Esplora queste idee e molte altre!

Sul ponte di una nave inglese

Sul ponte di una nave inglese

"The British Fleet Forming a Line Off Algiers" by Robert Salmon (1829) at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston - From the curators' comments: "Salmon represented the British fleet moving into position on August 27, 1816. The hills of Algiers are visible in the background. With great detail, the artist depicted a dozen British men-of-war maneuvering into line, with small boats plying the waters between them." I've noticed some Royal Navy stuff being pinned recently, so I thought I'd add this.

"The British Fleet Forming a Line Off Algiers" by Robert Salmon (1829) at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston - From the curators' comments: "Salmon represented the British fleet moving into position on August 27, 1816. The hills of Algiers are visible in the background. With great detail, the artist depicted a dozen British men-of-war maneuvering into line, with small boats plying the waters between them." I've noticed some Royal Navy stuff being pinned recently, so I thought I'd add this.

Geoffrey Huband. Colours Aloft. J. Russell Jinishian Gallery, Inc.

Geoffrey Huband. Colours Aloft. J. Russell Jinishian Gallery, Inc.

Geoff Hunt Print - "Letter of Marque" Cover art for Patrick O'Brian's Aubrey-Maturin series book.   -- on ScrimshawGallery.com #GeoffHunt #Aubrey

Geoff Hunt Print - "Letter of Marque" Cover art for Patrick O'Brian's Aubrey-Maturin series book. -- on ScrimshawGallery.com #GeoffHunt #Aubrey

articlesofwar1.jpg 650×441 pixels

articlesofwar1.jpg 650×441 pixels

Implements

Implements

Anglo-Dutch War

Anglo-Dutch War

Midshipman Robert Deans

Midshipman Robert Deans

"Fuego a discrección" G. Rava Más en www.elgrancapitan.org/foro

"Fuego a discrección" G. Rava Más en www.elgrancapitan.org/foro

Nelson decided to completely break with this tradition. His plan was to divide his fleet into two groups that would attack the enemy at right angles, breaking through the French and Spanish lines and cutting off their retreat. This aggressive strategy, dubbed “The Nelson Touch” by Nelson himself, would forever change the course of naval warfare.

Nelson decided to completely break with this tradition. His plan was to divide his fleet into two groups that would attack the enemy at right angles, breaking through the French and Spanish lines and cutting off their retreat. This aggressive strategy, dubbed “The Nelson Touch” by Nelson himself, would forever change the course of naval warfare.

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