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American mothers and sisters, like these women at the Douglas Aircraft Company, give important help in producing dependable planes for their men at the front, Long Beach, Calif. Most important of the many types of aircraft made at this plant are the B-17F ("Flying Fortress") heavy bomber, the A-20 ("Havoc") assault bomber and the C-47 heavy transport plane for the carrying of troops and cargo

Afrâsiâb and his troops pursue the army of Qarân.

A man with a message for Gurâz allows himself to be captured by the Rûmî troops and his letter is read by Qaysar.

The troops of Afrâsiyâb attack the Iranian retainers of Siyâvush.

The troops of Bahrâm Chûbînah defeat those of Sâvah Shâh.

The Turkish troops attack the forces of Bîzhan.

48 CE: Roman troops stand guard on the roof of the Temple portico to prevent rioting among the crowds assembled for Passover. One of the soldiers moons the Jews, and the infuriated crowd riots. 30,000 people are trampled to death in the ensuing violence.

165 BCE: Judah Maccabee leads an insurgency against Antiochus IV and expels his troops from the temple precincts and citadel of Jerusalem.

66 CE: The Jews, seeing that Cestius is approaching Jerusalem, attack his troops at Gabao (Gibeon, five miles NW of Jerusalem). They kill 515 Romans; only 22 Jews are lost in battle.

68 CE: Cerealius, one of Vespasian's officers, attacks Hebron and slays all the inhabitants. 69 CE: The emperor Otho, having been defeated by the troops of Vitellius, commits suicide in Rome.

70 CE: Sabinus, a Syrian in the Roman auxiliary troops, volunteers to scale the wall of Jerusalem and is presented to Titus.

67 CE: Many Romans are killed in the fighting at Gamala. Seeing that his army is losing heart, Vespasian rallies his troops.

4 BCE: A riot erupts at the Temple during the Passover sacrifices. The crowd, bent on avenging the sages who were executed for the tearing down of the golden eagle from the Temple, battles with Archelaus's troops.

70 CE: Titus exhorts his troops to scale the second wall within the fortress Antonia in Jerusalem.

Battle between Hannibal and the Scipios: the Roman forces flee from Hannibal's Numidian troops and the young Scipio defends his father with help of his bodyguards

Scipio sends Laelius and Masinissa at the head of the troops to pursue the fleeing Syphax (background scene)

The Capture of Carthagena by Scipio and His Troops

Marching Troops with Shields

[Cannons shooting fire tubes to frighten charging cavalry troops who are shown retreating]

Dish or plate with Hannibal Encountering Roman Troops in Italy

The Imperial Troops Bringing Civilization to the Indians, from The Victories of Emperor Charles, plate 6

The Routing of Focker and the German Troops from Antwerp

Triumphal arch covered in foliage with mounted troops below, a temporary decoration for the entry of Pope Clement VIII in Bologna in 1598

Plate 8: Alexander Encircling the Enemy Troops with Fire, from The Deeds of Alexander the Great

Plate 9: The Romans Defeated by the Dutch Troops at Bonna, from The War of the Romans Against the Batavians (Romanorvm et Batavorvm societas)

Plate 24: The Advance Guard of the New Roman Troops Turned Back, from The War of the Romans Against the Batavians (Romanorvm et Batavorvm societas)

Plate 22: Civilis Separates German and Dutch Troops, from The War of the Romans Against the Batavians (Romanorvm et Batavorvm societas)

Plate 23: Conference on What Steps to Take Upon the Romans' New Troops Approaching Across the Alps, from The War of the Romans Against the Batavians (Romanorvm et Batavorvm societas)

Plate 11: Civilis' Troops Crossing the Maas River, from The War of the Romans Against the Batavians (Romanorvm et Batavorvm societas)

Plate 28: Cologne Troops Bring Civilis' Wife and Sister to Cerialis, from The War of the Romans Against the Batavians (Romanorvm et Batavorvm societas)

Plate 1: a coat of arms at bottom center surrounded by a draped curtain, title page for 'Troops, cannons, and attacks on towns' (Dessins de quelques conduites de troupes, canons, et ataques de villes)

Plate 7: two soldiers standing to left, a wolf devouring a dead horse to right with another wolf entering from right, from 'Troops, cannons, and attacks on towns' (Dessins de quelques conduites de troupes, canons, et ataques de villes)

Plate 6: a skirmish between two horsemen to left, a dead man on the ground to the right, combat in the background, from 'Troops, cannons, and attacks on towns' (Dessins de quelques conduites de troupes, canons, et ataques de villes)

Plate 9: a chariot carrying a cannon to left, soldiers in center playing cards, from 'Troops, cannons, and attacks on towns' (Dessins de quelques conduites de troupes, canons, et ataques de villes)

Plate 2: a soldier seated to left beneath an archway, another lying on the ground to right alongside military equipment, from 'Troops, cannons, and attacks on towns' (Dessins de quelques conduites de troupes, canons, et ataques de villes)

Plate 10: a soldier charging a cannon in center, other soldiers with picks standing at left and right, from 'Troops, cannons, and attacks on towns' (Dessins de quelques conduites de troupes, canons, et ataques de villes)

Plate 3: a procession of horse-drawn cannons, riding to the right, a horse-drawn cannon to the right seen from the back, from 'Troops, cannons, and attacks on towns' (Dessins de quelques conduites de troupes, canons, et ataques de villes)

Plate 11: an attack on a city, horsemen in foreground, clouds of smoke and a cityscape in background, from 'Troops, cannons, and attacks on towns' (Dessins de quelques conduites de troupes, canons, et ataques de villes)

Plate 5: a procession of horsemen crossing a river, a tree at center, from 'Troops, cannons, and attacks on towns' (Dessins de quelques conduites de troupes, canons, et ataques de villes)

Plate 8: a chariot and two horses to left, a dog in center, various horses and soldiers in the background, from 'Troops, cannons, and attacks on towns' (Dessins de quelques conduites de troupes, canons, et ataques de villes)

Plate 12: a procession of troops enter a city, horseman in center playing a trumpet towards the left, horsemen at left galloping towards the right, from 'Troops, cannons, and attacks on towns' (Dessins de quelques conduites de troupes, canons, et ataques de villes)

Horseman in center facing left speaking to a man on foot, infantry troops in a line in the background, from 'Various cavalry exercises' (Diverses exercices de cavalerie)

Francesco I d'Este Drives Troops Back Outside of Reggiano, from L'Idea di un Principe ed Eroe Cristiano in Francesco I d'Este, di Modena e Reggio Duca VIII [...]

Following Francesco I d'Este's Example, His Troops Safely Pass Torrents During Extreme Weather, from L'Idea di un Principe ed Eroe Cristiano in Francesco I d'Este, di Modena e Reggio Duca VIII [...]

Francesco I d'Este Secures the Fort and the Land to Protect from the German Troops, from L'Idea di un Principe ed Eroe Cristiano in Francesco I d'Este, di Modena e Reggio Duca VIII [...]

The Duke and his troops at Casalmaggiore, from L'Idea di un Principe ed Eroe Cristiano in Francesco I d'Este, di Modena e Reggio Duca VIII [...]

Francesco I d'Este Freely Crosses the Po and Takes Up his Sword Against Troops in the Vinyard of the Opposite Bank where the Spanish had Settled to Impede his Crossing, from L'Idea di un Principe ed Eroe Cristiano in Francesco I d'Este, di Modena e Reggio Duca VIII [...]

Victory of Imperial Bavarian Troops over Turks at Mohacz (Hungary), 1687

Troops on the March

Troops at Rest

A sketch of the field of battle with the disposition of the troops in the beginning of the engagement of the 9th of July on the Monongahela 7 miles from Fort Du Quesne.

Orders and Signals relative to the Landing of the Troops

Orders and Signals relative to the Landing of the Troops

Orders and Signals relative to the Landing of the Troops

Orders and Signals relative to the Landing of the Troops

A plan of the coast of Gabarus Bay from the west end of Kennington Cove to White Point shewing the several batteries and retrenchments made by the French to oppose the landing of His Britanick Majesty's troops /

At a General Assembly of the Governor and Company of his Majesty's Colony of Connecticut, holden at New-Haven, on the second Thursday of October, 1758 [Complaint to be made against soldiers who refuse to join troops for present campaign]. [New-H

[Cornwallis landing his troops to take Ft. Lee.]

Perspective view of the landing and marching the troops along the shore, towards the fort Cojimar [Havana, Cuba].

A general map of the country on the Ohio and Muskingham showing the situation of the Indian-towns with respect to the Army under the command of Colonel Bouquet March of His Majesty's troops from Fort Pitt to the forts of Muskingham in 1764 / / Tho. Hutchins.

A view of Cape Rouge or Carouge, nine miles above the City of Quebec on the north shore of the river St. Laurence - from this place 1500 chosen troops at the break of day fell down the river on the ebb of tide to the place of landing 13 Sept. 1759 Vue de Cap Rouge vulgairement Carouge, a 9 miles au dessus de la ville de Québec - sur le bord septentrional de la riviere de St. Laurent - c'est de Carouge que 1500 himmes de troupes choisies descendirent avec la marée au lieu de debarquement 13 Sept. 1759 / / drawn on the spot by Capt. Hervey Smyth ; engraved by Peter Mazell.

A prospective view of the town of Boston, the capital of New-England - and the landing of --- troops in the year 1768, in consequence of letters from Gov. Bernard, the commissioners, &c. to the British ministry / P. Revere.

The Emperor Greeting The Triumphant Troops Outside of the Capital

A card. New-York, September 9th, 1774. The thanks of the public are presented to those worthy citizens, who have, to their immortal honour, nobly refused to let their vessels for the base purpose of transporting troops, ammunition, &c. to oppres

To the public. As the merchants of this city have nobly refused letting their vessels to the tools of government, for the base purpose of transporting troops and military forces to Boston ... [Signed] The Free citizens. New-York, Sept. 14, 1774.

In Provincial congress, Cambridge, October 26, 1774. Whereas in consequence of the present unhappy disputes between Great Britain and the colonies, a formidable body of troops with warlike preparations of every sort are already arrived at, and o

A plan of the town and harbour of Boston and the country adjacent with the road from Boston to Concord, shewing the place of the late engagement between the King's troops & the provincials, together with the several encampments of both armies in & about Boston. Taken from an actual survey.

Fresh intelligence. Monday. November 6, 1775. Williamsburg, (Virginia) Oct. 28. After Lord Dunmore, with his troops and the navy, had been for several weeks seizing the persons and property of his Majesty's peaceable subjects in this colony, on

A circumstantial account of an attack that happened on the 19th of April 1775, on his Majesty’s troops. By a number of the people of the Province of Massachusetts Bay. On Tuesday the 18th of April, about half past 10 at night, Lieutenant Colonel

Plan of Charles Town, with the intrenchments, and encampment of His Majesty's troops, after the action of the 17th. June 1775.

Committee Chamber, New-York, April 29, 1775. Extract of the proceedings of the General Committee of observation. Resolved unanimously, That in the opinion of this Commitee, no violence or molestation should be offered to the troops now quartered

[Resolve of non-violence toward British troops quartered in N.Y., Apr. 29, 1775]

Fresh intelligence. Monday. November 6, 1775. Williamsburg, (Virginia) Oct. 28. After Lord Dunmore, with his troops and the navy, had been for several weeks seizing the persons and property of his Majesty's peaceable subjects in this colony, on

A draught of the towns of Boston and Charles Town and the circumjacent country shewing the works thrown up by His Majesty's troops, and also those by the rebels, during the campaign: 1775.

A plan of the action at Bunkers-Hill, on the 17th. of June, 1775, between His Majesty's troops under the command of Major General Howe, and the rebel forces,

To the public. The last news from Philadelphia, containing certain paragraphs, purporting to be a letter from England, containing imputations, that the subscriber has been instrumental by letters, to the sending out of troops to this country, to

Plan of the peninsula of Charles Town shewing the three posts that His Majesty's troops have kept and fortified with buildings therein for guard rooms, Boston, 3th. [sic] Decr. 1775. To His Excellency Major General Howe, Commander in Chief of His Majesty's forces, &c.

A poem on the late distress of the town of Boston. With some remarks of the sudden flight of the ministerial troops, after plundering and destroying the property of the worthy inhabitants, they left the town in the greatest confusion imaginable,

Richard Stockton to Thomas Jefferson, August 19, 1776, New Jersey Convention to Furnish Troops for "Flying Camp"

Letter to Gen. [William] Smallwood, or the officer in command of the Maryland troops

John Allison and John Lee to Virginia General Assembly, May 1776, Petition by Marines to Join Virginia Land Troops

Letter to Dr. [Richard] Tootell, surgeon to the troops at Annapolis

Letter to "Lt. Colonel [Marinus] Willet of the New York troops with Major General Sullivan."

Letter to the commanding officer of the American troops at Beaufort [Gen. Moultrie]

Letter to Brigadier-General [William] Maxwell, Lord Stirling's division, New Jersey troops

At a General Assembly of the Governor and company of the Colony of Connecticut, holden at Hartford, by Special order of his honor the governor, the fourteenth day of June, Anno Domini, 1776 Whereas the troops now rasing in this Colony must be fu

A plan of the Narrows of Hells-gate in the East River, near which batteries of cannon and mortars were erected on Long Island with a view to take off the defences and make breaches in the rebel fort on the opposite shore to facilitate a landing of troops on New York Island.

Sketch of the engagement at Trenton, given on the 26th of December 1776 betwixt the American troops under command of General Washington, and three Hessian regiments under command of Colonell Rall, in which the latter a part surrendert themselves prisoner of war.

Letter to Brigadier-General [William] Maxwell, Lord Stirling's division, New Jersey troops

Letter to the commanding officer of the American troops at Beaufort [Gen. Moultrie]

A plan of the attack of Fort Washington, now Fort Knyphausen, and of the American lines on New-York Island by the King's troops, on the 16th of November 1776.

Letter to "Lt. Colonel [Marinus] Willet of the New York troops with Major General Sullivan."

Sketch of Forts Clinton & Montgomery, stormed the 6th Octob. 1777 by the troops under the command of Sir Henry Clinton, K.B., Lt. General of H. Maj. forces and commander in chief of New Yorck and its dependencies.

Letter to the Commander in Chief of the French King's troops in Louisbourg

In Congress. April 14, 1777. Resolved, That from and after the publication hereof ... [Changes in rules and articles for the better government of the troops.] John Hancock, President. Philadelphia: Printed by John Dunlap, 1777.].

Plan of the operations of General Washington against the Kings troops in New Jersey : from the 26th of December, 1776, to the 3d January, 1777

Plan of the operations of General Washington against the King's troops in New Jersey, from the 26th of December 1776 to the 3d of January 1777.

Plan of the operations of General Washington, against the Kings troops in New Jersey, from the 26th. of December, 1776, to the 3d. January 1777.

A plan of the attacks against Fort Miflin on Mud Island which surrendered 16th, November 1777 to the Kings troops under the command of the honorable Sir William Howe K.B. general and commander in chief &c., &c.

A topographical map of the northn. part of New York Island, exhibiting the plan of Fort Washington, now Fort Knyphausen, with the rebels lines to the southward, which were forced by the troops under the command of the Rt. Honble. Earl Percy, on the 16th Novr. 1776, and survey'd immediately after by order of His Lordship. To which is added the attack made to the northd. by the Hessians.