By John Lambert, Al Ross
The e-book covers striking global conflict II Allied Coastal ships. between them are Motor torpedo boats, PT boats, motor gunboats, and submarine chasers. The publication covers those boats in technical aspect, phrases, pictures and line drawings.
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Extra info for Allied coastal forces of World War II
Between France and Holland it was otherwise and the fall of Holland proceeded, not necessarily from her inferior size and numbers, but from faulty policy on the part of the two governments. It does not concern us to decide which was the more to blame. France, admirably situated for the possession of sea power, received a definite policy for the guidance of her government from two great rulers, Henry IV. and Richelieu. With certain well−defined projects of extension eastward upon the land were combined a steady resistance to the House of Austria, which then ruled in both CHAPTER 1.
In 1756, when things were no longer at their worst, France had but forty−five ships−of−the−line, England nearly one hundred and thirty; and when the forty−five were to be armed and equipped, there was found to be neither material nor rigging nor supplies; not even enough artillery. Nor was this all. “Lack of system in the government,” says a French writer, “brought about indifference, and opened the door to disorder and lack of discipline. Never had unjust promotions been so frequent; so also never had more universal discontent been seen.
As late as 1789, at the outbreak of the Revolution, the French Navy List still bore the name of an official whose duty was to verify the proofs of noble birth on the part of those intending to enter the naval school. Since 1815, and especially in our own day, the government of England has passed very much more into the hands of the people at large. Whether her sea power will suffer therefrom remains to be seen. Its broad basis still remains in a great trade, large mechanical industries, and an extensive colonial system.
Allied coastal forces of World War II by John Lambert, Al Ross