Anunciorelacionado con: The Story of the Malakand Field Force
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Expanded as The Story of the Malakand Field Force (1898), his dispatches attracted such wide attention as to launch him on the career of authorship that he intermittently pursued throughout his life. In 1897–98 he wrote Savrola (1900), a Ruritanian romance, and got himself attached to Lord…. Winston Churchill.
The Story of the Malakand Field Force: An Episode of Frontier War was an 1898 book written by Winston Churchill; it was his first published work of non-fiction. The book describes a military campaign by the British army on the North West Frontier (now western Pakistan and eastern Afghanistan) in 1897. It is dedicated to General ...
- Winston Churchill
27 de jul. de 2009 · I propose to chronicle the military operations of the Malakand Field Force, to trace their political results, and to give, if possible, some picture of the scenery and people of the Indian Highlands. These pages may serve to record the actions of brave and skilful men.
The Story of the Malakand Field Force was Winston Churchill's first published book, and it came out long before he was rich and famous enough to hire a large staff of ghostwriters and researchers. It was one of the books that made his reputation as a writer, and that reputation is pretty well deserved: it reads very well, and hit a lot of the ...
20 de feb. de 2009 · The story of the Malakand field force : an episode of frontier war. by. Churchill, Winston, 1874-1965. Publication date. 1916. Publisher. London : Thomas Nelson & Sons, Ltd. Collection. cdl; americana.
In 1897, Winston Churchill was a 22-year-old subaltern in the 4th Hussars, stationed in Bangalore. Seeking military distinction, he talked his way onto the Malakand Field Force to battle indigenous tribes after meeting the commander, Sir Bindon Blood, at a social engagement.
The Malakand Field Force was broken up on 19 th January 1898. The Government of India record of the Malakand Field Force campaign in Bajaur in 1897 stated: ‘The stubborn defence of their country in spite of continuous losses, gained for the Mamunds a well deserved reputation for bravery and good fighting qualities.’