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Item specifics Condition: Very Good: A book that has been read and does not look new, but is in excellent condition. No obvious damage to the book cover, with the dust jacket if applicable included for hard covers.
No missing or damaged pages, no creases or tears, no underlining or highlighting of text, and no writing in the margins. Some identifying marks on the inside cover, but this is minimal. Very little wear and tear. See all condition definitions — opens in a new window or tab Read more about the condition.
A campaign is underway to bring Napoleon's horse back to north Cork
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- Good White People: The Problem with Middle-Class White Anti-Racism (SUNY series, Philosophy and Race);
- Follow Dr. Beachcombing.
- Marengo (horse) | Military Wiki | FANDOM powered by Wikia.
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Marengo : the myth of Napoleon's horse / Jill Hamilton - Details - Trove
Payment details. Angerstein, Captain of the Grenadier Guards. Marengo was a fourteen hands and one inch light grey Barb, a breed of horse that was introduced by the Moors into Spain from Northern Africa, and that resembles the Arabians, known for their speed and endurance. He was taken by Napoleon after the Battle of Aboukir in Egypt in At the Battle of Waterloo, despite claims that Marengo carried Napoleon throughout, the leader actually spent much of his time either in his carriage or commanding from a collapsible card table.
However, Marengo was wounded in the hip during the battle, before being separated from his master. After this it is thought that Marengo, along with a horse named Jaffa, was put aboard a ship with the wounded horses of the Household Brigade cavalry and sent to England where he remained until his death in I am anxious to have my Corsican horse, if it is not ill, and can be sent back'.
Today his skeleton, described as 'Napoleon's favourite horse', is the sole equine exhibit in the vast Waterloo Gallery at the National Army Museum in Chelsea, London. Marengo c. Named after the Battle of Marengo, through which he carried his rider safely, Marengo was imported to France from Egypt in as a 6-year-old.
The grey Arabian was probably bred at the famous El Naseri Stud. Although small only