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  1. The 1842 retreat from Kabul, also called the Massacre of Elphinstone's army, during the First Anglo-Afghan War, was the retreat of the British and East India Company forces from Kabul. An uprising in Kabul forced the then commander, Major-General William Elphinstone , to fall back to the British garrison at Jalalabad .

  2. 06/12/2019 · With Kabul lost, a campaign was mounted to evacuate the rest of the British troops from garrisons in Afghanistan, and the British then withdrew from the country entirely. And while popular legend held that Dr. Brydon was the only survivor from the horrific retreat from Kabul, some British troops and their wives had been taken hostage by Afghans and were later rescued and released.

  3. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › HumayunHumayun - Wikipedia

    Retreat to Kabul Humayun and his Mughal Army defeats Kamran Mirza in 1553. After Humayun set out from his expedition in Sindh , along with 300 camels (mostly wild) and 2000 loads of grain, he set off to join his brothers in Kandahar after crossing the Indus River on 11 July 1543 along with the ambition to regain the Mughal Empire and overthrow the Suri dynasty .

  4. 30/08/2021 · During the 19th century, Britain, looking to protect its Indian empire from Russia, attempted to annex Afghanistan, resulting in a series of British-Afghan Wars (1838-42, 1878-80, 1919-21). 1921

  5. 09/08/2022 · GovExec Daily: Telling the Story of the Fall of Kabul Producer Bradley Hope joins the show to discuss a new podcast about the evacuation and Taliban takeover in 2021. Adam Butler and Ross Gianfortune

  6. 04/07/2022 · For more than two years, British forces in Kabul fought a violent insurgency on all sides, including murders of a few high profile British officers inside Kabul. With a vastly outnumbered force – as most of the initial members of the caravan had already moved back home to India – the British force began a retreat in January 1842 with a total of about 16,000 people.

  7. Podcast on the Battle of Laswaree: The triumph of British and Bengal light cavalry in General Lake’s defeat of the Gwalior Mahrattas on 1 st November 1803, after capturing Delhi, the future capital city of British-ruled India: John Mackenzie’s britishbattles.com podcasts