The Trafalgar Chronicle, New Series 5, Dedicated To Naval History In The Nelson Era

The new series 5 edition of the Trafalgar Chronicle provides many new insights with lavish illustration. The 1805 Club was formed to promote knowledge of the Georgian Navy and this chronicle is both a fascinating read and an important information source for historians and enthusiasts. Very Highly Recommended

NAME:  The Trafalgar Chronicle, New Series 5, Dedicated To Naval History In The 
Nelson Era
FILE: R3341
AUTHOR: Edited by; Judith E Pearson, Sean Heuval, John Rogaard
PUBLISHER: Seaforth Publishing, Pen and Sword
BINDING: soft back
PRICE: £20.00                                                
GENRE: Non Fiction
SUBJECT:   Georgian Navy, Nelson's Navy, sea warfare, sailing navy, Royal Navy, 
British Navy, French Navy, Spanish Navy, ships, seamen, Captains, ship's surgeon, 
health care, fighting, Napoleonic Wars, The 1805 Club

ISBN: 978-1-5267-5962-7

PAGES: 191, 8 page full colour plate section and lavish b&w illustration through the 
body of the book 
IMAGE: B3341.jpg
BUYNOW: tinyurl.com/3uhzhn3s
LINKS:
DESCRIPTION: The new series 5 edition of the Trafalgar Chronicle provides many 
new insights with lavish illustration. The 1805 Club was formed to promote 
knowledge of the Georgian Navy and this chronicle is both a fascinating read and 
an important information source for historians and enthusiasts.  Very Highly 
Recommended

The fundamental thread running through the chronicle is the Trafalgar campaign of 1805 which stamped British supremacy of the seas for the remainder of the Napoleonic Wars and on into the Dash for Empire, to the end of the Nineteenth Century. Some will reasonably claim that Britain established supremacy during the Seven Years War, but Trafalgar left absolutely no doubt. Some 30,00 men from a score of nations fought a bloody battle where the true story is a script that film makers would die for, when the brilliant young British Admiral Nelson died in the moment of his greatest triumph, appropriately on a ship named Victory.

The chronicle effectively presents a collection of articles, including a look at a novel, under the able trio of editors. This is a publication not to be missed and its lavish b&w illustration through the body of text is enhanced by an eight page plate section in full colour.