Major Richardson"s Major-General Sir Isaac Brock and the 41st regiment by Richardson Major

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Published by Old Rectory Press in Burke Falls [Ont.] .

Written in English

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Places:

  • United States,
  • Great Britain

Subjects:

  • Brock, Isaac, Sir, 1769-1812.,
  • Brock, Isaac, Sir, 1769-1812.,
  • Canada. Army. 41st Regiment -- Biography.,
  • Generals -- Great Britain -- Biography.,
  • United States -- History -- War of 1812 -- Campaigns.,
  • United States -- History -- War of 1812 -- Regimental histories.

Edition Notes

Limited ed. of 250 copies. No. 174.

Book details

Other titlesMajor-General Sir Isaac Brock and the 41st regiment.
Statementedited by T. B. Higginson.
ContributionsHigginson, T. B. 1912-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE353.1.B8 R5 1976
The Physical Object
Pagination14 p. ;
Number of Pages14
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4475784M
LC Control Number79303337

Download Major Richardson"s Major-General Sir Isaac Brock and the 41st regiment

Major-General Sir Isaac Brock KB (6 October – 13 October ) was a British Army officer and colonial administrator from was assigned to Lower Canada in Despite facing desertions and near-mutinies, he commanded his regiment in Upper Canada (present-day Ontario) successfully for many was promoted to major general, and became responsible for Battles/wars: French Revolutionary Wars, War of.

Get this from a library. Major Richardson's Major-General Sir Isaac Brock and the 41st regiment. [Richardson, Major; T B Higginson]. Isaac Brock () was a Major General during the War of He was born in St.

Peter Port Guernsey on October 6, as the eighth son of a middle-class family. His parents were John Brock, formerly of the Royal Navy, and Elizabeth de Lisle. Isaac Brock was long remembered as the fallen hero and saviour of Upper Canada (courtesy Library and Archives Canada/C).

Sir Isaac Brock, military commander, administrator of Upper Canada (b at St Peter Port, Guernsey 6 Oct ; d at Queenston Heights, UC 13 Oct ). Isaac Brock was educated in Guernsey, Southampton (England) and.

Major General Sir Isaac Brock. K likes. Major General Sir Isaac Brock was a British Army Officer from the island of Guernsey, and rose to fame during the North American War ofduring which.

Sir Isaac Brock, (born October 6,St. Peter Port, Guernsey, Channel Islands—died OctoQueenston, Upper Canada [now Ontario]), British soldier and administrator in Canada, popularly known as the “Hero of Upper Canada” during the War of against the United States.

Brock entered the British army as an ensign in He was made lieutenant colonel of the 49th. Major-General Isaac Brock is considered as a major hero in the early development of Canada. He began his military career in and by became a Captain in the Hertfordshire Regiment of Foot.

Brock became the commander of this regiment in and saw his first combat two years later in what is now known as the Netherlands. The life and correspondence of Major-General Sir Isaac Brock, K.B. [microform]: interspersed with notices of the celebrated Indian chief, Tecumseh, and comprising brief memoirs of Daniel De Lisle Brock, Esq., Lieutenant E.W.

Tupper, R.N., and Colonel W. De Vic Tupper by Tupper, Ferdinand Brock, b. Pages: He became a Major-General in He persuaded the Governor to keep the 41st and 49th Regiments of Foot in the colony, but this still left just regular troops to guard a border miles long. Brock had borrowed a total of £3, from his brother William, a senior partner in a London bank.

On the eve of the th anniversary of Major-General Sir Isaac Brock's death on the battlefield at Queenston Heights, the Honourable Rob Nicholson, P.C., Q.C., Member of Parliament for Niagara Falls, Minister of Justice and Attorney General of Canada, today unveiled a new Royal Canadian Mint circulation coin honouring his memory as a hero of the War of This book presents a compact history of the life of Sir Issac Brock, "The Hero of Upper Canada", written in an interesting and readable form.

When Canada was invaded by the United States in it was Brock who was given the responsibility of defending Ontario from its southern aggressor. Major General Sir Isaac Brock: Brock was the senior British officer in Upper Canada when the war started.

His capture of Detroit, with the support of Tecumseh, boosted Upper Canadian morale at a critical point in the conflict. His death at Queenston Heights was an equally potent symbol for patriotic memories. Maj.-Gen.

Sir Isaac Brock was 43 years old when he died defending Niagara from the American invasion at Queenston Heights on Oct. 13, His military actions in the War ofparticularly his success at Detroit, earned him a knighthood, membership in the Order of.

A Brief Foreword by Doug Draper He was “the good soldier.” At least that is how I will always remember Major-General Sir Isaac Brock from a book by the same name that I received some 45 years ago as a Christmas gift from a couple of good old friends and neighbours.

The book, which is. Major-General Sir Isaac Brock was born in St Peter Port, Guernsey, England, on October 6, He was a British Army officer who was stationed in Canada in the early s. His early attempts to prepare the province of Upper Canada for war were frustrating. One of Canada's outstanding military heroes, Isaac Brock was born on this island.

He entered the British Army inbecame a lieutenant-colonel of the 49th Regiment of Foot in and served in Europe The following year he was posted to Canada with his regiment. "The 41st," said one authority, "was a stout battalion of old soldiers, but unfortunate in its colonel." That was rectified in when Lieutenant-Colonel Henry Procter assumed command of the 41st Regiment.

Earlier the regiment had been described by Major-General Isaac Brock as being "wretchedly officered." The new commander turned the regiment around and Brock attributed its excellent.

Major-General Isaac Brock to Sir George Provost. York, Upper Canada, Dec. 2 “Sir,-- The military force which heretofore [had] occupied the frontier posts being so inadequate to their defence, a general opinion obtained [based on the opinion that] that no opposition in the event of hostilities was Size: KB.

ajor-General Sir Isaac Brock served as the commander of British forces in Upper Canada from the beginning of the war until his death at Queenston Heights in October His victory at Detroit and the bold front he presented, despite limited resources, was. Major-General Sir Reginald Walter Ralph Barnes KCB DSO DL JP (13 April – 19 December ) was a cavalry officer in the British served in several regiments, and commanded a battalion of the Imperial Yeomanry, the 10th (Prince of Wales's Own) Royal Hussars, the th Brigade, and three divisions.

During his career he served in the Cuban War of Independence, the Second Boer War Rank: Major-General. There is another Isaac Brock commemorative coin – The Brock Memorial Foundation is being supported by ‘Brock by Brock’, a commemorative fine silver medallion designed by Sir Isaac Brock’s 1st Cousin and minted in the island of his birth.

Raised in Kent March by Sir Edward Dering of Surrenden as Sir Edward Dering's Regiment of Foot. In ranked as 24th Foot. - 24th Regiment of Foot - 24th (2nd Warwickshire) Regiment of Foot Sir Edward Dering's Regiment of Foot raised - The Welch Regiment (41st and 69th Foot) Formed by amalgamation.

Sir Roger Hale Sheaffe: The Americans having invaded Upper Canada at Queenstown on the 13th of Octoberand General Isaac Brock, commanding in the province, having fallen in a gallant effort with an independent force to oppose them, Major-General Sheaffe, on whom the command devolved, assembled some regular troops and militia, with a few.

The Royal Dragoons (1st Dragoons) was a mounted infantry and later a heavy cavalry regiment of the British regiment was formed in as the Tangier served for three centuries and was in action during the First and the Second World was amalgamated with the Royal Horse Guards to form The Blues and Royals in Colors: Scarlet uniform with blue facings, black plume.

The Yorkshire Regiment (14th/15th, 19th and 33rd/76th Foot) (abbreviated YORKS) is an infantry regiment of the British Army, created by the amalgamation of three historic regiments in It is currently the only line infantry or rifles unit to represent a single geographical county in the new infantry structure, serving as the county regiment of : British Army.

Skippon's foot were issued red coats lined yellow in November In December they received flags of an unknown hue. In August they were issued new coats, likely red or grey 1).In Novemberwith the re-equipping of Essex's foot, they were issued either green colours (with differences of yellow billets, yellow half moons or white diamonds), or crimson colours (with differences.

Full text of "History of the 12th Regiment, York Rangers: with some account of the different raisings of militia in the County of York, Ontario" See other formats. muster rolls of soldiers war of muster rolls soldiers of the war of james campbell of rockingham major.

a requisition was made by major general thomas pickney, for one regiment to march to the defenced of the southern frontier of the sixth military district of the united states, in consequence of. Official Website of the 69th Regiment. Dates Names Unit. Colonel Benjamin Clinton Ferris 9th Regiment (1 st Irish Regiment).

Colonel Charles S. Roe 69th Regiment (2d Irish Regiment). Colonel Thomas Francis Meagher 75th Regiment (4th Irish Regiment). STRANGE, Sir ROBERT (–), engraver, eldest son of David Strang of Kirkwall in the Orkneys, by his second wife, Jean, daughter of Malcolm Scollay of Hunton, was born at Kirkwall on 14 July He was the lineal representative of the ancient family of Strang of Balcaskie in Fife, which property was alienated inthe family.

At some point around this date Skippon was appointed Sergeant-major-general of Essex's army, and he remained with the field army for most of the rest of the war. He was thus present at the capture of Reading in Aprilon Essex's march to relieve Gloucester, and on the march back towards London which ended in the First Battle of Newbury.

Colonel Robert Gray’s Observations on the War in Carolina Annotated by William Thomas Sherman -- with added assistance from the staff of SCAR magazine. [Set forth below is a reprint of an article that originally appeared in South Carolina Historical and Genealogical Magazine, Vol.

XI, No.3, July Source: Military minutes of the Council of appointment of the state of New York, Volume II.

Compiled and edited by Hugh Hastings, State Historian. Albany: James B. Lyon, State Printer, This is a list of militia officers approved by the NYS County of Appointment, abstracted from state-wide listings.

3rd (East Kent) Regiment of Foot (or The Buffs) The Buffs (East Kent Regiment) Formerly the 3rd (East Kent - The Buffs) The 3rd and 4th Battalions are formed of the East Kent Militia. 1st Batt. Straits Settlements.

2nd Batt. Egypt. 1st Battalion embarked for Malta, 29 Jan. Major-General William CAULFIELD (2nd Viscount CHARLEMONT) Colonel of the 36th Regiment of Foot (became 2nd Battalion Worcestershire Regiment in ) Appointed Colonel on 28th June to 9th May William Caulfeild, the second Viscount Charlemont, for his services in the cause of King William III., was rewarded by a regiment of infantry.

Colonel of the Regiment By Major-General (Ret’d) Cam Ross For the last four years, the Strathconas have been directly involved in an extraordinary series of commemorative events recognizing our war dead and veterans.

While those in Edmonton are aware. Major John Richardson. THE WAR OF BY MAJOR JOHN RICHARDSON, K.S.F. WITH NOTES AND A LIFE OF THE AUTHOR BY ALEXANDER CLARK CASSELMAN THE MUSSON BOOK LONDON, ENGLAND CO. LIMITED TORONTO, CANADA Entered according to Act of the Parliament of Canada, in the year nineteen hundred and two, by the Historical Publishing Co., Toronto, Department.

Sir William St Leger – see Lord President of Munster. Sir Thomas Staples. Major General Robert Sterling. Sir Robert Stewart.

Sir William Stewart. Earl of Strafford. Sir Arthur Terringham. Earl of Thomond. Sir Henry Tichborne. Col. Richard Townsend. protestant/foot-regiments/. Herchmer arrived in Cape Town with his regiment in February On the march north to join British forces, however, he was taken ill and sent back to Cape Town to convalesce.

When he rejoined his troops a few weeks later, his superior, Major-General Edward Thomas Henry Hutton*, the former commanding officer of the Canadian militia, refused. Colonel of the Regiment. Colonel of the Regiment was an honorary appointment. The custom was inherited from British traditions.

History In the British Army, Colonels (both in rank and appointment) were originally the owners and field commanders of infantry regiments, which evolved as tactical entities of what would later be described as battalion size (in other words, a grouping of infantry.

Draftees from Colonel Frear's (4th Regiment), Colonel Humfrey's (5th Regiment) Colonel Sutherland's, and Graham's 6th Regiment of Dutchess County, as well as Colonel Snyder's (1st Regiment), and Colonel Pawling's (3rd Regiment) from Ulster County, N.Y. were to form a battalion to be put "under the Command of his Hnor., Major General Schuyler.".

After August he returned north and served in the garrisons at Newcastle and Tynemouth. In June his foot company formed part of a new regiment under George Monck that would evolve, in the fullness of time, into the Coldstream Guards.

Holmes served as the regiment's major and fought at Dunbar.The regiment was part of the force to attack first under Major General Montagu, followed by troops carrying fascines and bridging equipment.

(Fascines were brushwood faggots used to fill ditches) This force took the outworks and drove the Royalists back into their second line defences - .

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