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" Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where hearing all suggestions, he selected whatever was best; and certainly no general ever planned his battles more judiciously. "
The Monthly Review - Seite 282
1830
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The Life of Thomas Jefferson, Band 3

Henry Stephens Randall - 1858
...by invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where hearing...if any member of his plan was dislocated by sudden cireumstances, he was slow in a re-adjustment. The consequence was, that he often failed in the field,...
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Contributions to American History: 1858

Alexander Johnston, Townsend Ward, James Gallatin, William Penn, William Bradford Reed, Charles John Biddle - 1858 - 422 Seiten
...through with his purpose, whateverobstacles interposed Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where, hearing all suggestions, he selected what was best." To say of such a man that, in a case involving human life and especially attracting...
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The Life and Times of Thomas Jefferson

Samuel Mosheim Smucker - 1859 - 400 Seiten
...by invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where,...hearing all suggestions, he selected whatever was best; uud certainly no general ever planned his battles morp judiciously. But if deranged during the course...
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Recollections and Private Memoirs of Washington

George Washington Parke Custis - 1860 - 644 Seiten
...by invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where hearing...dislocated by sudden circumstances, he was slow in re-adjustment. The consequence was that he often failed in the field, and rarely against an enemy in...
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Recollections and Private Memoirs of Washington

George Washington Parke Custis - 1860 - 644 Seiten
...by invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where hearing all suggestions, he seleeted whatever was best ; and certainly no general ever planned his battles more judiciously. But...
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Cyclopaedia of American literature, by E. A. and G. L. Duyckinck, Band 1

Evert Augustus Duyckinck - 1866
...advantage he derived from council* of war, where, honring all suggestions, hu »elected whatever wns best; and certainly no general ever planned his battles...But if deranged during the course of the action, if »Tiy member of his plan was dislocated by sudden circumstances, he was slow in n re-adjustment The...
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The Last Century of Universal History: A Reference Book, Containing an ...

Alexander Charles Ewald - 1868 - 621 Seiten
...sounder. Hence the common remark of his officers of the Jun. 7, 1779 Dec. 14, 1799 1736 advantages he derived from councils of war, where, hearing all...judiciously ; but, if deranged during the course of action, if any member of his plan was disarranged by sudden circumstances, he was slow in a readjustment....
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The Last Century of Universal History: A Reference Book, Containing an ...

Alexander Charles Ewald - 1868 - 621 Seiten
...common remark of his officers of the Jan. 7, 1779 Dec. 14, 1799 BIOGBAPHICAIi NOTES. 1736 advantages he derived from councils of war, where, hearing all...judiciously ; but, if deranged during the course of action, if any member of his plan was disarranged by sudden circumstances, he was slow in a readjustment....
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Words of Washington

George Washington - 1871 - 196 Seiten
...by invention or imagination, but sure in conclusion. Hence the common remark of his officers of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where,...dislocated by sudden circumstances, he was slow in readjustment. The consequence was that he often failed in the field, and rarely against an enemy in...
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Cassell's History of the United States, Band 2

Edmund Ollier - 1874
...of his officers, of the advantage he derived from councils of war, where, hearing all Kuggestions, he selected whatever was best ; and certainly no General...judiciously. But if deranged during the course of action, if any member of his plan was dislocated by sudden circumstances, he was slow in a readjustment...
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