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Books Books 1 - 10 of 14 on One side of the street Corso, was now occupied by the French, in the centre of which....
" One side of the street Corso, was now occupied by the French, in the centre of which general Verdier was seen giving his orders from the Franciscan convent. The Arragonese maintained their positions on the opposite side, throwing up batteries at the openings... "
A History of the Campaigns of the British Forces in Spain and Portugal ... - Page 87
1812
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The Universal magazine

1809
...Verdier was seen giving his °rders from the Franciscan .convent. f. he Aragonese maintained their positions on the opposite side, throwing UP batteries at the openings of the greets, within a few paces of similar Batteries of the' French. The inter**ning space was soon heaped...
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The Critical Review, Or, Annals of Literature

English literature - 1809
...General Verdier was seen giving hisorders from the, Franciscan convent. The Aragonese maintained their positions on , the opposite side, throwing up batteries...streets, within a few paces of similar batteries of thi- French. The intervening space was soon heaped up with dead either thrown from the windows of the...
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The Annual Register of World Events: A Review of the Year, Volume 50

History - 1810
...general Verdier was seen giving his orders from the Franciscan convent. The Arragonese maintained their positions on the opposite side, throwing up batteries...batteries of the French. The intervening space was soon heu|>ed op with dead, either thrown from Uve windows of the houses in which they bad been slain, or...
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The Edinburgh Annual Register, for 1808-26, Volume 1, Part 1

Europe - 1810
...his orders from the Franciscan convent. The opposite side was maintained by the Aragonese, who threw up batteries at the openings of the streets, within a few paces of those which the French erected against them. — The intervening space was presently heaped with dead,...
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The Edinburgh annual register

1810
...his orders from the Franciscan convent. The opposite side was maintained by the Aragonese, who threw up batteries at the openings of the streets, within a few paces of those which the French erected against them. — The intervening space was presently heaped with dead,...
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The Annual Register, Or, A View of the History, Politics, and Literature for ...

History - 1810
...the Franciscan convent. The Arragonese maintained -their positions na the opposite side, throwing op batteries at the openings of the streets within a few paces of similar ballcric» of the French. The intervening space was soou heaped up with dead, either thrown from tli«...
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An impartial history of Europe, from the death of Louis xvi. To which is ...

Thomas Burgeland Johnson - 1813
...general Verdier was seen giving his orders from the Franciscan convent. The Arragonese maintained their positions on the opposite side, throwing up batteries...the French. The intervening space was soon heaped upwith dead, either thrown from the windows of the houses in which they had been slain, or killed in...
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The Literary Panorama, Volume 6

English literature - 1809
...maintained their positions on the opposite side, throwing up Lueries at the openings of the streets, withha few paces of similar batteries of the French. The intervening space was soon up with dead either thrown from the of the houses in which they had or killed in the conflicts below....
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An impartial history of the naval, military and political events in Europe ...

Hewson Clarke - 1815
...general Verdier was seen, giving his orders from the Franciscan convent. The Arragonese maintained their positions on the opposite side; throwing up batteries...had been slain, or killed in the conflicts below. Just before the day closed, Don Francisco Palafox, the general's brother, entered the city with a convoy...
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Annual Register, Volume 50

Edmund Burke - History - 1820
...general Verdier was seen giving his orders from the Franciscan convent. The Arragonese maintained their positions on the opposite side, throwing up batteries...up with dead, either thrown from the windows of the house in which they had been slain, or killed in the conflicts below. From this enormous accumulation...
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