It’s a very light horse but I don’t want to be the only one.”
This story first appeared in The Hollywood Reporter magazine. To receive the magazine, click here to subscribe.
This year is the 150th anniversary of the Battle of Waterloo. The battle was one of the most important battles of the Napoleonic Wars, the result of a strategic and tactical struggle which pitted an alliance of German King Frederick William II against the French Crown. The battle was a very large, major battle, taking place in western Germany on the 7th of April 1815. Despite the immense scale of the battle, the French were able to defeat the British in the battle in less than an hour of the fight. This was a significant victory for the British, the outcome was a major boost for British prestige after the disastrous defeat in the French Revolution. Waterloo can be argued as one of the turning points of the Napoleonic Wars, and also one the watershed moments in history.
The battle itself took place on the banks of the River Seine River, on the French side of the River La Ferté between Paris and Paris. The attack began with a French attack at the village of Meaux, an area which included the town of Ses-Marne. After fighting against the British, the French were able to take Monsieur de la Haye from the British after an eleven hour battle. They were then able to push across the river, which was heavily defended along the banks.
At the Battle of Plas de Fer, the British were able to drive through the French ranks, taking the French general of defence, General Le Roy, by force in a fight that lasted for over two hours. Another attack on Plascoutiere, near the village of Plazon, was also a success for the Americans.
In the French camp, their morale had been badly damaged after the defeat at Plas de Fer. General Le Roy had also decided to leave the war in 1815 and instead chose to lead a peace mission to the United States. Shortly after leaving, General Le Roy’s body was discovered in a river near Sèvres, where he was drowning. Le Roy’s army returned to Bastogne, where they were taken into custody, only to be recaptured and executed by the French at Le Bourget (see The Battle). The death of Le Roy was one of the major reasons for the failure of the French campaign in 1814.
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