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  1. Ian Hamilton's March is a book written by Winston Churchill. It is a description of his experiences accompanying the British army during the Second Boer War, continuing after the events described in London to Ladysmith via Pretoria.

  2. 9 de mar. de 2009 · Ian Hamilton's march. by. Churchill, Winston, 1874-1965; Frankland, H. Publication date. 1900. Topics. Hamilton, Ian, Sir, 1853-1947, South African War, 1899-1902. Publisher. New York, London [etc.] Longmans, Green and Co.

  3. 30 de jul. de 2018 · Ian Hamilton's March. by. Winston Churchill. Topics. Hamilton, Ian, Sir, 1853-1947, South African War, 1899-1902, DT. Publisher. Project Gutenberg. Collection. gutenberg. Contributor. Project Gutenberg. Language. en. Rights. Public domain in the USA. Book from Project Gutenberg: Ian Hamilton's March. Addeddate. 2018-07-30 01:16:13. Call number.

  4. 17 de nov. de 2012 · Ian Hamilton's March Language: English: LoC Class: DT: History: General and Eastern Hemisphere: Africa: Subject: South African War, 1899-1902 Subject: Hamilton, Ian, Sir, 1853-1947 Category: Text: EBook-No. 41487: Release Date: Nov 17, 2012: Most Recently Updated: Nov 25, 2012: Copyright Status: Public domain in the USA. Downloads ...

  5. He produced a second volume of his experiences continuing where this one ceased, Ian Hamilton's March. The events described. Churchill described his feelings when the armoured train he had been travelling with was ambushed by Boers:

  6. "Ian Hamilton's March" is the second volume of articles that Winston Churchill wrote as a reporter covering the Boer War for the Conservative "Morning Post". The first volume "London to Ladysmith via Pretoria" covers the period from October 1899 to March 1900 which ends with the relief of Ladysmith.

  7. In the train near Pieters, Natal: March 31. Ladysmith, her garrison and her rescuers, were still recovering, the one from the effects of long confinement, the other from over-exertion. All was quiet along the Tugela except for the plashing of the waters, and from Hunger's Poorte to Weenen no sound of rifle or cannon shot disturbed the echoes.