The Invasion of the Crimea:

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The enemys plan
56
EVE AND EARLY MORNING OF THE 5TH OF NOVEMBER IN
62
The bearing of their efforts upon the fight on Mount Inkerman
68
Bosquets clear perception of the enemys real purpose
73
Advantages resulting from General Codringtons firmness on
86
The Saddletop Reach
92
Its eastern moietyi e the East Sappers Road
98
The value of the Inkerman ground as a defensive position
104
The subsidiary directions framed by Soimonoff and Pauloff
110
Prince Mentschikoffs noninterference
112
II
118
The plan of defence conceived by Evans
124
Lord Raglans order to bring up guns from the siegetrain park
129
Junction of the Borodino with the Taroutine battalions Their
135
Arrival of the first English reinforcements
139
Lieutenant Hugh Cliffords exploit against the Underroad Column
143
Prince Edwards successful attack from the other side of the Well
145
Its advantage in respect of mounted officers
151
Effect of Egertons victory upon the 3d and 4th Catherinburg bat
157
Continued advance of the remaining five battalions
160
Retreat of all the four Borodino battalions
166
XXII
171
The failure of numerical strength in each separate encounter
174
The centre 294
178
The neutralised part of their force
180
The enemys entire change of his fighting battalions not perceptible
187
Adams forced back
193
The Duke being left unmolested on his left continues his advance
199
Position of the two battalions of the Guards now formed up together
205
The Duke of Cambridges expedition in search of reinforcements
208
The Dukes return to the Kitspur
214
Devolution of the command to Colonel F Seymour
220
Reinforcements brought to the Kitspur
225
The last of the enemys attacks on the Kitspur
234
Instances of H R H with Cathcart to induce him to act in the
240
Colonel Croftons charge with some men of the 20th
246
Continuance of the fighting 193
248
Downward rush of the troops on each flank of the Battery
254
Pennefathers method of defending it
294
But charged and driven back by the men of the 30th
300
To be met by near 400 fresh troops under General Goldie
306
T H I R D P E R I O D
314
The great trunk column
317
the attacks it delivered
323
Attack on the right half of Turners battery
329
men of the 55th rallied and reformed
334
Continued advance of the great trunk column
336
Advance of the great trunk column to the Barrier
342
Colonel Daubeneys singular charge
350
The French 6th of the Line driven back
361
The succour obtained by Ramsay Stuart
367
These planted in battery by Colonel Collingwood Dickson
373
Conditions under which Dannenberg would now have to act
379
The appeal which changed his resolve and hurried him into
381
III
388
Advance of a Russian column on Bosquets left
394
Present effect of the reverse sustained by the French
398
The enemys inaction
400
The Barrier still held fast
406
II
412
The enemys hold now only to be challenged by 3000 English and
417
Lord West
423
oclock P M Dannenbergs orders to begin the retreat
428
No pursuit undertaken by the Allies
433
Dannenbergs method of conducting the retreat
436
Its frustration by Colonel de Todleben
442
By the French
448
Pennefathers control not superseded by Lord Raglans presence
455
The motives which caused the atrocities
461
IV
467
Real extent of the advantage possessed by the Allies in point
474
Magnitude of the results that might have followed a Russian victory
479
Strength of 2d Division present at battle of Inkerman
485
Orders of the day and other papers issued by Russian
491
Table showing the numbers of the 2d Division out
500
Nominal return of officers killed and wounded
506

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