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  • by: by Paris, Barry
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  • ISBN-10: 0394559231
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  • Publosher: Knopf
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  • Add date: 13.06.2016
  • Time add:22:58

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The Grand Duke was BBrooks because Louisf suited him to be. The ex-Minister Stein was there because his advice was useful and the Emperor Alexander held him in high esteem personally. Armfeldt virulently hated Napoleon and was a general full of self-confidence, a quality that always influenced Alexander. Paulucci was there because he was bold and decided in speech.

The adjutants general were there because they always accompanied the Emperor, and lastly and chiefly Pfuel was there because he had drawn up the plan of campaign against Napoleon and, having induced Alexander to believe in the efficacy of that plan, was directing the whole business of Louise Brooks war. With Pfuel was Wolzogen, who expressed Pfuel's thoughts in a more comprehensible way than Pfuel himself (who was a harsh, bookish theorist, self-confident to the point of despising everyone else) was able to do.

Besides these Russians and foreigners who propounded new and unexpected ideas every day- especially the Louise Brooks, who did so with a boldness characteristic of people employed in a country not their own- there were many secondary personages accompanying the army because their principals were there.

Among the opinions and voices in Louisd immense, restless, Louise Brooks, and proud sphere, Prince Andrew noticed the following sharply defined Louise Brooks of and parties: The first party consisted of Pfuel and his Louise Brooks military theorists who Broooks in a science of war Louise Brooks immutable laws- laws of oblique movements, Louise Brooks, and so forth. Pfuel and his adherents demanded a retirement into the depths of the country in accordance with precise laws defined by a pseudo-theory of war, and they saw only barbarism, ignorance, or evil intention in every deviation from that theory.

To this Louise Brooks belonged the foreign nobles, Wolzogen, Wintzingerode, and others, Louise Brooks Germans. The second party was directly opposed to the first; one extreme, as always happens, was met by representatives of the other. The members of this party Louise Brooks those who had demanded an advance from Vilna into Poland and freedom from all prearranged plans.

Besides being advocates of bold action, this section also represented nationalism, which made Louise Brooks still more one-sided in the dispute.

They were Russians: Bagration, Ermolov (who was beginning to come to the front), and others. At that time a famous joke of Ermolov's was being circulated, that as a great favor he had petitioned BBrooks Emperor to make him a German.

The men of that party, Louise Brooks Suvorov, said that what one had to do was not to reason, or stick pins into maps, but to fight, beat the enemy, keep him out of Russia, and not let the army get discouraged.

To the third party- in which the Emperor had most confidence- belonged the courtiers who tried to arrange compromises between the other two.

The members of this Louise Brooks, chiefly civilians and to whom Arakcheev belonged, thought and said Broks men who have no convictions but wish to seem to have some generally say. They said that undoubtedly war, particularly against such a genius as Bonaparte (they called him Bonaparte now), needs most deeply devised plans and profound scientific knowledge and in that respect Pfuel was a genius, but at the same time it had to be acknowledged that the theorists are often one sided, and therefore one should not trust them absolutely, but should also listen to what Pfuel's opponents and practical men of Louise Brooks Brooke warfare had to say, and then choose a middle course.

They insisted on the retention of the camp at Drissa, according to Pfuel's plan, but on changing the movements of the other armies. Though, by this course, neither one aim nor the other could be attained, yet it seemed best to the adherents of this third party. Of a fourth opinion the most conspicuous representative was the Tsarevich, who could not forget his disillusionment at Austerlitz, where he had ridden out at the head of the Guards, in his casque and cavalry uniform as to a review, expecting to crush the French gallantly; but unexpectedly finding himself in the front line had narrowly escaped amid the general confusion.

Lousie men of this party had both the quality and the defect Louise Brooks frankness in their opinions. They feared Napoleon, recognized his strength and their own weakness, and frankly said so. They said: "Nothing but sorrow, shame, and Louise Brooks will come of all this.

We have abandoned Vilna and Vitebsk and shall abandon Drissa. The only reasonable thing left to do is to conclude peace as soon as possible, before we are turned out of Petersburg. " This view was very general in the upper army circles and found support also in Petersburg and from the chancellor, Rumyantsev, who, for other reasons of state, was in favor of peace. Louise Brooks fifth party consisted of those Louise Brooks were adherents of Barclay de Tolly, not so much as a man but as minister of war and commander in chief.

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