페이지 이미지
PDF
ePub

meet at Falkirk. The King's Army defeated. The Rebels

take possession of Falkirk — Tumult and Mutiny in their

Army. The Duke of Cumberland arrives at Edinburgh —

Marches to attack the Rebels — They retreat to the High-

lands. Escape, from the Castle of Downe, of the Volunteers

taken Prisoners after the Battle of Falkirk ..... 182

CHAPTER IX.
The Duke of Cumberland pursues the Rebels — Halts at Perth

— Sends several Detachments of his Army to different
Places. The Prince of Hesse, with a Body of his Troops,
escorted by Ships of War, arrives in the Frith of Forth.
The Duke of Cumberland comes from Perth to visit the
Prince of Hesse. A Council of War at Edinburgh. The
Duke of Cumberland returns to Perth — Sends several Regi-
ments to Dundee — Marches himself withthe main Body of
his Army to Aberdeen — Halts there some time. Charles
with a few Men at Moy, near Inverness. An attempt made
by Lord Loudon to seize him. The attempt defeated.
Charles assembles his Men — Marches fo Inverness. Lord
Loudon retreats to Ross-shire. Charles besieges the Castle
of Inverness. The Castle surrenders. Various Expeditions
of the Rebels while the Duke's Army lay at Aberdeen. Ac-
count of these Expeditions. An Order from Charles to the
Commanding Officers to desist from them, and join him at
Inverness ................ 176

CHAPTER X.

The Duke of Cumberland at Aberdeen. His Army leaves

Aberdeen — Proceeds towards Inverness. Skirmish at the

Bridge of Nairne. The Rear-guard of the Rebels retreats

— The Van-guard of the Duke's Army pursues. Charles

comes up with a Body of his Troops. The Van-guard of

the Duke's Army retreats — .Joins their main Body. Design

of a Night Attack. Night March of the Rebels. The De-

sign frustrated. The Rebels retreat to Culloden. March

of the Duke of Cumberland to attack them. Defeat and

Dispersion of the Rebel Army .......... 197

FAOK.

CHAPTER XI.

Circumstances and Incidents at the Battle of Culloden. Num-
ber of the Slain in both Armies. Fate of the Chiefs who
commanded the Highland Regiments that attacked the
King's Army. Route of Charles when he left the Field—
Crosses the River of Nairn—Halts there some time—Goes
to Gorthleek—Sees Lord Lovat—Travels through the High-
lands to Boradale—Embarks for the Long Island—His
Danger and Distress there—Returns to the Main-land—
His Distress does not abate—Joins Lochiel and Cluny—
Lives with them in the Great Mountain Renalder. Notice
comes that two French Frigates are arrived at Boradale.
He travels to Boradale—Embarks, and lands in France 222

I PAGE.

X. Letter—Lord Milton to the Marquis of Tweedale liruu-

stane, August 20th, 1745 874

XI. Letter from the Marquis of Tweedale to Lord Milton.

Whitehall, August 22d, 1745 275

XII. Letter—Marquis of Tweedale to Lord Milton. Whitehall,

24th August, 1745 276

XIII. Letter—Lord Milton to the Marquis of Tweedale. Brun-

stane, 29th August, 1745 278

XIV. Letter—Marquis of Tweedale to Lord Milton. White-

hall, 29th August, 1745 280

XV. Letter from the Marquis of Tweedale to Lord Milton.

Whitehall, 3d September, 1745 281

XVI. Letter—Lord Milton to the Marquis of Tweedale. Edin-

burgh, 6th September, 1745 282 .

XVII. Letter—Lord Milton to the Marquis of Tweedale.
Edinburgh, 7th September, 1745 28*

XVIII. Letter—Marquis of Tweedale to Lord Milton. White-

hall, 12th September, 1745 286

XIX. Letter—Lord Milton to the Marquis of Tweedale.

Edinburgh, 16th September, 1745 289

XX. Letter from the Marquis of Tweedale to Lord Milton.

Whitehall, 21st September, 1745 296

XXI. Letter from the Lord President to Sir Alexander Mac-

donald. Culloden, 19th August, 19th August, 1745 . . . 298

XXII. Letter from the Lord President to Sir John Cope. Cul-

loden, 20th August, 1745 301

XXIII. Letter—Sir John Cope to Lord Milton. From the

Camp at Inverness, 31st August, 1745 305

XXIV. Letter—Lord Milton to Mr Maule, afterwards Baron

Maule. Edinburgh, Sept. 6th, 1745 306

XXV. Letter—General Guest to Lord Milton. Thursday

Morning • 307

XXVI. Letter—Lord Milton to Sir John Cope. Edinburgh,

5th September, 1745 307

XXVII. Letter concerning the Arms of the Highlanders,

dated Kilmuir, in the Isle of Skye 309

XXVIII. Instructions for Mr Alexander Macleod, Advocate . 310

XXIX. Letter from Fraser of Foyers to the Duke of Athole.

October 9th, 1745 . .' 313

FAAI.

XXX. Queries sent to Mr Patullo, with his Answers.—Patullo

had been Muster-master of the Rebel army, in the Year

1745, and had lived in Exile at Paris many years . . . 314

XXXI. Letter from Lord Milton to the Duke of Argyll, at

London. Edinburgh, 21st November, 1745 318

XXXII. John Hay's Account of the Retreat of the Rebels from
Derby , 381

XXXIII. Queries sent to Charles at Rome, called there the
Count of Albany, with his Answer 22S

XXXIV. Letter from Macpherson of Cluny to one of his

Friends in Scotland. Carlisle, 20th December, K45 . . 325

XXXV. Letter—Lord John Drummond to Lord Fortrose.

Perth, 6th December, 1745 327

XXXVI. Letter from the Duke of Newcastle to Lord Milton.
Whitehall, 14th December, 1745 829

XXXVII. Letter from the Duke of Newcastle to the Lord

President. Whitehall, 11 th January, 1746 332

XXXVIII. Letter—Lord Milton to General Hawley. Edin-
burgh, Jan. 86th, 1746 33*

XXXIX. Address from the Chiefs to Charles, after the Bat-
tle of Falkirk, advising a Retreat to the North. Falkirk, 29th
January, 1746 33a

XL. John Hay's Account of the Retreat from Stirling . . 338

XLI. Letter—Secretary Murray to Cameron of Lochiel. Fort
Augustus, 14th March, 1746 839

XLII. Copy Letter—Lord George Murray, calling himself De

Vallignie, to Mr William Hamilton, Esq. of Bangour. Em-

merick, 5th August, 1749 342

XLIII. John Hay's Account of the Retreat after the Night

March to attack the Duke's Army at Nairn 355

XLIV. Answer by Charles, called the Count of Albany, at

Rome 357

XLV. Narrative of Flora Macdonald, giving an Account of

her Interviews with Charles, in the Long Island, and the

Manner in which she conducted him to the Isle of Skye . 358

XLVI. Cluny's Account of Lochiel and himself, after the
Battle of Culloden; of their meeting with Charles; and the
extraordinary Habitation called the Cage, where Charles
lived with them, till he received notice that two French Fri-

« 이전계속 »