Napoleon Bonaparte (2002) la marseillaise only movie witch the french national anthem and greatest general ever
Révolution Française 2 - La Chute du Roi Louis XVI La Révolution Française est la période de l'histoire de France comprise entre l'ouverture des États généraux en 1789 et le coup d'État de Napoléon Bonaparte. C'est un moment fondamental de l'histoire de France, marquant la fin de l'Ancien Régime, et le passage à la République. Elle a mis fin à la royauté et aux privilèges de la noblesse. Elle a légué la Déclaration des droits de l'homme et du citoyen, qui proclame l'égalité des citoyens devant la loi, les libertés fondamentales et la souveraineté de la Nation, apte à se gouverner au travers des représentants élus. Plusieurs milliers de personnes trouvèrent la mort durant cette révolution, notamment pendant la Terreur.
Charge of the Australian Light Horse at Beersheba
Top 10 Most FEARED Army in history! Some people say that armies are one of the most important factors in assessing the relative power of a nation and, when researching armies from different time periods you quickly realize that there are many different factors that make armies deadly. It’s not just about how big the army was or the exact number of people it killed; it’s also about the tactics used and the army’s impact on the enemy group. This is our list of the most feared armies in the world. Stay tuned to number one to find out who is considered the deadliest army today! Russia...Mongolia...Sparta...Who else?? This facts list is brought to you by Zero2Hero! Don't forget to subscribe here! https://goo.gl/NXuChu If you like the paranormal...check out 10 of the CREEPIEST ghost stories, we've ever heard!! https://youtu.be/XjhASYcHKs0 Number 10: The Spartans As one of the most feared armies of the Ancient Greek world, at the height of Sparta’s dominance, it was believed that one Spartan warrior was equivalent to seven warriors from any other state. At this time in Spartan history, the military took center stage of Spartan life, and it is said that men were bred specifically for war. The boys would remain with their mothers until they were seven years old and then they would be taken to the equivalent of modern day army boot camps. Plutarch, a Greek writer, wrote that the Spartan warriors ‘were the only men in the world with whom war brought a respite in the training of war’ – which gives you an idea of how much they trained. Sparta won many battles in numerous wars, like the Messenian Wars, the wars with Argos, The Persian Wars, The Corinthian War and the Cleomenean War; however they did ultimately lose in the Corinthian War, the Cleomenean War and others. Nevertheless, with an army of warriors who trained from such a young age, and with a reputation so well-known in the ancient world, they deserve a place on this list. Number 9: The Army of Alexander the Great Alexander III of Macedon, later known as Alexander the Great, used his deadly army, which he inherited from his father, to create an empire that reached from Gibraltar to the Punjab…which was most of his known world at the time. Many have attributed much of Alexander’s success to his military leadership, and let’s face it, no matter how good an army is, it needs a good leader to be a successful. Alexander is considered by some to be one of the greatest military leaders in history. This is how most western literature portrays him, but in the eyes of his Persian victims he was both feared for the destruction he caused and respected for the apparent regret he later felt for the destruction his invasion had caused. For its time, Alexander’s army was a formidable force and one you would not have wanted to fight against. Number 8: The Ancient Roman Army Over many centuries, the Roman army’s tactics, size, formation and fighting style changed and developed alongside changes in cultural traditional, political order and the rise and fall of the Roman Empire. As Rome’s leaders sought to expand their territory in every direction, various Roman armies invaded as far north as Scotland, as far east as the Euphrates river, and as far south as the Saharan Desert in North Africa. Romans armies have boasted some of the greatest military minds in history, such as Julius Caesar and Scipio Africanus, the latter of which led a deadly army to conquer Spain and defeat Hannibal. All battles are crazy, but some of the battles fought by Roman armies resulted in deadly crimes, like when, after a two-year siege, the Romans finally defeated Carthage in the Third Punic War. Upon defeating their enemies, they destroyed the city, slaughtered or enslaved the inhabitants and prohibited any surviving Carthaginians from settling the land in the future. Across the Roman world, before and during the Empire period, numerous Roman armies fought deadly battles using excellent tactics and military weapons that resulted in the formidable reputation the armies achieved. Number 7: Mongol Army. The Mongol Army, under the great medieval military leader Genghis Khan, is a good example of how size isn’t always the most important factor in creating a deadly army. People debate the exact size of Khan’s army at stages during his campaigns, but it’s believed the core of his army consisted of only around 23,000 horseman, known for their excellent riding and fighting abilities. He also hired mercenaries and had other soldiers as well, but on the whole, his army wasn’t as large as some of the ones they defeated. At the time of his passing, though, the army numbered over 100,000 men. With his deadly army of well disciplined, expert, fighters he sent invasions in every direction. Those unfortunate to be on the wrong side of the army often faced horrifying atrocities, atrocities that some people have even compared to genocides. So not an army you’d want riding towards you!
Don't Cry For Me Argentina - Madonna Music: Andrew Lloyd Webber Lyrics: Tim Rice The song was written in 1976 in memory of Evita Perón, the second wife of Argentine President Juan Perón. Footage in the video is from the film: «Eva Perón» by Juan Carlos Desanzo, starring Esther Goris and Victor Laplace. The song was initially performed by Julie Covington and its name came from an inscription on the plaque of Evita Peron's grave at Recoleta cemetery in Buenos Aires. Madonna sang the same song in 1996, in the musical drama: Evita, directed by Alan Parker and written by Parker and Oliver Stone. The film starred Madonna as Evita Perón, Antonio Banderas as Ché and Jonathan Pryce as Juan Perón. It won't be easy, you'll think it strange when I try to explain how I feel that I still need your love after all that I've done. You won't believe me all you will see is a girl you once knew although she's dressed up to the nines at sixes and sevens with you. I had to let it happen, I had to change couldn't stay all my life down at heel looking out of the window, staying out of the sun. So I chose freedom running around, trying everything new but nothing impressed me at all I never expected it to. Don't cry for me Argentina the truth is I never left you all through my wild days my mad existence I kept my promise don't keep your distance. And as for fortune and as for fame I never invited them in though it seemed to the world they were all I desired. They are illusions they are not the solutions they promised to be the answer was here all the time I love you and hope you love me. Don't cry for me Argentina. Don't cry for me Argentina the truth is I never left you all through my wild days my mad existence I kept my promise don't keep your distance. Have I said too much? there's nothing more I can think of to say to you but all you have to do is look at me to know that every word is true.
This is the speech that is given by a German General to his men after surrendering to the Americans. This is directly cut from the episode, nothing added nothing taken. We feel its a great speech that can relate to all military branches foreign and domestic and should be shared.
This is my tribute to the great and glorious British Empire, the empire in which the sun never set upon. Do enjoy! This video is solely for the enjoyment of the people, not for profit - I do not claim ownership of any of the contain featured in this video.
Roberto Alagna sings "La Marseilaise", France hymn, music arranged by Berlioz. Not the best song (especially the lyrics, OMG)Alagna's engagement is really good I think, his singing, if not perfect, is really convincing.
A beautiful rendition of the national anthem of the United Kingdom sung at the Royal Maundy Service at Westminster, in 2011. On this occasion Her Majesty The Queen also celebrated her 85th birthday. God Save the Queen! © BBC MMXI
Napoleon Bonaparte - Le chant du départ an movie with the national anthem of france during the napoleon ages