By Roger B. Manning
This e-book explores the ways that the various army studies at domestic and overseas of the British and Irish humans through the 17th century brought sleek army thought and perform into the 3 Kingdoms of the British Isles and formed the embryonic British military that emerged throughout the reign of the soldier-king William III.
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Extra info for An Apprenticeship in Arms: The Origins of the British Army 1585-1702
Sir John Harington, A Short View of the State of Ireland, Written in 1605 (1879), 5–6, 9. ⁵³ Davies, True Causes, 5–7, 261–2; Morgan, Tyrone’s Rebellion, 3. The judges in the common-law courts of Ireland held that the Irish were not reputed to be subjects of the king nor subject to English law because they were aliens, and consequently they did not enjoy the protection of common law unless they purchased charters of denization, which were often not available when a native Irish person applied for them (ibid.
Mountjoy abandoned the strategy of holding a large number of small forts, whose garrisons sapped manpower, and retained only those necessary to supply his troops in the ﬁeld. He taught his men how to overcome the difﬁculties of the Irish terrain and how to campaign in the winter to the enemy’s disadvantage. He ferreted out the Irish rebels when the trees were bare of foliage, when their provisions were low, and thus forced them to abandon guerilla tactics and meet him in more open engagements. Mountjoy also struck ruthlessly at the civilian population with ﬁre-and-sword tactics, so that they could not supply the Irish warriors.
A. ; J. H. M. Salmon, The French Religious Wars in English Political Thought (1959), 26, 184. 30 The Low-Countries wars Other gallants displayed similar motivation. Peregrine Bertie, thirteenth Lord Willoughby de Eresby, began his career as Elizabeth’s ambassador to Denmark, but discovered that he had a greater aptitude for military matters than diplomacy. He went to the Netherlands as Leicester’s lieutenant-general, and later succeeded Leicester. ¹⁴ Robert Cary, later ﬁrst earl of Monmouth, fell in with some swordsmen who were seeking military action and glory.
An Apprenticeship in Arms: The Origins of the British Army 1585-1702 by Roger B. Manning