and the military can fire without command ... It's hard to even imagine the price that Crimea, Ukraine, Russia, Europe and the world will pay for such an accident ... We stand on the threshold of the Crimean War. Thank God, guns have been silent so far and therefore diplomats still can and should tall and first of all the Ukrainian ones. We must understand that in these minutes of anxiety it’s not enough to appeal to the countries-guarantors of Ukraine's sovereignty and to the international community to punish the aggressor. This, in fact, is a call for war ... We must urgently suggest a Ukrainian vision of terms of possible peace (settling of the cr ...
On history rhyming: "Russians were told Brits, French fight for the devil & they must avenge st. Vladimir"-Orlando Figes on 1st Crimean War
To my friends who don't know much about Crimea. Crimea is an island-like peninsula in southern Ukraine, extending into the Black Sea. Historically, the antiquity name Tavria, was populated over 4,000 years ago mainly by ancient ukrainians called Skifs (Ukrainian symbolism is much owed to Skifs, including the golden-blue flag). Over 2,000 years ago Romans and Greeks colonized it. Later Crimea and the rest of Ukrainian land was overrun by Ostrogoths, Huns, and Mongols. Mongol Tatars renamed Tavria into Crimea (old turkish language, Krym short of Qirim). Conquered by the Ottoman Turks Empire in 1475, the area was annexed by the new Russian Empire in 1783. The peninsula was the scene of the Crimean War (1853-1856), in which a coalition of English, French, and Turkish troops defeated the Russians, although Crimea itself did not change hands. As a result of the Bolshevik's revolution in Russian Empire in 1917 and creation of Soviet Union in 1922, Ukraine become a Soviet Ukrainian Republic and Crimea became an a ...
There's a great book by Orlando Figes called the Crimean War. Excellent read if you haven't read about that war in detail.
Basing my Stewart narrative on the time Manik and Nendu got me in trouble in Euro for the "Crimean War"
"The Charge of the Light Brigade" is a paean to British forces fighting against the Russians in the Crimean War. It's not about Crimean soldiers. Also, it seems that there are certain stories about the Cold War that we easily revisit: Russians against Americans. The upheaval in Ukraine seems like it fits into that narrative. There are others, such as US-funded Latin American death squads terrorizing various countries during the 1980s, that we prefer to ignore or forget. Maybe this is part of why Ukraine gets so much media attention and the recent chaos in Venezuela does not...?
853-1856 Crimean War: military blunders and the birth of war photography. The Ottoman Empire was crumbling then,...
Over the past week, images of troops massing in Crimea have been broadcast to millions around the globe. It so happens that the first ever official war photographs were from the very same region. In 1853, the Russian Empire fought the allied armies of the Ottoman Empire, France and Great Britain in the short but brutal Crimean War that claimed the lives of three quarters of a million soldiers. And for the first time, photographers were able to give people a glimpse of what war was like. Watch the video for the full Last Look:
Many issues are playing out in the geo-political tensions between Russia and Ukraine, and since many people don’t understand the mindset of these two nations, many people are dropping the ball. First, Russians and Ukrainians with Byelorussians form the branch of the Eastern Slavic family. Many are Eastern Orthodox Christian, specifically Russian Orthodox, or Ukrainian Orthodox. They’re joined by smaller numbers of Roman Catholics as well as Eastern Rite Catholics. Many belong to the Ruthenian Catholic Church, the Ukrainian Greek Catholic Church, or the Russian Greek Catholic Church. They’re joined by sizable communities of Jews, Muslims, Atheists, and Agnostics. Since Russia and Ukraine are crossroads nations on the borders of East and West they’ve experienced a number of invasions, and this defines their modern worldview. Russia for example suffered invasions from Mongols, Turks, the British and French during the Crimean War, which is documented in Toltsoy’s “War & Peace," and the Germa ...
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There's a lot of history behind the Crimea/Ukraine crisis: SEVASTOPOL, Ukraine — Drawing on his experiences as a young artillery officer in imperial Russia’s military during the 1853-56 Crimean War, Leo Tolstoy described in “Sevastopol Sketches” how a wounded Russian soldier whose leg had been amputated above the knee coped with agonizing pain. “The chief thing, your honor, is not to think,” Tolstoy’s amputee remarked, “If you don’t think, it is nothing much. It mostly all comes from thinking.” It is advice, however, that virtually nobody in Crimea, particularly not here in Sevastopol, shows any sign of heeding. With nearly every other street named after a Russian general or a gruesome battle, its lovely seafront promenade dominated by a “monument to sunken ships” and its central square named after the imperial admiral who commanded Russian forces against French, British and Turkish troops in the 19th century, Sevastopol constantly feeds thoughts of war and its agonies. Bombarded w ...
Redan is named after the Turkish fortification at Gallipoli during the Crimean War.
"TENACITY, ENDURANCE, COURAGE, COMMITMENT" in all she did. These are the words used by Celia Grandison-Markey, President of The Nurses Association of Jamaica (UK) to describe our Caribbean Woman of the Day, Mary Seacole. Using her much of her own money and driven by the concern she had for native Jamaican men fighting in the Crimean War, Mary Seacole took her healing talent (which included what she called "the arts of Creole medicine as handed down to her by her Jamaican mother), throughout the world, practicing her healing talents, often in the heat of the battlefield. No wonder she was voted THE Greatest Black Briton. Today, many of her known herbal treatments (such as a tea made of cinnamon bark) are validated by medical science and central to the holistic and integrative nutrition movements. Read more about the formidable Jamaican Mary Seacole and watch an excerpt from the British documentary on her life, by following the links provided here. REMEMBER, we post a different Caribbean Woman of the Day e ...
Crimean War of 1854: Russia seeks warm water port and invades. Western powers save the day. Sound familiar?
Things You Should Know About Russia's Incursion Into Crimea... 1. What Is Crimea? Crimea is a semi-autonomous region of Ukraine, which means that while it is part of Ukraine’s sovereign territory, it is largely self governed. A beautiful place located on the Black Sea, with rugged mountains leading to sandy beaches, Crimea is a popular tourist destination. It is also a tricky place politically. In 1954 Khrushchev decreed that it become part of Ukraine, a move that many in Russia still see as illegitimate. Just over half of the population are ethnic Russians, a quarter are ethnic Ukrainians and most of the remainder are Crimean Tatars who, having been deported by Stalin in 1944, are fiercely anti-Russian. In 1992, after the collapse of the Soviet Unions, Crimea decided to join the newly independent country of Ukraine. 2. Why Russia Wants It Crimea looms large in Russian history. It was the site of the Crimean War fought in the 1850’s against the French, British and Ottoman Empire . Although Russia lost ...
1854-1855 British, French, Turkish, and Italian/Sardinian Troops were defeated in the Crimean War, Sevastopol destroyed,
Beautiful article on Nightingdale, the Crimean War & the Affordable Health Care Act.
1. France, Britain & Ottoman Turkey fought against Russia during the "Crimean War" (1853 - 56). Some things never change. 2. After going through the Crimean war - no French president or British prime minister will send any troops to Crimea. Putin knows this.
Then drinks British Consulate. Chandelier gift from Queen Victoria to Zsar. Never arrived in Russia. Crimean War.
St. Crispin's Day Battles in English and - Crimean War - back in the news again
William Hague in Kiev, doubtless giving more of our money away. No Russian government of any political persuasion could watch its Black Sea naval base being taken over by NATO. Someone should tell Hague about the Crimean War of 1854/5 when Britain and France last tried to capture Sevastopol from, er, the Russians - not the Ukranians. Tens of thousands of dead on both sides.
Since we've already had 2 world wars, 2 gulf wars, 2 Afghanistan wars, I guess we're due for Crimean War
A little history lesson about Ukraine and Crimea may help put recent developments into better perspective. What emerges is a very clear understanding of why both Russia and Ukraine feel that they each have historical precedent to support their positions: Russia believes Ukraine is part of Russia, while Ukraine (or at least parts of Ukraine) believes it to be independent with a brighter future in Europe. Both can lay claim to Crimea. Given such a long and convoluted history, one should not expect a quick and easy solution to tensions in that region. The Crimean peninsula has been the center of many past conflicts, repeatedly colonized and occupied over the centuries. The Russian Empire annexed Crimea in 1783, after numerous wars with the Ottoman Empire. The Crimean War of 1853-56 (which some historians regard as the first truly world war) saw France, Britain, and the Ottomans pitted against Russia. While most of the fighting was on the peninsula, the Crimean War was an attempt to push back against perceiv ...
Extracts from a handwritten Victorian diary in our family from Abingdon, Oxfordshire (where my ancestors lived). A few apt entries, the war/soldiers mentioned are from the Crimean War. Interesting stuff - 'she went out of her mind through love' Martha’s Diary “Cholera August and September 1849. Five graves opened at one time St Helen’s churchyard Abingdon.   Great flood November 1852.   March 1854 – Potatoes for planting 30 shillings per sack – for eating 5 pence per quarter – 9 pence half penny the four pound loaf.   Friday March 24th 1854 - Thomas Hatto of Chilton aged 25 was hung at Aylesbury Gaol for the murder of Mary Ann Sturgeon.   A day of humiliation and prayer on account of the war on Wednesday the 26th of April 1854.   September 16th 1854 - John Brown departed this life aged 28. Died with the cholera at Oxford. It was not much in Abingdon there was only 9 cases this month.   The smallpox was very bad in Abingdon in December 1854 and very severe in February 1855.   It was ver ...
The Conservatives have worked so *** dragging Britain back to Victorian life that they must be involved with the coming Crimean War...
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Is Vladimir Putin readying to fight a new Crimean War? - National Post
Crimean fact: The Victoria Cross was introduced during the Crimean War. Medals were originally struck from captured Russian cannons
Why would one sleep when there are Crimean War documentaries to watch online??
Highlanders, Crimean war. William Nobel, Alexander Dawson and John Harper of the 72nd (Duke of Albany’s Own Highlanders) Regiment of Foot, July 1856.
===14-02-24 UKRAINE: Alternative view from a UK historian - recalling the Crimean war===. Why The Eruption in Kiev...
2014: Scuffles in Crimea: 1856: Crimean War- Russia lost to alliance of France, Britain, Ottoman Empire and Sardinia. EU step up to plate!
did you know started the Crimean war
New blog: What Price Democracy?: Recently I have been thinking a lot about the Crimean War. If you want to kno...
. Near the end of the War, the entire population of Crimean Tatars was expelled from their homeland. [1/3]
With the Ukraine news, really excited to take this opportunity to finally pitch my Crimean War thinkpiece
William Hague warns Russia not to intervene in Ukraine crisis Hague declares Crimean War II.
Hey, , Drinking and learning about the Crimean War. You know, the usual...thanks
History lesson in Crimean War, Charge of the Light Brigade and as Crimea becomes possible flashpoint again
so now if a civil or another Crimean war happens, will people suffer less? Is there a possibility of a peaceful split?
Russian demonstrations in Sebastopol as if on cue: (note to WashPost: Seb is in Crimea where Crimean War fought FYI)
The World is suffering from a great recession, recessions usually end with wars, will we endure another Crimean war?
ON THIS DAY 23rd February 1855:. John Bright claims in the Commons that the Crimean War is a futile exercise, and...
any chance we can hear a bit on British involvement in the Crimean War this week on the Pod?
Hm, I somehow missed this one "Crimean parliament officially calls events in Ukraine Civil War"
The Crimean Tinder Box-The Tuzla Island Incident - The 2003 War that almost was between Ukraine and Russia.
Victoria Crosses are made from Chinese-made Iron Cannons from the Crimean War!
Crimean War, Sebastopol 1855 (French and English soldiers meet and drink)
Probs wouldve been useful to not have to teach myself what actually happened in the Crimean War..
The Crimean War was the coolest war because it has the words "crime" and "mean" in it
After losing the Crimean War the czar realised that changes were needed. The country opened up and became more liberal.
Nearly 160 yrs ago, a Frenchman and a Russian fired at one another in the Crimean War and their bullets collided
Far up in the frozen north, across the heaving Atlantic from ice-bound Labrador, subject to the long Arctic twilight and lighted by the rays of the polar star, sit the giant, heather-clad mountains of the Lion of the North. Around their never-changing buttresses mists gather, storms break and snows beat, and out of those mists, storms and snows, has come a race of people to whom the civilized world owes much.In the Crimean War the Russians said, "The Scottish were bad enough but their Wives were devils"; and Napoleon, after Waterloo, declared, "If they had only kept those-women devils at home I could have won the battle." Hail to our beautiful and fearless Clanswomen.!
This has been documented in every generation of Vets since the Crimean war
And they talked about crimean war ... my 2nd fav war topic after the war of the roses
Russia stole Crimea from Crimean Tatars, ethnically cleansed it, then gave it to Ukraine. Isn't ethnic cleansing a war crime?
Another Crimean War, except this time by proxy
Unfortunately my own Crimea piece has no insights about where the Crimean War was fought. I regret the oversight.
You ignorant yabanci. Everybody knows it comes from a famous Crimean war location, just shortened.
Good places to visit , but of all of them, Stokesay is the best. snowdrops were sent home from the Crimean war, where they symbolised renewal and rebirth and were a glimpse of beauty in a universe of unrelenting horror.
The Crimean War: A History: Starred Review. All most people know of the Crimean War is the…
.the Crimean war is aka Rothschilds war
I would usually agree but a paper that purports to be serious+yet cannot speak about Crimean War has 'issues'
Crimean War to make a comeback 150yrs on + USA: Putin's Back to the Wall: Bank Crisis for EU via
And wasn't Florence Nightingale involved in Crimean War and made some major breakthroughs
Has the 2nd Crimean war begun? - "Russia Ready to go to War over Crimea"
But of course the Crimean War is best remembered for Florence Nightingale and her pioneering use of thermonuclear weapons.
THIS DAY IN CHRISTIAN HISTORY: February 23 Looking back on the history of Christianity and the Church, we notice that it is sometimes violent, sometimes inspiring, shocking, tragic, comic, or just plain bizarre. It is certainly never dull. Our Christian heritage was passed down to us through blood, sweat and tears, but mostly by the faith of our fathers. The church age as we know it is coming to an end very soon. Be very blessed and informed as you read these brief notations on the successes and failures of Christianity throughout the ages. February 23, 155 (traditional date): Polycarp, the bishop of Smyrna, is martyred. Reportedly a disciple of the Apostle John, at age 86 he was taken to be burned at the stake for refusing to deny the Christian faith. "You try to frighten me with fire that burns for an hour and forget the fire of *** that never burns out," he said. The flames, legend says, would not touch him, and when he was run through with a sword, his blood put the fire out. February 23, 303: Diocl . ...
"[Crimea] was the site of much of the fighting in the Crimean War, for example."
Am fascinated with events in Ukraine. Can you believe it; common people rising up and throwing out a tyrant? This area is steeped in history. The Crimean War, fought just before our Civil War occurred in Ukraine. Chernobyl is only 60 some miles North of its capital city, Kiev. The Dnieper river divides the country from the East and the West and flows into the Black Sea. Oh, wouldn't the Russians like to take back this territory and claim Odesa as their Black Sea port.
Film Festival Spotlight: Shorts THE PALE OF SETTLEMENT Gaslight Theatre 2 • Fri Feb 28, 6pmGaslight Theatre 1 • Sun Mar 2, 12pm Based on true events, this is the story of a ten-year-old Jewish boy who escapes forced conscription into the Russian Army during the Crimean War. Visit www.durangofilm.org for more info or to purchase a pass.
Thomas Kinkade Collectibles from The Bradford Exchange Online
The Crimean War (Full Documentary) . 2013 This documentary and the rest of the documentaries presented relate to important times and figures in history, hist...
Heroes of the Crimean war 1853to 56
Paul Harvey's SON wrote the rest of the story stories.. POIGNANT READ Thirty-seven years young - too young to be dying - and yet the symptoms of terminal heart disease were unmistakable. She told friends that her life now "hung by a thread, which might snap at any moment." And she went to bed. And waited to die. And did not. Instead, she became an invalid, a fearful captive of the fatal symptoms that strangely refused to kill her. So many symptoms! - with but one source: psychoneurosis. It was all in her mind. From the age of seventeen to thirty-three, this daughter of wealthy parents suffered acute hypochondria - always living in dread of sickness, always fearing death was a heartbeat away. Then suddenly her health took a turn for the better. At age thirty-three she finally left home, got her own place to live, and discovered purpose, drive, and energy to achieve. This bliss lasted for three years. For three years she was a woman of responsibility and boundless energy whose only aches and pains were legi ...
Hvalevskoe manor is located in Vologda oblast, in the region often referred to as the "Russian North" (Русский Север). Historically, this area was part of Novgorod lands. Curiously, the house is located on the meridian passing through the Solovetsky monastery and the parallel passing through the centre of St.Petersburg. This modest manor house was built in 1854-1856 (during the Crimean war) as the main residence for the noble Russian Kachaloff family. Nikolay A. Kachaloff was Head of Customs of the Russian Empire, Governor of Archangelsk gubernija (region) and trusted ally of tsar Alexander III. Among the Kachaloff family children, who grew up at Hvalevskoe, were several prominent members of the Russian society, including Vladimir Kachaloff (builder of Livadia Palace in Crimea and the Massandra Wine Cellars), Nikolay N. Kachaloff Sr. (Governor of Archangelsk, Founder and First Director of the Electrotechnical Institute - where radio was invented by Popoff), Nikolay N. Kachaloff Jr. (Member of ...
Russian artillery view: The Charge of the Light Brigade,Balaclava,Crimean War 1854
possibly one of the earliest military photos around Crimean War,Battle of Balaclava,the survivors of the Light Brigade 1855
The tall bearded man in the centre of the group (just to the left of the seated man) is Lt. Col Charles Edmund Doherty pictured with members of the 13th light Dragoons during the Crimean War. The 13th Light Dragoons were also in the front line of the Charge of the Light Brigade as well as the 17th, and their role was no less heroic.
Watching a news report on Ukraine which brings a flood of thoughts. My first impression is not to be surprised. Empires are missed once they are lost, especially if an egomaniac wants to re-establish the empire. We have a present day Justinian, without a beautiful Theodora at his side, who heads Russia and is convinced the West (defined as the US, Britain and France) will do nothing but give lip service objecting to power grabs in the "near abroad". Can we spell "hegemony"? He feels invincible and unopposed, especially after the military invasion of Georgia in 2008, and he is correct. The West has not interfered militarily against Russian national interests in Eastern Europe since the Crimean War in the mid 19th century. We turned our backs when the Berlin Wall was built when kicking over one brick would have stopped it, follow that with Hungary in 1956, Prague in 1968 and a thousand other atrocities committed over 50 years after WW2. We will continue to turn out backs. If I lived in Finland, Eston ...
Louis-Napoléon Bonaparte (20 April 1808 – 9 January 1873) was the first President of the French Republic and, as Napoleon III, the ruler of the Second French Empire. He was the nephew and heir of Napoleon I. He was the first President of France to be elected by a direct popular vote. However, in 1852, when he was blocked by the Constitution and Parliament from running for a second term, he organized a coup d'état in 1851, and then took the throne as Napoleon III on 2 December 1852, the forty-eighth anniversary of Napoleon I's coronation. During the first years of the Empire, his government imposed censorship and harsh repressive measures against his opponents. Some six thousand persons were imprisoned or sent to penal colonies Cayenne or Algeria until they were amnestied in 1859. Thousands more, including Victor Hugo, went into voluntary exile abroad.[1] Beginning in 1862, Napoleon loosened the censorship and lifted many of the repressive measures, and gave the legislature more power, in what was know ...
Just under six hours until our inaugural Speed Debating event! Come you down to CLM.1.02 at 6pm if you're interested in locking horns with fellow Historians on the issue of whether the Cardigan was the most important legacy of the Crimean War, or if the Cold War was incorrectly labeled!
Digging in my memory banks why we fought in the Crimean War.
London The State Rooms, Buckingham Palace Book tickets Who built the Palace? Joseph Nash, The east front of Buckingham Palace from St James Park, 1846 Origins The history of the site where Buckingham Palace now stands can be traced back to the reign of James I (r.1603-25), who established under royal patronage a plantation of mulberries for the rearing of silkworms in what is now the Buckingham Palace garden. It is clear that when Charles I (r.1625-49) granted the garden to Lord Aston in 1628, a substantial house already existed on the site. The house had a succession of owners and tenants until, in 1698, it was let to the man who was to give the house its name–John Sheffield, later the Duke of Buckingham. Finding the house very dated in appearance, the Duke demolished the building to create the new ‘Buckingham House’. The house stood exactly on the site occupied by Buckingham Palace today. It was designed and built with the assistance of William Talman, Comptroller of the Works to William III, and ...
Australian Colonial artist, Isaac Walter Jenner 1836 - 1902. Isaac Walter Jenner (1837-1902), artist, was born on 18 March 1837 at Brighton, Sussex, England, son of Thomas Jenner, blacksmith, and his wife Harriet, née Walter. Without known formal education, he worked on oyster and crab smacks and signed on for a voyage in Arctic waters. In March 1855 he joined the Royal Navy, serving during the Crimean War in the Black Sea and in H.M.S. Retribution at the Dardanelles. In 1864 he was present at the bombardment of Shimonoseki, Japan. Discharged in 1865, he learned to paint and worked as a landscape and marine painter in 1873-79 at Brighton and at Hove in 1880-83; he exhibited at Brighton, Lewes and once at the Royal Academy. After trouble with picture dealers, he decided to migrate and reached Brisbane by R.M.S. Roma on 19 September 1883. Jenner made a living by selling paintings, holding art unions and teaching at Miss O'Connor's School, Oxley, and at the Brisbane Technical College in 1887-89. Although he ...
The Crimean War (October 1853 - February 1856) was a conflict between the Russian Empire and an alliance of the French Empire, the British Empire, the Ottoma...
Taken from Malvern Beacon Darwin and his daughter Annie Charles Darwin first visited Malvern in 1849, at the age of 39, to undergo hydrotherapy at Dr James Gully's "hydopathy clinic". This was in an attempt to improve his ill health that was probably brought on by stress and overworking. Although it was ten years before he published his famous book 'On the Origin of Species', he was already established as a naturalist and geologist by this time, having sailed on the HMS Beagle from 1831 to 1836 and been elected a Fellow of the Royal Society in 1839. Ironically for someone who formulated the theory of evolution and natural selection, Darwin married his cousin Emma Wedgwood, and worried whenever his children were ill that this might be as a result of inbreeding or them having inherited his poor health. Sadly, one of his children Annie died at the age of ten due to ill health and complications, and she is buried in the churchyard of the Great Malvern Priory; having also been visiting the town to seek a cur . ...
Sinop Turkey (Black Sea area) by Sensei Jörgen Lindberg Sinop (Greek: Σινώπη, Sinōpē) is a city with a population of 36,734 on İnce Burun (İnceburun, Cape Ince), by its Cape Sinop (Sinop Burnu, Boztepe Cape, Boztepe Burnu) which is situated on the most northern edge of the Turkish side of the Black Sea coast, in the ancient region of Paphlagonia, in modern-day northern Turkey, historically known as Sinope . It is the capital of SinopProvince. Long used as a Hittite port which appears in Hittite sources as "Sinuwa" (J. Garstang, The Hittite Empire, p. 74), the city proper was re-founded as a Greek colony from the city of Miletus in the 7th century BC (Xenophon, Anabasis 6.1.15; Diodorus Siculus 14.31.2; Strabo 12.545). Sinope flourished as the Black Sea port of a caravan route that led from the upper Euphrates valley (Herodotus 1.72; 2.34), issued its own coinage, founded colonies, and gave its name to a red arsenic sulfate mined in Cappadocia, called "Sinopic red earth" (Miltos Sinôpikê) or s ...
Welcome to Today's Trivia Challenge | February 18, 2014 Today's Trivia Subject: Crimean War 1. The Crimean War -- which lasted from 1853-56 -- was a conflict in which France, Britain, and the Ottoman Empire all fought against what common foe? Spain Russia Austria Hungary Prussia China 2. The famous Charge of the Light Brigade occurred during what Crimean War battle? Battle of Inkerman Battle of Sinope Battle of Balaclava Siege of Sebastopol Battle of Alma 3. What legendary admiral commanded the Russian Navy to victory over the Ottoman fleet at the November 30, 1853 Battle of Sinope? Fyodor Fyodorovich Ushakov Nikolai Essen Aleksandr Kolchak Pavel Nakhimov Grigory Andreyevich Spiridov
Just watched a 1968 movie titled like the below poem. It was always one of my favorites but the truth behind the poem was incredibly shocking. The class warfare within the British units was as fierce as the actual battle of the Crimean war. The ineptitude of the ranking officers was unbelievably portrayed in the movie. And rewarding the POGs for the decimation of their troops made my stomach hurt. As a warrior I stand ready to do battle to protect my family, friends and country from enemies within and without. But I never pledged to disengage my brain. War IS *** and should be fought only to protect the aforementioned people. Ideally lets put all the leaders on a battlefield and let them find out first hand what it means to battle fir ones ideals. That is all. Enjoy the poem and remember. The Charge of the Light Brigade Alfred, Lord Tennyson 1. Half a league, half a league, Half a league onward, All in the valley of Death Rode the six hundred. "Forward, the Light Brigade! "Charge for the guns!" he said: . ...
In the question below, there are four statements A, B, C and D that have to be arranged in a logical order to make a paragraph between statements 1 and 6. 1. The development of railways broke down the isolation of the village, made the world market available to the Indian producer, facilitated both foreign and domestic trade and created the necessary condition for the growth of large-scale factory industry. A. Jute industry started after the Crimean War had interrupted the supply of hemp and flax from Russia, at first in competition with the Dundee mill-owners who protected vigorously against allowing the growth of manufacturing industry in a colony suitable only for commercial exploitation. B. It was no coincidence that this was followed in the later decades of the century by the establishment and quick growth of jute, cotton textile and coal-mining industries, and also of new forms of business organisations in the shape of joint-stock companies and managing agencies. C. But the natural advantage offered ...
Did y'all know this: Every Victoria Cross ever awarded has been made from the metal taken from a Russian cannon captured during the Crimean War. The VC came to be because of a journalist who saw ordinary soldiers perform acts of extraordinary bravery, and who felt there ought to be a medal to give recognition to them. Prince Albert loved the idea, and wished for a simple cross. He decided on the name: the Victoria Cross. ...and, as I say, the bronze which has been used to make all 1357 VCs so far awarded, has come from the cannon the British captured during the Crimean. That, in my opinion, is a very cool piece of history trivia. You're welcome.
Cold War submarine bases, Crimean War, nuclear missiles Charge of the Light Brigade, Chernobyl. Now that's ed…
In commemoration of Black History Month, I find it befitting to honor Mary Seacole. Seacole was an amazing individual that weathered injustices who revolutionized the art of nursing. As a contemporary of Florence Nightingale, she too weathered the battlefronts of the Crimean War. Notably, soldier...
Saw this on MSN just a couple minutes ago. This teacher not only taught her students the planned lesson under difficult circumstances, she taught them another, probably more important, lesson about determination and dedication: Woman Taught History Class While Stuck on Turnpike Friday's massive pileup on the Pennsylvania Turnpike created a traffic nightmare, sending drivers to the hospital while leaving others stranded for hours. One of those stranded drivers was Lynn McNulty, a teacher at the Hun School of Princeton. Despite her situation, the determined teacher refused to let one of the worst highway accidents in recent memory stop her from teaching her AP European History class. While sitting at a standstill at the Willow Grove exit, she managed to conduct her planned lesson using FaceTime. She quickly posted a message through the school’s communication system instructing her students to contact her through video chat when they got in to class. McNulty explained to NJ.com that all freshman and sophom ...
Con's over. Darius' and my animation panel went well despite my lack of sleep or food. Looking forward to next year when I will manage my time better and not cancel the Crimean War.
Now I know where The Trooper takes inspiration from after watching that Top Gear segment on where the crimean war was fought.
The 'Swan Inn' (possibly originally known as The White Swan as per the 1875 - 87 map) was opened in 1861 by Mr George John Swann. Mr Swann had previously been the manager at the Queen's Hotel. In 1857 the German Legion were camped on the Queen's Parade, opposite the Hotel, following the Legion's return from the Crimean War. Mr Swann provided all the catering for this legion and with the profits he made decided to build his own Inn on the Farnborough Road where it still stands today. With many thanks to Darren Taylor for the information.
The Crimean War (1853-56) is important because it was truly the crucible in which modern Russian nationalism was forged. The idealized, romantic nationalism that swept across Europe after the Napoleonic Wars (1798-1815) was felt just as keenly in Russia, even in the land of Tsarist autocracy, as elsewhere. It was during the Crimean War that the two particular strains of nationalist sentiment fused together providing, as the century progressed, the impetus for both an aggressive, expansionist policy abroad and, ultimately, revolution at home and leaving in its wake the landscape of our modern world. By the early 1850s Pan-Slavism, or the idea that Russia, as the largest and greatest Slavic state bore a responsibility to protect and liberate the other Slavic peoples on the continent, then toiling under Turkish rule in the Ottoman Empire or under Habsburg domination in the Austrian lands, had gained support among the influential, educated classes in Moscow and Saint Petersburg. This required fostering the .. ...
This Brotherhood cartel controls every aspect of the global economic network, the banks, insurance companies, raw materials, transportation, factories, finished products, major retail groups (and by market rigging all the rest), the stock and material markets, governments, media, intelligence agencies and so on. This is coordinated through the secret societies and one of their most important vehicles is the City of London-House of Windsor operation called the Club of the Isles. It was named after King Edward VII, Queen Victoria’s son, who was the first to carry the title Prince of the Isles. The title is held today by Prince Charles. Edward was heavily involved with Black Nobility barons of the Square Mile London financial district and helped them to engineer the Crimean War, the Russia-Japan War, the preparations for the First World War and the Opium Wars with China. Through the central organization of the Club of the Isles comes the fantastic web of interlocking directorships which hold apparently ind ...
Emma Marie addressing the crisis staff regarding Russian naval movements on the Crimean War: Ottoman Empire Joint Crisis Committee.
Should be a good night of Charlie reminiscin' of his adventures at the Crimean War ;0)
Collectible Lifelike Baby Dolls, Porcelain Dolls a
Debby Grindy my lady of the lamp. She does have the face of someone who has been through the Crimean war
Today, I continue my inventory of the various figures I have received during these last days , stopping for a moment on one of the Crimean War series . It is , as I have already explained, a war between France during the Second Empire , combined with England's Victorian period , and against Tsarist Russia . This war was intended to prevent Russia to have an opening on the Mediteranean Sea through the territory of Crimea and threaten the interests of France and England on the mediterranean basin and the nations under the supervision of the latter. In any case, France and England eventually bend Russia after many battles , and redefine alliances in this part of Europe extreme East . Anyway, regarding my figures for this period , the one I received recently is one of those that we see the rightmost image , the last of this series, I will command next month , pending unpublished be edited ...
FROM THE ACADEMICAL FORUM OF THE FLETCHER SCHOOL OF LAW & DIPLOMACY, DISCUSSION ABOUT THE GREAT WAR AND COMPARING THE WAR WITH THE CURRENT SITUATION BETWEEN JAPAN AND CHINA'S CONFLICT. The Great War, which nobody wanted to fight and destroyed Europe and its balance of power Luis A. F. Wetzler Experienced Private and Public International Law, and Comparative Banking Law professional Top Contributor I agree with Joseph Nye, the Great War was a total disaster for Europe. After 100 years of peace, excepting local wars like the Crimean War, or the wars waged by Prussia against Austria, Denmark and France in 1870, were wars without consequences for the entire world. WW1, brought to the world, the end of the European monarchies, the Bolchevik Revolution and the first totalitarian state since the French terror in 1792, and the rise of the second totalitarian state, Nazi Germany in 1933. Joseph S. Nye asks whether war between China and the US is as inevitable as many believe World War I to have been. - Project Syn ...
January 29, 1819. On this date Thomas Raffles arrived at the island of Singapore, signing a treaty with the Sultan Hussein Shah of Johor (the southern territory of the Malay Peninsula) to establish a British trading post for the British East India Company. January 29, 1845. On this date the New York Evening Mirror first published The Raven by Edgar Allan Poe. January 29, 1856. On this date Queen Victoria introduced the Victoria Cross, the British equivalent to the U.S. Medal of Honor, to be presented to worthy soldiers of the Crimean War. January 29, 1886. On this date Karl Benz applied for the German patent on the Benz Patent Motorwagen, the first successful gasoline powered automobile. January 29, 1891. On this date Liliuokalani, the last monarch of Hawaii, was proclaimed Queen. January 29. 1900. On this date in Philadelphia, the American League of professional baseball is organized with eight teams. Those teams were the Baltimore Orioles--today the New York Yankees, the Boston Americans--today t ...
Well fancy that ! ! : The Victoria Cross (VC) is the highest military decoration awarded for valour "in the face of the enemy" to members of the armed forces of various Commonwealth countries, and previous British Empire territories. It takes precedence over all other orders, decorations and medals. It may be awarded to a person of any rank in any service and to civilians under military command. The VC is usually presented to the recipient or to their next of kin by the British monarch at an investiture held at Buckingham Palace. The VC was introduced on 29 January 1856 by Queen Victoria to honour acts of valour during the Crimean War. Since then, the medal has been awarded 1,357 times to 1,354 individual recipients. Only 14 medals, ten to members of the British Army, and four to the Australian Army, have been awarded since the Second World War. The traditional explanation of the source of the gunmetal from which the medals are struck is that it derives from Russian cannon captured at the Siege of Sevasto ...
...which I've picked up over the years. One references visit to old Crystal Palace. Sold my Crimean War medals but..
I believe they allowed beards in Afghanistan; Historically, in the Crimean War, the army was all beards
Underwater Photography History Brief 1853-1856 - German inventor William Bauer tried to take pictures through the portholes of a submarine he built for the Russian navy as early as the Crimean War. 1856 – First underwater photograph taken by William Thompson using a watertight box. 1893 - Bouton and a mechanic named Joseph David snapped the first, clear, underwater photographs in the bay near the coastal town, Banyuls sur MerKaBa. 1900s, Jack Williamson, an American journalist, photographer, and writer, invented a device that made underwater cinematography practical. 1927, National Geographic published the first underwater color still photographs; they were reproduced from Autochrome plates by Dr. William Longly, an ichthyologist, and Charles Martin, a staff photographer. 1943 - Jacques Yves Cousteau and Emile Gagnan developed the first, self-contained, compressed-air underwater breathing system, which used a demand valve to deliver pressurized air upon intake of breath. 1957 – First self-contained am ...
Write the answers of following Questions in 150 Words (10 Marks each) 1. Write a critical note on the factors which led to the failure of the ‘League of Nations’ 2. What part did the intellectuals play in bringing about the French Revolution? 3. Discuss as why the congress accepted the Partition of India in 1947. 4. Write an essay on the Continental system of Napoleon and describe why did it fail? 5. “The year 1848 was the year of Revolutions in Europe” Discuss the above statement? 6. The Santhal Movement of 1855 was more of Economic than Political, Elucidate 7. What do you understand by ‘The concept of Europe’? Analyse its working from 1815 to 1825 and carefully explain the causes of its failure? 8. What were the circumstances leading to Crimean War? How far did the treaty of Paris Succeed in solving the eastern Question? 9. “Not by speeches and majority votes are the great questions of the day decided but by Blood and Iron” Explain how Bismarck brought about the Unification of Germany? 1 ...
Possible controversy - especially this part. "The Blockade of Africa is a strong, even if asymmetric, competitor to the Crimean War for the last great naval campaign of the age of sail, and the first of the age of steam." Context: "The Blockade of Africa, as understood within the in the institutional understanding of the Royal Navy, maps roughly onto contemporary understandings about symmetric vs. asymmetric warfare. The campaign was a frustrating affair, with officers running legal risks in the execution of their duties and watching their quarry escape on technicalities. The campaign was poorly understood on the domestic front; the combatants themselves were equally poorly understood. Africa Station was one of the most dangerous postings in the Navy, but these losses were suffered almost entirely through disease rather than through direct combat. Battle lines and allegiances were never particularly clear, and adversaries could mutate structures and seemingly endlessly replace losses. This led to confused ...
A 19th century theft at this World Heritage site led to the Crimean War. A birth in the neighborhood led to a cross.
ON THIS DAY 19th December 1852: Lord Aberdeen forms a coalition government of Whigs, Peelites and Radicals. The government consisted of the groups who had voted against Lord Derby's Conservative government. The cabinet was composed of six Peelites, six Whigs and one Radical. On paper the ministry was a strong one and included Gladstone, Palmerston, Russell, Lord Granville and Sir James Graham; however it was never the sum of its parts. Russell resigned as Foreign Secretary after barely two months in office and the government allowed itself to drift into the Crimean War which destroyed the government and left Aberdeen's reputation in tatters. Perhaps the most significant legacy of the Aberdeen Ministry was that it brought together for the first time all the elements that were to form the Liberal Party eight years later.
1016 - English King Edmund II died. 1700 - 8,000 Swedish troops under King Charles XII defeated an army of at least 50,000 Russians at the Battle of Narva. King Charles XII died on this day. 1782 - The United States and Britain signed preliminary peace articles in Paris, ending the Revolutionary War. 1803 - Spain completed the process of ceding Louisiana to France. 1804 - U.S. Supreme Court Justice Samuel Chase went on trial accused of political bias. He was later acquitted by the U.S. Senate. 1835 - Samuel Langhorne Clemens was born. He wrote "Tom Sawyer" and "Huckleberry Finn" under the name Mark Twain. 1838 - Three days after the French occupation of Vera Cruz Mexico declared war on France. 1853 - During the Crimean War, the Russian fleet attacked and destroyed the Turkish fleet at the battle of Sinope. 1875 - A.J. Ehrichson patented the oat-crushing machine. 1897 - Thomas Edison's own motion picture projector had its first commercial exhibition. 1936 - London's famed Crystal Palace was destroyed in a ...
29th November 1330 The death of Roger Mortimer, 1st Earl of March. 1530 Thomas Wolsey, English Cardinal and Lord Chancellor, died en route from York to his imprisonment in the Tower of London. 1781 The crew of the British slave ship Zong, murdered 133 Africans by dumping them into the sea to claim insurance. 1849 Sir John Ambrose Fleming, English electrical engineer, was born. 1898 C.S. Lewis, author of the Narnia Chronicles, was born. 1907 British nurse Florence Nightingale, aged 87, was presented with the Order of Merit by Edward VII for her work tending the wounded during the Crimean War. 1934 In Britain, the first live radio broadcast of a royal wedding - the marriage of the Duke of Kent to Princess Marina at Westminster Abbey in London. 1947 The UN approved Britain's plan for a partition of Palestine. 1956 Panic-buying broke out at garages across the country as the government gave details of its petrol rationing plans. 1962 Britain and France announced a joint agreement to design and build Concorde, ...
Red potatoes, Clementines, Lemon breakfast ring, peanut butter cookies = $18.55 In 1855 the first bridge over the Mississippi River was opened in Minneapolis. Michigan State is established: first land-grant college. Penn State is established as Farmer's High School. Elections are held for the first Kansas Territory legislature. Missourians cross the border in large numbers to elect a pro-slavery body. The Nepalese invasion of Tibet starts the Nepalese-Tibetan War (1855-1856). (That nice peaceful country INVADED a neighbor !?!) The Great Gold Robbery took place from a train between London Bridge and Folkestone in England. 200 pounds of gold! The Mount Sinai Hospital, New York, is dedicated (as the Jews' Hospital) in New York City; it opens to patients on June 5. The Kansas territorial legislature convenes in Pawnee and begins passing proslavery laws. Walt Whitman's poetry collection Leaves of Grass is published in Brooklyn. Sevastopol falls to French and British troops in the Crimean War. Scottish mission ...
Breast Cancer Awareness
Detailed guide: Medals: campaigns, descriptions and eligibility . Updated: Added image of Bomber Command clasp Overview Medals are only issued by the Ministry of Defence (MOD) Medal Office and can be claimed retrospectively and by next of kin. They are listed alphabetically and include currently available medals for the Afghanistan and Iraq conflicts through to medals associated with the Crimean War. 1939 to 1945 Star For all overseas operational areas in World War 2Ribbon Equal stripes of dark blue to represent the service of the Royal and Merchant Navies, red, to represent that of the Armies and light blue to represent that of Air Forces. Worn with the dark blue stripe furthest from the left shoulder. Criteria The 1939 to 1945 Star was awarded for any period of operational service overseas between 3 September 1939 and 8 May 1945 (2 September 1945 in the Far East). The criteria is 180 days’ service between these dates, although some special criteria apply when, at certain specified times, just 1 days ...
5 Nov - Crimean War: British and French forces defeat the Imperial Russian Army at the Battle of Inkerman
This date in 1854, a tremendous price was paid, Brave Brits in the Crimean War made the "Charge of the Light Brigade." Happy birthday, Pablo Picasso, born 1881, Your works still inspire us, when all is said and done.
Directed by Tony Richardson. With Trevor Howard, Vanessa Redgrave, John Gielgud, Harry Andrews. A chronicle of events that led to the British involvement in the Crimean War against Russia and which led to the siege of Sevastopol and the fierce Battle of Balaclava on October 25, 1854 which climaxed w...
October 25 1415   An English army under Henry V defeats the French at Agincourt, France. The French had out numbered Henry's troops 60,000 to 12,000 but British longbows turned the tide of the battle. 1760   George III of England crowned. 1854   During the Crimean War, a brigade of British light infantry is destroyed by Russian artillery as they charge down a narrow corridor in full view of the Russians. 1916   German pilot Rudolf von Eschwege shoots down his first enemy plane, a Nieuport 12 of the Royal Naval Air Service over Bulgaria. 1923   The Teapot Dome scandal comes to public attention as Senator Thomas J. Walsh of Montana, subcommittee chairman, reveals the findings of the past 18 months of investigation. His case will result in the conviction of Harry F. Sinclair of Mammoth Oil, and later Secretary of the Interior Albert B. Fall, the first cabinet member in American history to go to jail. The scandal, named for the Teapot Dome oil reserves in Wyoming, involved Fall secretly leasing naval oil ...
Today is Monday, October 21, 2013. These significant events occurred on this day in: 1520 - Ferdinand Magellen arrives at Tierra Del Fuego 1774 - First display of the word “Liberty” on a flag raised by colonists in Taunton, Massachusetts 1797 - US Navy Frigate Constitution “Old Ironsides” launched in Boston 1805 - Tattle of Trafalgar, British Admiral Nelson defeats French & Spanish fleet, but he is shot and killed. 1824 - Joseph Aspdin patents Portland cement (Yorkshire) 1854 - Florence Nightingale and a staff of 38 nurses sent to the Crimean War. 1858 - In Paris, the “Can Can” is first performed. 1879 - Thomas Edison perfects the carbonized cotton filament light bulb 1915 - 1st transatlantic radiotelephone message, Arlington, VA to Paris 1917 - First Americans see action on front lines of WWI 1944 - During World War II, US troops capture Aachen, 1st large German city to fall 1945 - Women in France allowed to vote for the first time 1948 - Facsimile high speed radio transmission demonstrated . ...
on 1853 Crimean War: The Ottoman Empire declares war on Russia.
Crimean War documentaries work as well as Ambien but w/ less sleepwalking & more awesome dreams about calvary charges.
Spot the 'moral difference'. Marx on the Crimean war, 1856:
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