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The fall of Napoleon : the final betrayal

Auteur : David Hamilton-Williams
Éditeur : New York : Wiley, ©1994.
Édition/format :   Livre : Biographie : AnglaisVoir toutes les éditions et les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
This important study of the cause and effects of Napoleon's removal from power tracks the significant events in his illustrious career through to his downfall and, while doing so, charts the clandestine diplomatic intrigues linking Britain, Austria, Russia and Prussia in the quest for the Emperor's demise. Using substantial new research, David Hamilton-Williams questions many of the established views presented in  Lire la suite...
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Format – détails additionnels : Online version:
Hamilton-Williams, David.
Fall of Napoleon.
New York : Wiley, c1994
(OCoLC)669390707
Personne nommée : Napoleon, Emperor of the French; Napoleon, Emperor of the French; Napoleon, Emperor of the French
Type d’ouvrage : Biographie
Format : Livre
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : David Hamilton-Williams
ISBN : 0471118621 9780471118626
Numéro OCLC : 32098747
Notes : Second vol. of the author's trilogy, the 1st of which is Waterloo and the 3rd is The last battles.
Description : 352 p. : ill., maps ; 24 cm.
Autres titres : Final betrayal
Responsabilité : David Hamilton-Williams.

Résumé :

This important study of the cause and effects of Napoleon's removal from power tracks the significant events in his illustrious career through to his downfall and, while doing so, charts the clandestine diplomatic intrigues linking Britain, Austria, Russia and Prussia in the quest for the Emperor's demise. Using substantial new research, David Hamilton-Williams questions many of the established views presented in Napoleonic literature to date. By disclosing hitherto secret terrorist organizations, uncovering the attempts to assassinate Napoleon, highlighting unbridled political duplicity, and demonstrating a host of previously misinterpreted signals and actions, he instigates a fresh assessment of the fall of Napoleon, new reasons to consider how much it was self-inflicted and how much it became inevitable given the combined forces - 'friend' as well as 'foe' - ranged against him. However great his military campaigns, how often he was victorious on the battlefield, Napoleon was destined to be deposed by political connivance and personal betrayal. This volume is the second of a trilogy by David Hamilton-Williams. In Waterloo: New Perspectives he shed new light on the greatest battle of all, causing historians to reappraise their opinions and revise their maps; in The Last Battles: Napoleon, Murat and the Italian Campaign he reviews the chequered partnership between the Emperor and the commander he made King of Naples.

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