Synonyms for pajol or Related words with pajol

reille              pacthod              sahuc              hautpoul              augereau              lecourbe              harispe              richepanse              erlon              cuirassiers              nansouty              broussier              musnier              durutte              davout              klenau              despeaux              beaupuy              lannes              souham              villatte              maucune              marcognet              bordesoulle              vukassovich              batallion              lapisse              bataillon              baraguey              allonville              vaubois              oudinot              moncey              loison              clerfayt              cuirassier              desaix              marulaz              carabinier              cavalerie              zieten              feldmarschall              despinoy              digonet              panzerdivision              gouvion              duhesme              dumonceau              lipthay              clausel             



Examples of "pajol"
V Cavalry Corps: General of Division Pierre Claude Pajol (5,000)
Pajol, feeling at last some reason to doubt that Namur was a point in the Prussian retreat, diverged from the high road, and proceeded to Saint-Denis, where he was joined by Teste's Division. A Brigade of Exelmans' Heavy Cavalry Corps had been detached to offer support to Pajol, should the latter require it; but in consequence of certain information, gained upon the road, it was subsequently directed to proceed towards Gembloux, on approaching which it discovered traces of the Prussian retreat.
Claude-Pierre, Comte de Pajol (3 February 1772 – 20 March 1844), was a French cavalry general and military commander during the French Revolutionary and Napoleonic Wars, and political figure.
The V Cavalry Corps (Grande Armée) was a French military formation that existed during the Napoleonic Wars. The corps was created in 1813 and fought until 1814. Emperor Napoleon first organized the corps during the summer armistice in 1813 and it fought at Dresden and Leipzig. Samuel-François Lhéritier led the corps at first but was replaced by Pierre Claude Pajol. After Pajol was wounded at Leipzig, Édouard Jean Baptiste Milhaud commanded the corps at Hanau in 1813, and at Brienne, La Rothière, Mormant, Fère-Champenoise, and Paris in 1814.
In 1814 he fought in the Six Days Campaign, commanding a corps of all arms in the Seine Valley. On the fall of Napoleon, Pajol gave in his adhesion to the Restoration government, but he rejoined the Emperor immediately upon his return to France. The Ist corps of cavalry under his leadership played a prominent part in the campaign of 1815, both at Ligny and in the advance on Wavre under the Marquis de Grouchy. On receiving the news of the battle of Waterloo, Pajol disengaged his command, and skillfully retreated to refuge in Paris. There he and his men played an active part in the actions which ended the war.
The right column, under Grouchy, comprising the cavalry corps of Pajol and Excelmans, moved by its right, and took post, as did also the Light Cavalry Division under (Maurin's), belonging to the IV Corps on the right of Gérard, and showing front towards the villages of Tongrinne, Tongrenelle, Boignée, and Balâtre.
Paris is the fifth most expensive city in the world for luxury housing: in 2014. According to a 2012 study for the La Tribune newspaper, the most expensive street is the quai des Orfèvres in the 1st arrondissement, with an average price of , against for rue Pajol in the 18th arrondissement.
The Fort of Justices (officially Fort Pajol, ) was built in the 1860s or early 1870s located in Montrapon-Fontaine-Écu, Besançon, Franche-Comté. It was constructed for use in the Franco-Prussian War to stop the Prussian forces from invading from Vesoul, but was never used in battle and was abandoned. It was later demolished in the 1980s.
On 17 February, Charpentier's division and a task force under Jacques Alexandre Allix de Vaux advanced south from Melun, driving Ignaz von Hardegg's division (Bianchi's I Corps) from Fontainebleau. Pajol and Pacthod left Saint-Germain-Laxis and headed southeast toward Montereau. They skirmished with Prince Adam of Württemberg's 1,000 infantry and cavalry during the day.
Marshal Grouchy was in Gembloux with III Corps commanded by General Vandamme and IV Corps commanded by General Gerard. The 4th Cavalry Division, commanded by Pajol, and the 21st infantry division, under Teste (from Lobau's corps), formed the remainder of his force. Reconnaissance by Pajol's horsemen during the 17 June found that the Prussians had left Namur.
Pajol, with his light cavalry and Teste's infantry division, had returned from Saint-Denis, between Namur and Gembloux, to the original position occupied by the latter in the morning, at Mazy, in the immediate vicinity of the Field of Ligny. Which Siborne states was a movement for which no satisfactory cause has ever been assigned.
As soon as the French had assembled in sufficient force at Charleroi, Napoleon ordered Pajol to detach the 1st Brigade (General Clary's) towards Gosselies, and to advance with the remainder of the I Corps of reserve cavalry towards Gilly. General Clary, with the French 1st Hussars reached Jumet, on the left of the Brussels road, and only little more than from Gosselies, before the Prussian 1st Brigade (Steinmetz's) had crossed the Piéton. Pajol now advanced to attack Gosselies, but was met by Lieutenant Colonel Lützow and his dragoons, who defeated and repulsed him. This action gave General Steinmetz time to pass the Piéton; and as soon as he had turned the Defile of Gosselies, Colonel Rüchel-Kleist with the 29th Regiment moved off to rejoin the 3rd Brigade.
Light cavalry of the I Cavalry Reserve Corps (Lieutenant General Pajol's) formed the advanced guard of the centre column of the French army. It was to have been supported by Vandamme's Corps of Infantry, but by some mistake, Vandamme had not received his orders, and at 06:00 had not left his bivouac. Napoleon, perceiving the error, led forward the Imperial Guards in immediate support of Pajol. As Pajol advanced, the Prussian outposts were hard pressed, but skirmished in good order as they retired. At Couillet, on the Sambre, about below Charleroi, French cavalry fell upon a company of the 3rd Battalion of the Prussian 28th Regiment, surrounded it, and forced it to surrender.
At the Battle of Leipzig on 16–19 October, Pajol led 5,000 troopers and 11 guns in three divisions under Generals of Division Jacques Gervais, baron Subervie, Lhéritier, and Édouard Jean Baptiste Milhaud. Subervie led the 9th Light Cavalry Division, Lhéritier directed the 5th Heavy Cavalry Division, and Milhaud commanded the 6th Heavy Cavalry Division. See Order of Battle: Leipzig 1813. Early on the 16th the I and V Cavalry Corps and the Imperial Guard cavalry were placed in reserve in the southern sector. On the 18th the V Cavalry Corps supported the II Corps to the south of Leipzig. At 4:00 PM on 18 October, the I, III, and V Cavalry Corps were withdrawn from the battlefield. Pajol was among the many wounded and was replaced by Milhaud in command of the corps.
Lhéritier's corps was present during the Battle of Dresden on 26 and 27 August 1813. Its three divisions were led by Generals of Brigade Stanislaw Klicki, Collaert, and Auguste Étienne Lamotte. Klicki led the 9th Light Cavalry Division, Collaert directed the 5th Dragoon Division, and Lamotte commanded the 6th Dragoon Division. Meanwhile, Pierre Claude Pajol led the 10th Light Cavalry Division which belonged to Saint-Cyr's corps. Pajol's division counted four squadrons each of French, Italians, and Poles. On the 26th, Pajol appears to have taken command of Lhéritier's corps as well as his own division because one authority states that he controlled 46 cavalry squadrons while I Cavalry Corps commander General of Division Victor de Fay de La Tour-Maubourg directed 78 more. This mass of cavalry was deployed to the east of Dresden in the Friederichstadt suburb. Yet the same source assigned only 68 squadrons to La Tour-Maubourg and Pajol for the action on the 27th. Beginning at 6:00 AM, the cavalry supported by Marshal Claude Perrin Victor's II Corps advance against the outnumbered Austrian left wing. The attack was a complete success and by 2:00 PM the Austrian defenders were almost annihilated, losing 15,000 prisoners. Of the V Cavalry Corps, only the 26th and 27th Chasseurs à Cheval and 19th Dragoon Regiments were engaged.
The Pagode de Vincennes Buddhist temple, near Lake Daumesnil in the Bois de Vincennes, is the former Cameroon pavilion from the 1931 Paris Colonial Exposition. It hosts several different schools of Buddhism, and does not have a single leader. It shelters the biggest Buddha statue in Europe, more than high. There are two other small temples located in the Asian community in the 13th arrondissement. A Hindu temple, dedicated to Ganesh, on Rue Pajol in the 18th arrondissement, opened in 1985.
His son, Count Charles Paul Victor Pajol (1821–1891), entered the army and had reached the rank of "général de division" when, during the Franco-Prussian War, he was involved in the catastrophe of Metz (1870). He retired in 1877. Besides being judged a competent soldier, he was a sculptor of some merit, who executed statues of his father and of Napoleon, and he wrote a life of his father and a history of the wars under Louis XV (Paris 1881–1891).
He took part in the campaign of 1792 and was one of the stormers at Hochheim (1793). From the Count of Custine's staff he was transferred to that of Jean Baptiste Kléber, with whom he took part in the Sambre and Rhine Campaigns (1794–96). After serving with Louis Lazare Hoche and André Masséna in Germany and Switzerland (1797–99), Pajol took a cavalry command under Jean Victor Marie Moreau for the campaign on the upper Rhine.
Marshal Claude Perrin Victor with 14,000 men, consisting of his own corps, a force under Etienne Maurice Gérard and cavalry, would hold Nogent-sur-Seine. Marshal Nicolas Oudinot with 20,000 men including the newly formed VII Corps, a 5,000-man Young Guard division, National Guards and a cavalry force under Pierre Claude Pajol was instructed to guard the bridges at Bray-sur-Seine, Montereau, Pont-sur-Yonne and Sens. At this time, Napoleon had only 70,000 soldiers to confront about 200,000 Allies. With Victor and Oudinot watching Schwarzenberg, Napoleon decided to act against Blücher who he assumed to have 45,000 troops.
Several operas by Bastide were staged in France: "Idylle à l'Etoile" (Marseille, 11 January 1899), "L'amour magicien" (opéra-comique in one act, words and music by Bastide, premiered in Toulouse February 1903), "Médée" (The Hague, 1911), "Le gentil Bernard" (Vichy, 22 July 1919), "Monsieur de Pourceaugnac" (opéra-bouffe in three acts, words by Pajol after Molière, premiere Strasbourg 5 February 1921), "La Vannina" (Rouen, 29 January 1926), "Oedipe-Roi de Sophocle" (Rouen, 21 February 1936), "La divine épopée" (poème lyrique in five acts, premiere at the Opéra de Marseille on 25 March 1943), and "Jeanne d’Arc" (1949).