Synonyms for pinguet or Related words with pinguet

ghezzo              bougueleret              caelles              frendewey              kudera              walicke              rogez              bellosta              plebani              riedi              gamido              ranelletti              kunzmann              niefind              zilka              gaborit              sivaramakrishnan              cingolani              agace              drandi              davoine              scharfmann              aramini              niederwieser              jaouen              marguet              goderis              horcajada              pruszak              padera              sorebo              leclere              simonutti              copin              dizio              haiss              deligianni              luckenbaugh              rottapel              credelle              mougneau              pochapsky              benchimol              casteilla              lengner              jouanguy              zdunek              aharinejad              ciric              panupinthu             



Examples of "pinguet"
Charles Augustus Pinguet (also called "Badinguet") was born in Annois on 1 July 1826. On 1 February 1840 aged 14 he began working as a "cad" (valet service in the army) working as a painter on the maintenance of the Château de Ham. He became a friend of Prince Louis Napoleon Bonaparte during his imprisonment there for six years. On 25 May 1846 the future Napoleon III dressed in Pinguet's clothes: blue pants, blue cloth coat, hat, and shoes. Pinguet gave him a board soiled with lime mortar and plaster. On 25 May 1846 at six in the morning, Napoleon's escape began and he was in England by the next day.
Upon the death of Gaston Huet in 2002, the company was partially sold to cover the French death tax. Anthony Hwang, an American millionaire who also owns Hungary's Domaine Királyudvar, purchased part of the domaine in 2003. Noël Pinguet, son-in-law of Gaston Huet, stayed on as winemaker until February, 2012.
Izard's troops began steady, rolling volleys into the abatis and trees. These conventional tactics, better suited to pitched battles between regular forces in open terrain, were almost entirely ineffective against the Canadians. The defenders replied with accurate individual fire. Lieutenant Pinguet of the Canadian Fencibles later related "All our men fired from thirty-five to forty rounds so well aimed that the prisoners told us next day that every shot seem to pass at about the height of a man's breast or head. Our company was engaged for about three-quarters of an hour before reinforcements came up." Surprisingly few Americans were hit however. On the Canadian right, the light company of the Fencibles were outflanked and fell back, but either on de Salaberry's orders or on their own initiative, several companies from the reserve were already making their way forward. They did so with bugle calls, cheers and Indian war whoops. De Salaberry is also credited in several accounts with sending buglers into the woods to sound the "Advance" as a ruse de guerre. The unnerved Americans thought themselves outnumbered and about to be outflanked and fell back . Hampton did not order any guns to be brought forward to destroy the abatis.