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Hello All,
My name is Ashley and I am the one that moved the forum to its new hosting location. This was done for security reasons and try to keep the forum from going down every other day. I understand that the new forum looks very different from the old one but I promise almost everything you had before you still have it might just be in a different place.

Items that are gone due to a limitation of the new hosting/ forum update:
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As I was going thought your posts I was able to fix a lot fo the issues you were listing. Below is kind of a running list of issues an what is fixed and what I am still working on.

Items that I have fixed from your comments:
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- Color/Theme changes
- Signature are now showing up. (Here is how to edit them https://screencast.com/t/OJHzzhiV1)
- Ranking is now showing up.
- Private messaging is now working.

Some issues I am still working on are:
- Missing items from the Calendar
- Like button the posts is giving an error.

One other note I have seen a lot is theme/color related items. I know this is important to all of you but at the moment the most important thing was getting you back a functioning forum with as many features I can get you back from before.

Theme/color is something we can change but it the moment I do not have the time and resources to fix all of the issue and design the site. I did do some theme updates yesterday but it is very time consuming. Please just be patient with the forum as we get it back to as close as I can to what you had before.

If anyone has any issues that they are running in to please let me know in the post below. Please give me as much detail as possible .
https://forums.armchairgeneral.com/forum/world-history-group-welcomes-you/armchair-general-magazine/5034776-new-site-please-read
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  • #46
    Originally posted by Zouave View Post
    Great paintings Barbaross@. Thanks.
    You welcome. Ok, some more Polish paintings.


    Monument of Napoleon by Artur Grottger


    Prince Jozef Poniatowski death in Lipsk battle 1813 by January Suchodolski


    Polish grenadiers assaulting Saragossa, by January Suchodolski


    Somossierra by January Suchodolski


    Crosing Berezine by J.Suchodolski


    Poles on Santo Domingo by Suchodolski
    - Your Highness, the enemy is so numerous... they outnumber your army.
    - My friend, first I beat 'em then I'll count 'em
    (Polish King Jan III Sobieski during his campaigns)

    Historia Wojskowa Portal Historyczno-Wojskowy phw.org.pl

    Comment


    • #47
      Originally posted by Kendoka Girl View Post
      I always loved the one by David with Napoleon on the rearing horse. Recently, however, my guy took me on this crazy couples campout crusade in which we had to force march in the freezing rain with heavy packs just to get to the dang camp site. Along with the other couples, I swear we looked like Napoleon's retreat from Moscow.

      OR THIS ONE
      Last edited by Post Captain; 06 Dec 07, 04:59.
      Never Fear the Event

      Admiral Lord Nelson

      Comment


      • #48
        Originally posted by Post Captain View Post
        If you look hard, you can see a chimney stack and what looks like a paddle wheel, look at the smoke just behind Napoleon's head.

        Went to Churms site.
        Picture description.
        Napoleon's Dream by Mark Churms.

        "French domination of Europe could never be assured without Britains defeat. Had he defeated Russia, Napoleon may have been able to launch an invasion of England in 1813. Using American designed paddle steamers".
        http://images.google.co.uk/imgres?im...HaydG4Dg&prev=
        Well observed PC, I clearly see the chimney and paddle wheel.
        Pity for Napoleon, but France in 1813 was not advanced enough to harness steam power in this way, though the technology was there in Britain and the US. Crossing the Channel using steamboats remains a dream.
        BoRG

        You may not be interested in War, but War is interested in You - Leon Trotski, June 1919.

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        • #49
          "A Charge of the Russian Leib Guard on 14th June, 1807 (Friedland)" by Viktor Mazurovsky.




          "The battle of Essling" by Fernand Cormon.

          My avatar: Center of the Cross of the Légion d'honneur (Legion of Honour) of the First French Empire (Napoleonic Era), 3rd type (awarded between 1806-1808). My Légion d'honneur. :-)

          Comment


          • #50
            Some excellent prints by Mark Churms.

            Marshal Ney's mounted soldiers charge against the infantry squares of the British & Allies on the slopes of Mont Sean-Jean.


            Generals escort, Belgium 1815


            Lasalle at Wagram, 1809


            Tireur D'elite - French 4th Foreign Regiment 1813
            Never Fear the Event

            Admiral Lord Nelson

            Comment


            • #51
              "Les adieux de Fontainebleau" by Horace Vernet.



              Napoleon farewell to the Old Guard: http://www.historyplace.com/speeches/napoleon.htm

              Farewell to the Old Guard: http://www.napoleonguide.com/farewell.htm

              That was a moving scene.
              My avatar: Center of the Cross of the Légion d'honneur (Legion of Honour) of the First French Empire (Napoleonic Era), 3rd type (awarded between 1806-1808). My Légion d'honneur. :-)

              Comment


              • #52
                Originally posted by Zouave View Post
                "Hougoumont" by Robert Gibb.



                The small Chateau of Hougoumont stood before the extreme right of the Allied position at Waterloo. Napoleon planned to draw Wellington's reserve to the Allied right flank in defence of Hougoumont and then attack through the centre left of the British and allies front near La Haye Sainte. The Duke of Wellington formed the view that the Chateau was the key to his flank and garrisoned it with the light companies of the Coldstream ( 2nd Foot Guards ) and 3rd Foot Guards ( Nassauers, Hanoverians, Brunswickers, KGL and British Guards held the woods around the Hougoumont Chateau ). Wellington had placed Lieutenant-Colonel James MacDonell of the Coldstream Guards in charge at Hougoumont, with the words "defend the post to the last extremity". This MacDonell certainly did and Hougoumont was not taken in nearly nine hours of continuous fighting.
                The battle of Waterloo started with a furious attack upon Hougoumont. This first attack failed and it set a pattern for the rest of the day. The French next attacked to the west of the farm, where the open ground was held by the 3rd Foot Guards. They were overwhelmed and forced to retire through the North Gate pursued by the French. Hougoumont nearly fell when a determined attack by Sous-Lieutenant Legros - nicknamed "L'Enforceur" or "The Smasher" - wielding a huge sappers axe, managed to break through the gate ( see picture ). Despite trying to shut the gate, 30 Frenchmen forced their way through. Lieutenant-Colonel MacDonell called on three Coldstream officers to help him close the gate, they were joined by Cpl. James Graham and his brother Joseph, also a Corporal, and four men from the 3rd Foot Guards. Between them they managed to close the North Gate and secure it. All of the Frenchmen who entered, apart from a young drummer boy, were killed in a desperate hand to hand fight.
                I bought this print when I was at Waterloo. It's always been my favorite for the emotion is conveys.

                OT: You can still see the poc marks from musket balls in the walls of Hougoumont.
                If you can't set a good example, be a glaring warning.

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                • #53
                  "Battle of Jena, 1806". Depicting Napoleon reviewing the French Imperial Guard at the battle of Jena.

                  There is one amusing story about the picture of Napoleon reviewing the Imperial Guard at Jena. The Guardman in the second row couldn't contain himself from raising his head and cheering at the emperor apparantly being told to contain himself by Napoleon

                  Comment


                  • #54
                    I'm a bit fed up. I found some wonderfull pics of the Spanish army under Romana in Hamburg, but my limited IT knowledge doesn't allow me to load them.

                    For anyone interested in prints by Knotel I recommend:

                    http://www.grosser-generalstab.de/tafeln/knoetel.html.

                    This page show prints by the artist about all Major and minor powers during the Napoleonic wars and other periods

                    Comment


                    • #55
                      "Vive L'Empereur!" by Edouard Detaille. The charge of the French 4th Hussar Regiment at the battle of Friedland, June 14th 1807.

                      My avatar: Center of the Cross of the Légion d'honneur (Legion of Honour) of the First French Empire (Napoleonic Era), 3rd type (awarded between 1806-1808). My Légion d'honneur. :-)

                      Comment


                      • #56
                        Boy, those are some great pix! Thanks to all who posted them

                        Comment


                        • #57
                          "Battle of Borodino" - Huge panorama by Franz Roubaud ( Franz Rubo ), unveiled in 1912 and moved to Poklonnaya Hill, Moscow, in 1962.

                          http://www.museum.ru/museum/1812/Eng...ubo/index.html

                          Warning: The author is definitely bias towards the Russians.


                          Borodino Panorama ( video from youtube ): http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xH_j7VnRTQE
                          Last edited by Zouave; 24 Jun 08, 09:56.
                          My avatar: Center of the Cross of the Légion d'honneur (Legion of Honour) of the First French Empire (Napoleonic Era), 3rd type (awarded between 1806-1808). My Légion d'honneur. :-)

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                          • #58
                            Cool painting of Borodino and youtube panorama. Borodino is one of my favourite and most interesting battles.
                            Never Fear the Event

                            Admiral Lord Nelson

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                            • #59
                              So you like The Battle of Borodino, Here you go.


                              James
                              Last edited by General Brock; 23 Jan 14, 22:32.

                              Comment


                              • #60
                                That's the spirit James. Welcome to the Napoleonic Era forums. Like I mentioned in another post, some great members are regulars here.
                                I'm sure yo'll feel at home.
                                All warfare is based on deception.
                                Sun Tzu - Art of war - Chapter One - Laying Plans


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