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" No mob attacked by regular soldiers was ever more completely routed. The little band of Frenchmen who alone ventured to confront the English, were swept down the stream of fugitives. In an hour the forces of Surajah Dowlah were dispersed, never to reassemble.... "
The Museum of Foreign Literature, Science, and Art - Page 364
edited by - 1840
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volume 70

1840
...alone ventured to confront the English, were swept down the stream of fugitives. In an hour the forces of Surajah Dowlah were dispersed, never to re-assemble....men, and subdued an empire larger and more populous then Great Britain. Meer Jaffier had given no assistance to the English during the action. But, as...
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Critical and Miscellaneous Essays, Volume 3

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - Great Britain - 1843
...alone ventured to confront the English, were swept down the stream of fugitives. In an hour the forces of Surajah Dowlah were dispersed, never to reassemble....their camp, their guns, their baggage, innumerable wagons, innumerable cattle, remained in the power of the conquerors. With the loss of twenty-two soldiers...
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Essays, Critical and Miscellaneous

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - English literature - 1846 - 758 pages
...confront the Enp ish, were swept down the stream of farilives. In an hour the forces of Surajao lowlah bag ;age, innumerable wagons, innumerable cat le, remained in the power of the conquerors With the...
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The Modern British Essayists: Macaulay, T.B. Essays

English essays - 1852
...vanquished wert slain. But their camp, Iheir guns, their bag rage, innumerable wagons, innumerable cat le, t political transactions could ha k *one. To collect... " 1852 A. Hart 2 *" Dumont tells us, o mpir- larger and more populous than Great Britain. Meer Jaffier had given no assistance to the English...
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Critical, Historical, and Miscellaneous Essays and Poems, Volume 1

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - English literature - 1852 - 744 pages
...vanquished werę slain. But their camp, their guns, their bag jage, innumerable wagons, innumerable cat le, remained in the power of the conquerors With the loss of twenty-two soldiers killed, and ifty wounded, Clive had scattered an army of nearly sixty thousand men, and subdued an impir? larger...
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Essays, Critical and Miscellaneous

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - English essays - 1856 - 744 pages
...vanquished were slain. But their camp, their guns, their bag gage, innumerable wagons, innumerable cat lie, remained in the power of the conquerors With the loss...an army of nearly sixty thousand men, and subdued ян empir: larger and more populous than Great Britain. Meer Jaffier had given no assistance to the...
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ESSAYS, CRITICAL AND MISCELLANEOUS

T. BABINGTON MAOAULAY - 1856
...vanquished were ilain. But their camp, their guns, their bag ;age, innumerable wagons, innumerable cat le, remained in the power of the conquerors With the loss...an army of nearly sixty thousand men, and subdued aa empire larger and more populous than Great Britain. Meer Jaffier had given no assistance to the...
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The National Magazine, Volume 10

Abel Stevens, James Floy - American essays - 1857
...English lay. The battle commenced with a cannonade. It lasted but a few hours. The forces of Surajah were dispersed never to reassemble. Only five hundred...their camp, their guns, their baggage, innumerable wagons, innumerable cattle, remained in the power of the conquerors. With the loss of twenty-two men...
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The National Magazine, Volume 10

Abel Stevens, James Floy - American essays - 1857
...hundred of the vanquished were slain ; " but their camp, their guns, their baggage, innumerable wagons, innumerable cattle, remained in the power of the conquerors. With the loss of twenty-two men killed, and fifty wounded, Colonel Clive had scattered an army of sixty thousand men, THE NATIONAL...
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Essays, Critical and Miscellaneous

Thomas Babington Macaulay Baron Macaulay - 1858 - 744 pages
...confront the Eng lish, were swept down the stream of fugitives. In an hour the forces of Surajan Powlah ly character, and, above all, a stupid and ferocious intolerance. This, howe lain. But their camp, their guns, their bag gage, innumerable wagons, innumerable cat le, remained...
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