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Norway (Norway) (search for this): article 5
mple as was the contrivance, the death-blow to the expedition of the Spanish King's "invincible armada," which was sent forth from Lisbon, but a short time before, for the conquest of England and Holland. There were skirmishes and engagements between the fleets, afterwards, of greater or less account. But his panic, assisted by the fury of the elements, which Providence sent as the powerful allies of Elizabeth and the states, was its ruin. Soon after, as says the historian, "the coasts of Norway, Scotland, Ireland, were strewn with the wrecks of that pompous fleet, which claimed the dominion of the seas; with the bones of those invincible legions which were to have sacked London, and made England a Spanish vice-royalty." And again, "this was the result of the invasion, so many years preparing, and at an expense almost incalculable. And with all this outlay, and with the sacrifice of so many lives, nothing had been accomplished, and Spain, in a moment, instead of seeming terrible to
Parma (Michigan, United States) (search for this): article 5
h armada, in 1588, and very effectively, too.--Previously, in the course of the long war between Spain and the Netherlands, they were used, with fearful effect, in the defence of the city of Antwerp, to facilitate the capture of which the Duke of Parma constructed a great bridge across the Scheldt. Sent adrift down the stream, they came in contact with the bridge, and exploding, carried terrible destruction into the ranks of the Spaniard. In this very century fireships have been effectualth an English fleet of sloops and frigates, all far less in size, and immensely inferior in armaments, one of the brave sailors, in a lucky moment remembered something he had heard four years before of the fireships sent by the Antwerpers against Parma's bridge. This intrepid sea dog, Sir William Winter by name, suggested to the Commander of the fleet that some stratagem of the kind should be attempted against Philip's "invincible armada." The Italian Gianibelli, who had invented the ship
Scotland (United Kingdom) (search for this): article 5
as the contrivance, the death-blow to the expedition of the Spanish King's "invincible armada," which was sent forth from Lisbon, but a short time before, for the conquest of England and Holland. There were skirmishes and engagements between the fleets, afterwards, of greater or less account. But his panic, assisted by the fury of the elements, which Providence sent as the powerful allies of Elizabeth and the states, was its ruin. Soon after, as says the historian, "the coasts of Norway, Scotland, Ireland, were strewn with the wrecks of that pompous fleet, which claimed the dominion of the seas; with the bones of those invincible legions which were to have sacked London, and made England a Spanish vice-royalty." And again, "this was the result of the invasion, so many years preparing, and at an expense almost incalculable. And with all this outlay, and with the sacrifice of so many lives, nothing had been accomplished, and Spain, in a moment, instead of seeming terrible to all the
Antwerp, Paulding County, Ohio (Ohio, United States) (search for this): article 5
effectively, too.--Previously, in the course of the long war between Spain and the Netherlands, they were used, with fearful effect, in the defence of the city of Antwerp, to facilitate the capture of which the Duke of Parma constructed a great bridge across the Scheldt. Sent adrift down the stream, they came in contact with the bg vessels appeared at a slight distance, bearing steadily down upon them, before the wind and tide. There were men in the armada who had been at the siege of Antwerp only three years before. They remembered with horror the devil-ships of Gianibelli, those floating volcanoes which had seemed to rend earth and ocean, whose explli, who had met with so many rebuffs at Philip's court, and who, owing to official incredulity, had been but partially successful in his magnificent enterprise at Antwerp, had now inflicted more damage on Philip's armada than had hitherto been accomplished by Howard and Drake, Hawkins and Frobisher combined. So long as night a
Dover, Tennessee (Tennessee, United States) (search for this): article 5
uld attack, and so secure its destruction. When, in 1588, the much-vaunted Spanish armada came into the British channel for the purpose of invading England and subduing the revolted Netherlands, and was lying in those narrow straits, between Dover and Calais, and along that low, sandy shore--one hundred and thirty ships, the greater number of them the largest and most heavily armed in the world — face to face, and scarce out of cannon shot, with an English fleet of sloops and frigates, all adopted and we make some interesting extracts from Motley's History of the United Netherlands, to show with what effect: It was decided that Winter's suggestion should be immediately acted upon, and Sir Henry Palmer was sent in a pinnace to Dover, to bring off a number of old vessels, fit to be fired, together, with a supply of light-wood, rosin, sulphur and other combustibles, most adapted to the purpose. * * * As the twilight deepened, the moon became totally obscured, dark cloud-masses
Lisbon, Grafton County, New Hampshire (New Hampshire, United States) (search for this): article 5
describes vividly the wreck, produced by this expedition of the fireships of the squadron of galeases, "the largest and most splendid vessel in the armada, the show-ship of the fleet, 'the very glory and stay of the Spanish Navy'" and which, "during the previous two days, had been visited by great numbers of Frenchmen from the shore." This was, in effect, simple as was the contrivance, the death-blow to the expedition of the Spanish King's "invincible armada," which was sent forth from Lisbon, but a short time before, for the conquest of England and Holland. There were skirmishes and engagements between the fleets, afterwards, of greater or less account. But his panic, assisted by the fury of the elements, which Providence sent as the powerful allies of Elizabeth and the states, was its ruin. Soon after, as says the historian, "the coasts of Norway, Scotland, Ireland, were strewn with the wrecks of that pompous fleet, which claimed the dominion of the seas; with the bones of t
William Winter (search for this): article 5
over and Calais, and along that low, sandy shore--one hundred and thirty ships, the greater number of them the largest and most heavily armed in the world — face to face, and scarce out of cannon shot, with an English fleet of sloops and frigates, all far less in size, and immensely inferior in armaments, one of the brave sailors, in a lucky moment remembered something he had heard four years before of the fireships sent by the Antwerpers against Parma's bridge. This intrepid sea dog, Sir William Winter by name, suggested to the Commander of the fleet that some stratagem of the kind should be attempted against Philip's "invincible armada." The Italian Gianibelli, who had invented the ships alluded to, and who had ever since been held in holy horror as a devil-dealing wizard, by the superstitious Spanish soldiers, happened at the very moment to be constructing fortifications on the Thames, and Winter shrewdly thought that the knowledge of this fact would greatly increase the panic
ave orders, as well as might be that every ship, after the danger should be passed, was to return to its post and await his further orders. But it was useless in that moment of unreasoning panic to issue commands. The despised Gianibelli, who had met with so many rebuffs at Philip's court, and who, owing to official incredulity, had been but partially successful in his magnificent enterprise at Antwerp, had now inflicted more damage on Philip's armada than had hitherto been accomplished by Howard and Drake, Hawkins and Frobisher combined. So long as night and darkness lasted, the confusion and uproar continued. When the morning dawned, several of the Spanish vessels lay disabled, while the rest of the fleet was seen at a distance of two leagues from Calais, driving towards the Flemish coast. The author describes vividly the wreck, produced by this expedition of the fireships of the squadron of galeases, "the largest and most splendid vessel in the armada, the show-ship of
James Hawkins (search for this): article 5
as might be that every ship, after the danger should be passed, was to return to its post and await his further orders. But it was useless in that moment of unreasoning panic to issue commands. The despised Gianibelli, who had met with so many rebuffs at Philip's court, and who, owing to official incredulity, had been but partially successful in his magnificent enterprise at Antwerp, had now inflicted more damage on Philip's armada than had hitherto been accomplished by Howard and Drake, Hawkins and Frobisher combined. So long as night and darkness lasted, the confusion and uproar continued. When the morning dawned, several of the Spanish vessels lay disabled, while the rest of the fleet was seen at a distance of two leagues from Calais, driving towards the Flemish coast. The author describes vividly the wreck, produced by this expedition of the fireships of the squadron of galeases, "the largest and most splendid vessel in the armada, the show-ship of the fleet, 'the ve
ous engineer was at that moment in England. In a moment, one of those terrrible panics which spread with such contagious rapidity among large bodies of men seized upon the Spaniards. There was a yell throughout the fleet, "the fireships of Antwerp ! the fireships of Antwerp !" And in an instant every cable was cut, and frantic attempts were made by each galleon and galease to escape what seemed imminent destruction. The confusion was beyond description. Four or five of the largest oAntwerp !" And in an instant every cable was cut, and frantic attempts were made by each galleon and galease to escape what seemed imminent destruction. The confusion was beyond description. Four or five of the largest of the Spanish ships, became entangled with each other.--Two others were set on fire by the flaming vessels and were consumed. Medina Sidonia, the commander of the fleet, who had been warned, even before his departure from Spain, that some such artifice would probably be attempted. * * * * gave orders, as well as might be that every ship, after the danger should be passed, was to return to its post and await his further orders. But it was useless in that moment of unreasoning panic to issue co
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