See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

“If you had seen one day of war, you would pray to God that you would never see another.”Napoleon

marie 747x1024 See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS


www.napoleon.org/en/gallery/painting/index.asp

RL 431x1024 See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

With God All Things Are Possible

Ohio quarter See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

He found him fully conscious and showing the upmost self-control. The Duc took the hand of the Emperor, which he brought to his lips. All my life, he said, has been devoted to your service, and I only regret that, to you, it cannot be of any further service! Duroc, said the Emperor, in another life time! It is there where you will wait for me, and there where we will meet again.


www.napoleon.org/en/Template/biographie.asp?idpage=483345

AlumniLectureMansoorOct2008 021 See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

Rick (Duroc) and myself at the Faculty Club

From: RIsbell@columbus.gov
To: JerryFrey2010@mail.com
Date: Wed, 4 May 2011 15:10:58 -0400

I believe in what you have to say, please don’t doubt me.


Richard Isbell
City of Columbus Mayor’s Office
ADA & Veteran’s Affairs Coordinator
90 W. Broad St. 2nd Floor
Columbus, OH 43215-4520

 See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

“A man who is good enough to shed his blood for his country is good enough to be given a square deal afterwards. More than that no man is entitled, and less than that no man shall have.” Theodore Roosevelt, 1903

Frey=Frei=Free=Frank=Franc=Francia=France

OHIO STATE 18 – MICH 15

Taken on High Street by Robin Sue Pearlstein November 17, 1979

Fifteen minutes later, my L arm was broken

OSU vs mich 459x1024 See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS


Green softball shirt came home with me from Fort Meade – I liked how it looked

green.jpg 813x1024 See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

Malta – USS Ohio — Paris

August15, 1769 – August 25, 1953
8/25/1953 = 8 + 7 (2+5) = 15 (1+9+5+3) = 18 + 15 = 33

chapter6 679x1024 See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

Char 708x1024 See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

dilg1 705x1024 See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

Historians would agree on two things about Napoleon. First, he was an extraordinary man, a self-made man. His drive, will, military genius and charisma made him a great man, a world historical figure, a man who made history. Machiavelli would have found Napoleon to be his perfect prince. Second, by spreading revolutionary ideals and institutions, Napoleon made it impossible for the restoration of the ancien regime. After Napoleon there was no turning back: feudalism was dead, society was secularized, the modern nation state replaced the dynastic state, and the bourgeoisie became the new class of privilege and status.

www.historyguide.org/intellect/lecture15a.html

diilg2 675x1024 See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

PHOTOGRAPHS – think for your self

Meissonier +(1815 1891) +1864 1814, Campagne de France See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

Campaign of 1814

a0000daa See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS
Jacques-Louis David
The Emperor Napoleon in His Study at the Tuileries, 1812

SEE ALSO:

http://www.nga.gov/kids/napoleon/nap3.htm

446px DelarocheNapoleon See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

1814 – Betrayed…four hours too late!

France, l’armée, tête d’armée, Josephine…

Exile:

www.mrodenberg.com/category/theman/

St. Helena, ‘Cursed Rock’ of Napoleon’s Exile

http://travel.nytimes.com/2012/04/01/travel/st-helena-cursed-rock-of-napoleons-exile.html

Napoleon nightshirt 009 See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

The shirt worn by Napoleon Bonaparte on the night before he died.


www.theguardian.com/world/2014/mar/23/napoleon-nightshirt-auction-st-helena

tours naptomb See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

Remains placed in St. Jerome’s Chapel 1840-1861.

 See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

Review of Napoleon’s life and career:

http://napoleonistyka.atspace.com/Emperor_Napoleon.htm

Facts constitute evidence that allows one to draw a conclusion. If more facts are required to demonstrate that the impossible is possible, contact me. There is no contrary evidence.

Decide for your Self: congruent behaviorJames Leininger

Facts about reincarnation:

http://www.iisis.net

FRANKLIN: Middle English frankeleyn, from Anglo-French franclein, from franc
Date: 14th century: a medieval English landowner of free but not noble birth

Forty years ago: I picked up a new book about Waterloo from the library shelf. Attracted to the cavalry pictures, I read that the British squares stood up to the French. “That’s great,” I thought, “like the peasants standing up to the knights.” I read that the French cavalry was wasted and the French should have won the battle. Angrily, I put the book back on the shelf and wondered why I was angry.

If you’ve gotten this far, neighbor, based upon interpretation of the facts, what can be your logical conclusion? Res ipsa loquitor

ватерлоо

La garde au feu Waterloo (The Middle Guard advances against the Allied right center at Waterloo.)

120 See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

www.telegraph.co.uk/history/10145985/What-price-the-Battle-of-Waterloo.html

 See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

article 2298792 18DDCA0F000005DC 616 306x474 See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

Like father, like son: A painting of Napoleon II by Krafft

article 2298792 18DDC066000005DC 548 306x474 See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS


www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2298792/Gold-engagement-ring-Napoleon-presented-wife-sells-660-000.html

Open in new window to Enlarge

483059 1 See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

Musée de l’Armée, Paris

Description

On 19 October, 1812, the Grande Armée left Moscow and began its miserable retreat. A month later, on 25 November, 1812, it arrived at the Berezina river, which barred its progression to the west. Under attack from the Russians, the army escaped destruction thanks to the sacrifice of the pontonniers of general Eblé who constructed two bridges which allowed the major part of the army to cross the river on 27 and 28 November. The following day, the Grande Armée was forced to abandon its positions and decided to destroy the bridges, abandoning nearly 10,000 men, women and children on the eastern bank of the river. The term “Berezina” has since entered the French language as a synonym for disaster, in reference to the 25,000 combatants and 30,000 non-combatants who were killed. The battle was nevertheless a tactical victory for Napoleon, who managed to get his army out of a potentially fatal situation.

This painting, which depicts the events very precisely, was probably painted by a witness or a veteran like general Langeron (1763-1831), a French émigré fighting on the Russian side, to whom we owe the following narrative: “Wittgenstein’s light artillery rained bullets and shells on the multitude crammed in by the bridge; on can picture the awful disorder that reigned, the cries of the unfortunate valets, stretcher-bearers, the sick and the dying, women and children, French and foreigners, émigrés to Moscow who followed the army; crushed under the wheels of chariots, between carriages, mutilated by the strike of shells or perishing under the cossacks” pikes, throwing themselves on the burning bridge, where they were devoured by flames and swallowed by the water.”

MY REFERENCES

996837 536363586421047 1247408472 n See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

https://www.facebook.com/pages/Jim-Pee-Wee-Martin-G506/150930871630989

174606 150930871630989 8048759 n See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

 See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

To: Alan12thAD@mail.com

Another major factor in the current stalemate is the degree to which the country has polarized around the Obama presidency. Conservatives see the president as someone who came to office preaching unity and post-partisanship but who has been, as one Republican put it, a hyper-partisan with an agenda deliberately designed to increase the power of the federal government. There is virtually no middle ground when it comes to assessments of President Obama.

There seems to be no easy way out of all this, absent some large
external shock to the system. But the system has been shocked any number of times over the past two decades — from the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, to the massive recession in 2008 — and each time has quickly reverted to partisan conflict. Nor did the election of Obama in 2008 or his reelection in 2012 bring about any real truce. In fact, it has resulted in the opposite.

Navy_CTT responds:
5:27 AM EST

You need to change perspectives. The view from where you stand is distorted.

It really began with Lincoln and his homogenization of the United States from, the United States are, to the United States is. The New Deal would not have been possible under the federal system created by our Founders and Framers.

And you either aren’t aware of, or overlook the introduction of socialism culturally in the mid-1800s. Marx and Engles produced the Communist Manifesto in the 1850s. In England and elsewhere in both Western and Eastern Europe, communists and socialists were organizing mine workers, peasants, factory workers etc. Among many of the Bourgeuisie, doe-eyed sentimentality made it chic to support the “workers’ struggle”.

In the US, these currents affected the politics of the late 19th century and early 20th century, as we see on both sides in the union wars, child labor laws, the income tax, the New Deal and a host of other events and developments. Our industrialization outpaced our ethics. Self-made men and self-made wealth created heretofore unknown (except, perhaps, on antebellum Southern plantations) disparities of wealth in the US, built on the labor of an underclass working in truly horrific conditions. Socialist tenets – what we now call liberal or progressive tenets – were the solutions of choice, more because they were popular among the least educated but most populous class than because they were intellectually sound, and because those for whom we vote are more influenced by numbers than by prudence. 

But the 150 year experiment we’ve been pursuing has produced failure – the erosion of personal freedom and liberty, the erosion of personal work ethics, the notion of entitlement to the product of other people’s labor, unsupportable economic demands to support the welfare state (e.g. $17T national debt and $128T unfunded future obligations), etc.


www.washingtonpost.com/politics/shutdowns-roots-lie-in-deeply-embedded-divisions-in-americas-politics/2013/10/05/28c0afe2-2cfa-11e3-b139-029811dbb57f_story.html

w voyager0628 See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

Posts


About Jerry Frey

Born 1953. Vietnam Veteran. Graduated Ohio State 1980. Have 5 published books. In the Woods Before Dawn; Grandpa's Gone; Longstreet's Assault; Pioneer of Salvation; Three Quarter Cadillac
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4 Responses to See The Evidence PHOTOGRAPHS

  1. "Skid Row" says:

    I hear they just sold your hat for millions, soldier. The Old Colonel recommends you request a share.

    Yes. I live. Indeed.

    http://www.nbcnews.com/business/business-news/napoleons-hat-auctioned-south-korean-2-4-million-n249931

  2. Skid says:

    937

    Charge up this hill of glory
    Let your actions tell your story
    Rely on your training. Go! Go! Go!
    This is Operation Apache Snow!
    Charlie’s well armed and dug in higher
    So crawl on your belly through his interlocking fire
    Climb up with nothing but your rifle and anger
    Courageously ignoring the obvious danger
    There won’t be time to consider your odds
    Or for prayers or to make a bargain with God
    As you make your way up 937
    You’ll know this place is too far from Heaven
    So commit your self to this Hellish cause
    No matter the horror or how high the cost
    Those men above you you saw give their all
    Would not want you to let the battle stall
    So let there deaths make you driven by hate
    For we must have at all costs this real estate
    So move forward! Push forward! Ever advance!
    If you’re moving you still have a fighting chance
    No matter what happens your honor is won
    Even if you died all will know what you’ve done
    Colonel Con-me will write of how you gave your life
    He’ll send a letter to your mother, father, children and wife
    Telling them how you really made the grade
    Fighting for God and Country that day
    But he might forget one detail in his version
    That you died on a hill as a tactical diversion
    That after your brothers took those blood-soaked heights
    They abandoned that hill for the next useless fight.

  3. Skid says:

    Soldier, I commend you for your valor and your great sacrifices. For the way of battle is the way of the will. I have seen superior men fall in battle due to nothing more than a lack of will. Yet, I have seen inferior men overcome certain defeat by no other means than merely willing victory, wanting victory even more than life or freedom or peace or happiness.

    Through my centuries, though warfare itself has changed, this trait of the true soldier has not and will never change. These are interesting times. This era will make for some interesting history for those who will be born and reborn late enough in this century to read about it.

    The current generation in any era is always in the dark. They are always in the dark about themselves, about the true historical synergy which they collectively create and in which they individually live. Such meaning cannot be understood from the inside. Such is the nature of human experience and of universal time. The darkness now will be the light of the future tomorrow. Other eyes than ours will behold that light. We who stumble in this darkness are their teachers unaware.

  4. Skid says:

    In the Spring of 1970, I was leading patrol in Vietnam. Suddenly, we came under intense small arms fire from well-conce­­aled enemy forces. We had trouble returning fire because the angle of the sun put it directly behind the enemy. Not long into the fire fight, I was shot two times before another Marine, my best buddy, pushed me out of the line of fire. He took the remaining rounds that were meant for me. As I lay there next to him, I could see his wounds were mortal and I knew I was about to lose my very best friend. I yelled for a Corpsman, but no one came. I kept yelling until help arrived. By that time a Corpsman did arrive, it was too late for my friend and I was near unconsciou­­sness from blood loss. As I slipped into unconsciou­sness, I felt as if the intense Vietnam sun was burning me alive. That’s the last thing I remember. When I finally awakened a week later in a Saigon hospital, they told me that, on the battlefiel­d, my apparently lifeless body had actually been placed inside a body bag before a Corpsman happened to noticed I was moving. I died that day.

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