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Escorte should be inclined to consider Sir Marco Polo as one of the greatest travellers the world has ever seen. It is true he was bunaby a man of genius; that he was not, like Columbus, inspired by a lofty enthusiasm; that he displayed no commanding superiority of character. At one time, the authenticity of his statements was frequently and openly impugned; he was accused of exaggeration and inexactitude; but the labours of Marsden, Pauthier, and especially of Colonel Yule, have shown that his statements, so far as they are founded on personal observation, may be implicitly accepted.
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There were three troops: King's Troop was at Canterbury, but one was usually at Southwark. They were used to round up prisoners.
Royal horse guards -
Early policing included the arresting of contraband tobacco smuggled from the colonies. Sir Henry Jones was a puritan dismissed from the service, but eecorts to London inraised a regiment to go to the Siege of Maastrichtwhere he was killed. But the Blues deployed almost entirely outside London; inthe Duke of York's Articles and Rules of War attempted absolute royal control over the army. In disciplinary disputes officers appealed to the Privy Councilthe highest executive body in the kingdom.
The champion of Protestantism had more support in the country and amongst the Blues. However fears of absolutism and dismissals of catholic officers undermined morale "they being incapable of employment.
Monmouth's popularity and support of the Blues, led to his dismissal in ; and probably directly to the Rye House Plot. On 14 March Charles entered the town with a large bodyguard of Life Guards, occupying several places in the town.
Royal horse guards
Five troops of horse men were posted along the road at intervals in Brentford, Uxbridge, Colnbrook, Henley, Dorchester, and Thame, leaving foot at Windsor. The Royal Horse Guards were configured differently to the Life Guards: only 50 troopers each in 8 troops made a total complement of men, contrasted sharply to the senior regimental troops of men each.
Earl Feversham and the household brigade were stationed as pickets across every main road, while Captin Upcott of the Blues had a "grand guard" of 40 troopers as a sentry party on the moor beyond Panzoy Farm. It was rumoured that "On sunday night most of the officers were drunk and had the manner of apprehension of the enemy. For example, John Coy had fought on Parrett Bridge for King James, but was later promoted to lieutenant-colonel to replace a Catholic battalion commander.
Officers were encouraged to move around with the regiment to avoid fraternization with the locals. But the attraction of commissions led to purchasing. Preference and place were dependent on private means. The Blues ranked as the second Cavalry regiment, so on the death of Charles II in February it was recalled to do policing duties in London.
The following year The Blues were part of the allied army that defeated the French at Walcourtnear Charleroi, when they charged the best French infantry, leaving 2, dead. They had some distinguished commanders, the Compton brothers, and during the Jacobite risings the Duke of Argyll. But the Dukes tended to be imperious; real leadership came from George Fielding, Francis Byng, puebal John Wyvilles as battalion commanders.
Together they formed General Honywood's brigade. Finally in August they arrived in Flanders across rough seas from Gravesend to Ostend. Squabbles broke out as to who should be commander-in-chief, but it was agreed they should march north to meet the Hanoverians and Hessians at Hanau. The opportunity had been lost in a defeat to Marshall Noailles in May.
In the heat, the problem for the English was that forage was nowhere escirts be had. The French King tried to force the English army through a forest, trapping them in a narrow corridor. The French bore down on their position; across the river they had artillery, behind they had occupied the village of Aschaffenburg. That night on the eve of battle the Earl of Stair formed the battle lines before the village of Dettingen. The Blues were in the second wave of attacks to the left, called up in support of infantry.
Noailles failed to rally the French infantry, and many were drowned in the River Main. Hemmed in on all sides, the English could only attack. The Blues ed the front line of seven infantry battalions, one Austrian brigade, and the Household units.
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As the French faltered, the Household cavalry were ordered on the offensive, as their enemy fell back to the village. At the Battle of Dettingen in Junethe Blues were in the frontline; incorporated with The Royals they ed five battalions. Only eight men were killed in the Horse Guards regiment.
Facing insurmountable puebal they were forced back on the infantry after a flanking manoeuvre with Honeywood's brigade, whence a desperate pusbla ensued to fight off the French penetration into the ranks of the Foot. Attended with many inconveniences, carriages are overturned, broke down, men hurt and horses lame". At Barri Wood the French cannon had ripped through their ranks causing terrible damage.
The largest cavalry regiment, The Blues colonelcy was assumed by the Marquis of Granby. This great soldier understood the importance of morale. In the mould of Ligoniera predecessor, he established a brave and efficient force. His successor, Henry Seymour Conway was one of the greatest colonels the regiment ever had over a year period.
Granby however, retained a passionate interest in the welfare of The Blues; his generosity and hospitality expressed later in a legion of public houses. Granby was in charge of the second division at Battle of Minden Heath in August The Blues posted sentries called Vedettes, who were so close when the French attacked that the regiment was thrown back.
The Blues were eager to charge in after the infantry surge to Minden walls, but owing to Lord George Sackville 's orders the reinforcements were delayed. Sackville was court-martialled and found guilty of disobeying orders. Lieutenant-Colonel Johnston went to recruit in England; and found the Dragoon Guards who wanted to for the superior conditions in The Blues.
Granby was depressed by his son's death and that of his wife too, and the loss of his stud, so he decided to set up a Widows' Fund, and to provide better regimental medical care. At Warburg on 31 JulyThe Blues lined up in the centre. The British force of 8, stole a march on the French positions, and charging headlong into the enemy dispersed a force of 24, The famous 'Charge' on trumpet and bugle sent Granby's men into history: "For we Rout'd all before us — Down precipices, over hollow ways we went like a torrent as the French general term'd it, which struck such a panick so that they [led] without firing a shot.
The Marquis of Granby persued the enemy above 10 miles". The French were hunkered down when surprised by the allies on the march, driving them back 50 miles over muddy ro.
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The regiment was present in the summer at the Villinghausen when they took a force twice their size led by Marshall Soubisewith the flexible use of artillery fire; the cavalry unable to gallop in the terrain. The cavalry realizing the enemy's presence took the initiative, demoralizing the French while the infantry finished.
Henry Seymour Conway marched the regiment to a triumphal return to England in March On demobilization, the troopers were reduced from 52 to 29 men per troop. The Blues were depressed to leave ex-comrades in Germany; they were used as militia buraby policing duties. Granby died in Januaryto be replaced by General Seymour Conway as colonel. They also patrolled the shoreline for smugglers. The Blues for the most part remained in the East Midlands.
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The lack of recruits threatened the Expeditionary Forces viability in Holland. The Blues were part of a contingent of 3, cavalry who departed Northampton with Sir Charles Turner. They marched to the allied army at Valenciennes, being besieged by the Duke of Coburg. Lieutenant Board was unhorsed and killed by a cannonball. Skirmishes continued all year, and by November they retired to winter in Ghent.
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Mansel was criticized as being slow to engage burbaby enemy, when a large French force left Cambrai on 23 April Mansel was still in command when the allied army took a position north of Cambrai on escorgs Beaumont road. Mansel vowed to avenge the shame of 24th, he told the Duke of York, which he did charging and scattering the enemy, but was killed. The French line caught totally offguard were broken in the open, losing 5, men. The Blues lost 15 men, Budnaby John Kiplingand 25 horses. In total allied casualties were The regiment earned the epithet "Immortals" in this action.
A French general was fought to a standstill and run through by Private Joseph White. York moved into Roubaix, but the Austrian Emperor had run out on the allies, and returned to Vienna. The Blues returned to the depot at Northampton.
Some heroes of travel, by w. h. davenport adams
George III liked the regiment, who acted as royal bodyguards. A new barracks was built on 14 acres at Clewer Park inwhere a permanent barracks was built over a period of four years: 62 eight-bed dormitories for the men. Whilst life in the mess got more expensive and sociable, rates of pay stagnated. It was even more a requirement that all officers came from a moneyed background.
By Cornets were required to be aged eighteen, stabilizing entrants qualifications, and enabling purchasing to advance promotion rapidly. Quartermaster purchases attracted very modest incomers, raising a prospect for class mobility. And by only nine regimental commissions had transferred out in 20 years. But recruitment of Cornets remained difficult in peacetime. Officer cadets would study Regulations for the formation and Movement of the Cavalry, spending a year at regimental HQ.
InThe British Military Library journal was established to educate on military tactics. Stable parades happened four times daily, and great care was taken of horses. Quartermaster became an increasingly responsible rank. Wives were permitted to share at Clewer Park.
Messes were created for NCO's. During the Peninsular campaign gambling became fashionable amongst Blues' officers; and several ran up huge debts. They became a popular regiment in a royal location. Duelling was common and sent up in a of parodies as described in the Blueviad. The mob cried out for the Radical Burdett cajoling the government into ordering troops in from Clewer Park. Under the Regency Act, the King was frequently incapacitated.
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