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british naval historyの例文

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  • Captain Alfred Thayer Mahan was an American naval officer, extremely interested in British naval history.
  • That chapter in British naval history was fed by Peron's expulsion of the Brits from Argentina.
  • Of Hood's crew of 1, 418, only three survived one of the worst disasters in British naval history.
  • Though Sir William Penn was not a high-minded man, he is a figure of considerable importance in British naval history.
  • She was notorious for having the bloodiest mutiny in British naval history, which saw her captain and most of the officers killed.
  • Pearsall was a member of numerous learned organisations associated with his passionate interests in British naval history, railway history, and fortifications.
  • The wreck is considered important partly for its historical references and partly for its insight into an important period in British naval history.
  • Between 1893 and 2006, the Society published 150 volumes of documents on every period of British naval history, and continues to publish two new volumes annually.
  • In 2011, the National Maritime Museum, Greenwich awarded him its Caird Medal in recognition of his distinguished career of scholarship on eighteenth century British naval history.
  • For 1940-41, he was awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship that resulted in Graham's first major book that showed his shift of research interests to British naval history : " Sea Power and British North America, 1783-1820 ".
  • The grounds were designed by a student of Capability Brown and the site itself has strong links with British naval history, including being the home of Admiral Lord Rodney, and later Alexander Hood, second in command of the English Channel fleet during the Napoleonic Wars.
  • On the second occasion he was invested with the insignia of a K . C . H . Knight Commander of the Hanoverian Order, a curious blunder on the part of King William IV . " He is remembered as one of the most reckless characters in British naval history, partially due to his being court martialled four times.
  • Historian Robert Gardiner has noted that this " classic fight " was unusual in being fought between two single ships of the line of equal force and size without an external influence, and Edward Pelham Brenton wrote in 1823 that " The meeting of two ships of the line is a circumstance of rare occurrence, and its decision in our favour a brilliant ornament to our naval history " : he could only identify three other such incidents in British naval history.