Blue Boys Med Ensemble Under Ledelse Af Svend Lundvig - Tordenskjolds Soldater (The Battle Of New Orleans) FLAC album
Blue Boys Med Ensemble Under Ledelse Af Svend Lundvig - Tordenskjolds Soldater (The Battle Of New Orleans) (7").
Extracts from the 1958 movie The Buccaneer (119 min). Music by Elmer Bernstein
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Blue Boys Med Ensemble Under Ledelse Af Svend Lundvig - Tordenskjolds Soldater (The Battle Of New Orleans) (7"). Den Sidste Mohikaner, Frøen (7").
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A. Tordenskjolds Soldater (The Battle Of New Orleans) Written-By – Jimmy Driftwood, Thøger Olesen. B. Waterloo Written-By. Related Music albums to Tordenskjolds Soldater (The Battle. Of New Orleans) by Blue Boys.
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In the bloody Battle of New Orleans, future President Andrew Jackson and a motley assortment of militia fighters, frontiersmen, slaves, Indians and even pirates weathered a frontal assault by a superior British force, inflicting devastating casualties along the way. The victory vaulted Jackson to national stardom, and helped foil plans for a British invasion of the American frontier. Pakenham had counted on moving under the cover of morning mist, but the fog had risen with the sun, giving American rifle and artillerymen clear sightlines. MYTH The Battle of New Orleans was fought after the formal end of the War of 1812. Contrary to popular belief, Great Britain and the United States were still officially in a state of war when they clashed in New Orleans.
The Battle of New Orleans" is a song written by Jimmy Driftwood. The song describes the Battle of New Orleans from the perspective of an American soldier; the song tells the tale of the battle with a light tone and provides a rather comical version of what actually happened at the battle. It has been recorded by many artists, but the singer most often associated with this song is Johnny Horton. His version scored number 1 on the Billboard Hot 100 in 1959 (see 1959 in music)
The battle was joined during the early-morning hours of January 8, 1815. Poor leadership, confusion on the battlefield, the swampy terrain and American tenacity combined to create a debacle for the British Army. Within an hour after it started, the fight was ended with the surrender of the British on the battlefield. The British suffered an estimated 300 killed and 1,200 wounded while the Americans counted 13 killed and 52 wounded or missing. In an ironic twist of history, peace between America and Britain had been achieved two weeks earlier with the signing of the Treaty of Ghent
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|A||Tordenskjolds Soldater (The Battle Of New Orleans)
Written-By – Jimmy Driftwood, Thøger Olesen
Written-By – John Loudermilk*, Mari John Wilken*, Robert Arnold
- Printed By – Notex Lito-Cover
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- Rights Society: NCB