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    The CAMPAIGNS OF NAPOLEON REISSUE
    by David G. Chandler
    Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars
    Hardcover (01 March, 1973)
    list price: $85.00 -- our price: $53.55
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    Reviews (30)

    5-0 out of 5 stars Wonderful and readable, with only minor problems
    I approached this huge book with a certain amount of apprehension, but was pleasantly surprised at how readable and efficiently edited it was.I never felt like it was getting lost in excess detail: it's size is more a testament to the richness of the period than any wallowing digressions.

    If you want to actually figure out who moved where and how far, you may find this book frustrating without some sort of Napoleonic atlas.Chandler describes movements in a point to point fashion and rarely gives a geometric overview, so you cannot picture what's going on without a map.Unfortunately, the maps included opt for a period feel rather than clarity, making it difficult to locate small towns in a jumbled mass of calligraphic labels.Many of the maps span two pages, causing important landmarks to vanish into the thick binding.These problems are very unfortunate, as Chandler's writing has a flowing momentum that is thoroughly spoiled by flipping back and forth between map and text every 3 sentences or so.

    Another minor problem is that battles are described almost entirely from Napoleon's point of view, with only a cursory presentation of initial enemy intentions.Thus, his opponents seem to move, appear and disappear with little coherence, and the constant shifts in assumptions, temperment, and situation that drove the decisions of his enemies are rarely revealed.

    As a novice, I cannot comment on the accuracy of the book, but from reading other reviews I would warn against using this book to pass judgment on who was right or who was wrong.The ideological controversy over Napoleon clearly stirred up ferocious sentiments that made most source material from the period hopelessly opinionated and even deliberately distorted.It would be impossible, if not dishonest, for Chandler to reflect the unstable nature of this information without some moral and factual ambiguity, and he only rarely lets us in on the frustrations he must have experienced trying to assemble this mass of inflamed data into some sort of coherent narrative.

    5-0 out of 5 stars Excellent work!
    Dr. David G. Chandler's "The Campaigns of Napoleon" has been in print for over thirty years. There must be some reason why it has remained so important and popular. In simple terms it is a masterpiece. In fact it has on numerous occasions been recognized as one of the most important books on Napoleon throughout modern times. It has of late been recognized by le Général de Gaulle in 1967 and later in 2002 by President Vladimir Putin.

    David, a Fellow of the Royal Historical Society of London and "the doyen of modern Napoleonic historians", is the former Head of the Department of War Studies at the Royal Military Academy at Sandhurst. He is also the author of numerous other books including: Napoleon, Napoleon's Marshals and Dictionary of the Napoleonic Wars.

    Each of the aforementioned works will be reviewed in time. However, this in-depth review is concerned primarily with the exceptional and scientific achievement of Dr. Chandler's The Campaigns of Napoleon.

    The work is extensive and covers over 1216 pages and weighs nearly 4 pounds. The text, however, is not fluff but is full of the most scholarly data found on the 60 battles of Napoleon's Campaigns. The book, although large is extremely readable and possesses a clarity of presentation and understanding. David attempted in this extensive work to cover with great detail every aspect of Napoleon's military career. Alas at times the work is a little dry but never boring. The text easily carries the reader from page to page and chapter to chapter. The work never missed its mark.

    According to the Editorial Reviews "Napoleonic war was nothing if not complex -- an ever-shifting kaleidoscope of moves and intentions, which by themselves went a long way towards baffling and dazing his conventionally-minded opponents into that state of disconcerting moral disequilibrium which so often resulted in their catastrophic defeat."

    David seems to paint a vivid historical picture which brings the reader closer with each page to the thoughts, feeling and decisions of Napoleon. An extensive analysis of the campaigns aids the reader in clarifying Napoleon's military intelligence and war strategies.

    Some reviewers state that due to Chandlers' British rearing he was bias and always against the decisions of Napoleon and Napoleon the man. However, I believe that the author saw Napoleon as one of the most important men in military history. I see the book as a well balanced thesis on the various textures and colours of Napoleon the man and the varied aspects of the Napoleonic war. It is certainly not bias.

    "The book opens with a brief account of Bonaparte's early years, his military education and formative experiences, and his meteoric rise to the rank of general in the army of the Directory. Introducing the elements of Napoleonic "grand tactics" as they developed in his Italian, Egyptian, and Syrian campaigns, Mr. Chandler shows how these principles were clearly conceived as early as the Battle of Castiglione, when Napoleon was only twenty -six. Several campaigns later, he was Emperor of France, busily constructing the Grande Armée."

    A Military History and Atlas of the Napoleonic Wars by Brigadier General Esposito and Colonel Elting, although in some ways a more descriptive work on Napoleon's military campaigns, merely assists in filling in any gaps which Dr. Chandler may have missed. It is NOT better, just different. Neither book, regardless of its size is a true definitive work on the campaigns. Smaller works, containing only one campaign, although providing greater individual campaign insight do not possess the broad balance and military contrast needed to gain any true awareness of the military achievements of Napoleon.

    The book is an excellent reference tool and should be on the bookshelf of any Napoleonic historian. However I also, like Kevin F. Kiley, noted the questionable references used including: "Jomini's work, Liddell Hart's dubious tomes, Marmont's and MacDonald's memoirs, and the dubious memoirs of Bourrienne, which are mendacious and quite worthless, as well as Thiebault's inaccurate ghost written memoirs"

    I fear, however, to give this books a bad review shows ignorance of the topic, a poor reading of the text or a total lack of interest in Napoleon. As Gerald Tamura stated in his review, "Most who do will not need to buy another book that covers Napoleon's entire military career. They can spend their hard earned money buying books on Napoleon's individual campaigns, battles, personalities and naval warfare."

    Dr. Carl Edwin Lindgren, DEd
    Prof of Military History
    Member of the Royal Historical Society & Fellow of the International Napoleonic Society

    5-0 out of 5 stars There is Nothing Better
    Chandler's work is outstanding in everyway: readability, clarity of presentation, depth of understanding, and the ability to cogently offer it all up to the reader. This book is not for beginners, certainly, for it assumes a basic level of understanding of the Napoleonic era, geography, army organizations, and so forth. However, if you want to reading the single definitive study of Napoleon and his military achievements, this is the volume to own. ... Read more

    Isbn: 0025236601
    Sales Rank: 112654
    Subjects:  1. 1769-1821    2. 1789-1815    3. Emperor of the French,    4. Europe    5. Europe - France    6. France    7. History    8. History - General History    9. History, Military    10. History: World    11. Military - Napoleonic Wars    12. Military leadership    13. Napoleon    14. Napolâeon    15. History / General   


    $53.55

    A Military History and Atlas of the Napoleonic Wars
    by Vincent J. Esposito, John Elting
    Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars
    Hardcover (01 July, 1999)
    list price: $80.00
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    Reviews (17)

    2-0 out of 5 stars Good maps and absolutely partisan account
    I agree with the other reviewers on the excellence of the maps and the thorough knowledge of the authors. However, I am amazed that nobody seems to notice the absolutely partial view of the facts that is obvious in every page of this book. Say general A advances his infantry and dislodges general B from his position. First possibility: 'The regiments of A were roughly handled by the division of B. Later B decided to retreat to a better position, which he did in a perfect order'. Possibility two: 'The regiments of A advanced in an irresistible charge, sweeping the troops of B from the field'. The difference? in the first case, A is an Austrian, Russian or Prussian general, while B is French. Of course, the opposite happens in the second case. After the tremendous defeat of Leipzig, the authors manage to return Napoleon to France a victor, because he dispersed the small army of Wrede when retiring. The tactics of the Allies are systematically presented as blundering and incoherent, while Napoleon, even at his worst moments, can do no wrong. When reading the campaign of France it seems miraculous that Napoleon was defeated, after what seems an interrupted series of victories. The allies tactic of exhausting Napoleon by a series of forced marches from one enemy to the other is never mentioned: the final reason of his defeat, of course, is Marmont's treason. After all, Napoleon said so himself. The final straw in the sorrow of the authors after Waterloo is that the French people soon lamented not to have resisted more. This is a pure invention. Surely the authors deserve the Legion d'Honneur from their efforts.

    5-0 out of 5 stars Must have book in any Napoleonic library
    Probably one of the easiest to read books on Napoleonic campaigns, its also one of the easiest to understand the campaigns as well. Unlike one of the earlier reviewers, I don't think this book is superior to David Chandler's Campaigns of Napoleon which is still the standard work but this book might proves to be a great supplement. John Elting's writing flow very nicely and he says a lot in a limited space. His opinions are always reflective of the true measure of the situation and he make difficult scenes easy. This book must be a standard issue in anyone's Napoleonic library.

    5-0 out of 5 stars Essential Core of any military library
    This is quite simply one of the basics...if you don't have this in your library of Military History or Napoleonic History then your library will be judged accordingly... ... Read more

    Isbn: 1853673463
    Sales Rank: 370048
    Subjects:  1. Atlases - Historical    2. History    3. History - Military / War    4. Military    5. Military - General    6. Military - Napoleonic Wars    7. Military - Strategy    8. Military History - Modern    9. Reference    10. Maps    11. Military leadership    12. Napoleon   


    The Art of Warfare in the Age of Napoleon
    by Gunther Erich, Rothenberg
    Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars
    Hardcover (01 March, 1978)
    list price: $35.95 -- our price: $35.95
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    Reviews (4)

    4-0 out of 5 stars The Art of Warfare
    Gunther Rothenberg's "The Art of Warfare in the Age of Napoleon" is a highly readable survey of the changes in the art of war during the 23-year conflict spawned by the French Revolution and the Wars of Napoleon.Despite its brevity, "The Art of Warfare" is remarkably comprehensive, addressing weapons, tactics, strategy, and supporting military services such as engineering and medical care.Rothenberg provides a short synopsis of the Revolutionary and Napoleonic Wars and commentary on the military establishments of the principal combatants.

    Rothenberg rightly devotes much of the book to the innovations of the French Army as it evolved under the necessity first of defending the Revolution and then under the hand of its martial Emperor, Napoleon I.The concept of the nation in arms made possible mass armies which often overwhelmed the small professional armies of its adversaries.Lack of training led to an emphasis on shock in battle, produced by fast moving infantry columns, massed artillery fire, and operational maneuver against the flanks and rear of opponents.Rothenberg notes the effects of a persistent French failure to build a robust supply system.French soldiers in the field were expected to forage to survive.The Army as a whole was forced to disperse to find food, and Napoleon had to rely on exquisite timing to mass his forces in time for battle. The lack of a supply train imparted operational mobility, but when foraging failed, as it did in Russia, or provoked guerrilla war, as it did in Spain, French soldiers starved or were picked off in ambush.

    The many success of the French Army prompted varying degrees of emulation by the Austrian, Prussian, Russian, and British armies.The Prussians sought most to copy the French methodology, while the British prefered to enhance the professionalism of their forces rather than build a mass army.

    Rothenberg wrote "The Art of Warfare" in 1978.Close students of the Napoleonic Wars will find a few mistakes, and the volume has a surprising number of misspellings.However, these imperfections really do not detract from what is an excellent work.

    This volume is highly recommended to the student looking for a manageable introduction to the Napoleonic Wars, and to the serious student as a superb companion volume to the longer operational-level histories.The casual reader with some background in military affairs may also find this book a worthwhile read.

    5-0 out of 5 stars Buy me
    I have several books titled 'Art of Warfare' covering several military history periods, and for the life of me I cannot understand why they are all so thinly bound! I wish Gunther Rothenberg had kept going, but perhaps there is only so much to say on certain topics without getting into the details of decisions made by the commanders themselves. In any case, this book is a prized part of my Napoleonic history collection, and serves as a useful complement to Elting's 'Swords around the Throne'.

    4-0 out of 5 stars An often cited reference
    Rothenberg's book is a highly respected source for those interested in the nuts and bolts of battle in the Napoleonic period.No maps or plates, not a general history.Often mentioned in bibliographies of more recentNapleonic works. ... Read more

    Isbn: 0253310768
    Sales Rank: 532231
    Subjects:  1. 18th century    2. 19th century    3. General    4. History    5. History: World    6. Military - General    7. Military art and science    8. Military history, Modern    9. Sociology   


    $35.95

    With Musket, Cannon and Sword: Battle Tactics of Napoleon and His Enemies
    by Brent Nosworthy
    Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars
    Hardcover (01 April, 1996)
    list price: $35.00
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    Reviews (8)

    5-0 out of 5 stars Excellent
    First class - the outstanding general work in its field. Previous unfavourable reviews seem more concerned with superficial detail than with the key arguments of the book.

    5-0 out of 5 stars A Fresh Perspective of Napoleanic Conflict
    I was privileged to to provide Mr. Noseworthy some research for this book, and therefor feel honored to be associated with it.Notwithstanding my own bias, this is still an impressive work which gives a perspective on the Napoleanic conflict which is unsurpassed.For far too long we have been influenced by the generalist view of the tactics and formations employed then.Even major historians like Chandler and Elting while providing great overall perspective of the period, are very scanty when it comes to describing how troops actually fought back then.This book provides a lot of answers and has a nuts and bolts perspective which is fascinating. Mr. Noseworthy's expalnation of how the aristocracy of the 18th Century limited the employment of non-linerar tactics in the French and other armies goes a long way toward explaining how the French were able to employ them in the Napoleanaic period.Here we see that the tactics of the French Revolution and Napoleanic periods did not simply fall out of the sky, but were already established principals whose time had finally come.Mr. Noseworthy discusses in detail how French formations fought and delivered fire, and dispels a lot of myths about the French army.Contrary to popular opinion, the French fought in a variety of formations besides column, and were not adverse to employing lines.Reference is made to how the British fought in this period, and we learn it was not platoon fire that defeated the French in Spain and Waterloo, but point blank vollies followed by spirited bayonet charges.The book quotes alot from primary sources, many of them seldem referred too before, even by major researchers in the field.This book goes a long way toward re-evaluating how we should understand Napoleanic Warfare, and as such is bound to ruffle a few feathers as far as popular established views are concerned. Mr. Noseworthy's writing is clear, subtle, and to the point.There is seldem a paragraph that does not contain some interesting fact. I look forward to a work on the US Civil War period where countless myths and falsehoods about the formations employed in that war could be addressed in the same logical fashion. It was a priviledge to be associated with this book, and look forward to do doing so again if the occasion arises.Buy this book wherever you can find it!

    5-0 out of 5 stars Awesome book - required reading!
    Contrary to the previous review (A Clean Miss), I find the book to be an excellent sourcebook for areas that other authors often fail to broach.The book focuses on morale, and how it relates to the tactics of the day. I notice that the previous harsh review completely fails to focus on thebook's main points and instead picks at minor flaws of little relevance. There may be some minor errors, but they in no way detract from the book'smain argument, which has an undeniable ring of truth to it.I realise thatsome might see the author's conclusions as going against the old guardmilitary traditions, but anyone who misses out on this book is missing outon a very important facet of Napoleonic warfare. ... Read more

    Isbn: 1885119275
    Sales Rank: 1039962
    Subjects:  1. 1789-1815    2. Campaigns    3. Europe    4. France    5. France - History - Revolution And Napoleonic Empire (1789-1815)    6. History    7. History - Military / War    8. History, Military    9. History: World    10. Military - Napoleonic Wars    11. Military History - Modern    12. Military art and science    13. Napoleonic Wars, 1800-1815    14. Military leadership    15. Napoleon   


    Swords Around a Throne: Napoleon's Grand Armee
    by Elting
    Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars
    Hardcover (15 August, 1988)
    list price: $50.00
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    Reviews (21)

    5-0 out of 5 stars If you read one book on Napoleon this must be it!
    'One quick blow and the wars over'with these words Napoleon led his army from the banks of the English Channel towards Austria, towards a small town named Austerlitz.

    This book is quite simply the best and more detailed thorough account of Napoleon and his grand army.It details such notables as General Ney, who fought Wellington in Spain and was latter suspected of treason by Napoleon.It details the invasion the russia, the 'napoleon at bay' campaigns of 1814 and the final showdown at waterloo.Great biogrpaical sketches are made of all Napoleons commanders and their various campaigns.Simply an excellent lucid account.

    4-0 out of 5 stars Swords Around the Throne =Words on WAr Well Done
    Jophn Elting is an expert on Napoleonic military history. In this very detailed examination of the Grand Armee of Napoleon the reader will learn "Everything You Ever Wanted to Know about the Grand Armee!".
    I recommend this excellent work along with David Chandler's
    massive The Campaigns of Napoleon for the reader who wants to study the Napoleonic era through the lens of two of today's
    most perceptive students of military history.
    This book is the mede vecum for the budding Napoleonic scholar.

    5-0 out of 5 stars A valuable resource.
    Swords Around a Throne covers the organization and operations of one of the world's greatest armies. It is very detailed and fills a gap that many other Napoleonic era books leave open. The many elements of Napoleon's Grande Armee are thoroughly examined, including the cavalry, artillery, line infantry, light infantry, naval soldiers, engineers and the commanders. If you are looking for an in-depth account of the elements of the Grande Armee, this book is for you. ... Read more

    Isbn: 0029095018
    Sales Rank: 522865
    Subjects:  1. 1789-1815    2. Armee    3. Armâee.    4. Europe - France    5. France    6. France.    7. Grande Armee    8. Grande Armâee    9. History    10. History - Military / War    11. History, Military    12. Military - Napoleonic Wars    13. Military History (General)    14. Napoleonic Wars, 1800-1815    15. Regimental histories    16. History / General   


    The Art of War
    by Antoine Henri Jomini, Antoine Henri De Jomini, Charles Messenger
    Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars
    Paperback (01 September, 1996)
    list price: $19.95 -- our price: $13.57
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    4-0 out of 5 stars Please note!
    Although I have yet to read this book in it's whole, all readers and reviewers should take careful note that THIS IS NOT SUN TZU'S 'ART OF WAR'. This book, thought is bares the same title, is not the much more famous work most people think of when mentioning "the art of war". This "Art of War" was written by a different, lesser known military theorist - Jomini. This is a name that is far from mainstream and no where near being as ubiquetous as the work of Sun Tzu. Many reviewers have mistaken this work for the aforementioned asian work which predates this one by more than 1000 years.

    Jomini was a contemporary of some other better known names, such as the famed (at least in military circles) Carl Von Clauswitz, whose famous work "On War" is lauded by so many military officers, theorists, as well as philosophers and statesmen alike. Jomini drew many of his ideas from Clauswitz, but indeed differed greatly. Jomini is worth reading for anyone who is interested in military history, theory, strategy and tactics - although personally I would recommend reading Sun Tzu's "Art of War" as well as Clauswitz's "On War" firstly.

    5-0 out of 5 stars "War does not make one great"
    Said an other eastern philospher, which seems to sum up Sun's thesis that true leadership is achieveing your nation's goals without resorting to war. what is fansinating in this work though is the degree that western and eastern armies differ. While many eastern armies were crushed by the abstract and seemingly faceless beast of the western style (Rome's legions, the British empire, ect.) the West has had trobule countering both the stuborn and flexable nature of Eastern fighting "an army is like a snake, attack its head and the tail will strike you. attack its tail and its head will strike. attack the center and both the head and the tail will strike" (the Persians learned that the hard way at Marthon). The crux of Tzu is that of understanding human nature and how it effects an army. Like general Shermen, he believed that an army has a "soul" and that it is not the death of men or lose of men that win or lose wars, but rather the presivation or devestation of this "soul".
    Another point he hits on is the use of unconventinal tatics. Intreastingly, I first came across his work in Once an Eagle, where Sam (the hero) goes to China (in the 40's) and sees first hand the extent that Tzu is revlent in today's world.

    4-0 out of 5 stars A classic of military thinking
    The Civil War group I belong to structured an entire weekend seminar for hobbyists around Jomini. He's not exciting reading, but his influence on military thinking was profound. The tactics of the American Civil War grow organically out of Jomini and those who interpreted him (especially Mahan, who was one of the principle instructors at West Point prior to the war and an influence on an entire generation of officers who served on both sides). ... Read more

    Isbn: 1853672491
    Sales Rank: 89282
    Subjects:  1. History - Military / War    2. History: World    3. Military Operations    4. Military Science    5. Military art and science   


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    On War (Penguin Classics)
    by Karl Von Clausewitz
    Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars
    Paperback (01 June, 1982)
    list price: $12.95 -- our price: $10.36
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    Reviews (42)

    3-0 out of 5 stars Caveat Emptor
    "Buyer Beware!" The Penguin edition of On War is abridged and is missing Chapters Five, Six, and Seven (actually Books Five, Six, and Seven). The Princeton edition and the Everyman edition are edited by Peter Paret and Michael Howard and are complete and unexpurgated. For some strange reason, the reviews of the Everyman edition of On War and the Penguin edition are combined giving readers the idea that reviewers are discussing one edition when they are actually talking about another. The only thing the Penguin edition has going for it is that it is cheaper, so it might be useful for college students taking a course during 1 semester. Otherwise, get the Everyman edition.

    5-0 out of 5 stars Diplomacy By Other Means
    Carl Von Clausewitz (1780-1831) was a Prussian aristocrat who served as an officer during the Napoleanic Wars and who began writing this treatise on warfare upon the conclusion of the conflict.Although primarily philosophical, Clausewitz' efforts are to explain the nature and the dynamics of war.Unlike Sun-Tzu's "The Art of War" which is primarily a work of maxims or dictums, Clausewitz tried to put such concepts into a theoretical and empirical framework.

    This edition does a fine job at clarifying the historical context in which Clausewitz was writing his work as well as what issues he was trying to address.Clausewitz never found his works to be ready for publication but his wife had them published shortly after his death.One can see Clausewitz' efforts to categorize his concepts were strongly influenced by Emmanuel Kant's philosophy. This factor,in addition to his work being mostly rough drafts, can make Clausewitz a difficult writer to follow.

    Clausewitz' most important and relevant concepts to the world today would be his "Books" 1-4 and 8 which deal with the theorical and philosophical aspects of war: his most famous phrase being that war is the execution of a state's diplomatic policies by other means (i.e. organized military force.)The objective of war is to make the enemy do your will (ideally with unrestricted force) which is to make him surrender unconditionally.The question then being who has the means and methods to put those principles into effect successfully.Clausewitz then goes into the concepts of leadership and strategy that are important in winning a battle or a war.Clausewitz' remaining works on offense, defense, and military forces are less relevant as they are more products of the Napoleanic War: their tactical and strategic insights are of limited use in the context of modern mechanized warfare.

    This is a great edition as it is accompanied by a very detailed preface and introductory essays that clarify Clausewitz' convoluted manuscripts.The essays bring his work into modern perspective and discuss its important contributions to modern political and military thinking.I strongly recommend this edition and translation over other works as the reader will simply get more bang for their buck compared to publications by Penguin or others.

    1-0 out of 5 stars DO NOT BUY THIS EDITION OF ON WAR!!!
    On War is an incredible work, but the Penguin Classics edition is terrible - the translation was done by an editor who was openly hostile to Clausewitz, something to do with Kissinger (whom our editor detested) being a Clausewitz fan.There are entire sections that are specifically translated in ways that make Clausewitz look bad, and edits to the same effect.

    I highly suggest that you read this book - but read the Everyman's or Princeton version - those editions have the Peter Paret translation and are far superior in every way.The Everyman's edition in particular is fantastic - hardcover, elegant, and only a few dollars more than Penguin's steaming pile of excrement. ... Read more

    Isbn: 0140444270
    Sales Rank: 15976
    Subjects:  1. History - General History    2. Military - General    3. Military Science    4. Military art and science    5. War    6. Warfare & Defence   


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