1914-1919 by J. Shakespear. Published June 20th 2006 by Naval & Military Press (first published July 1st 2003).
1914-1919 by J. Details (if other): Cancel. RECORD of the 17th and 32nd BATTALIONS NORTHUMBERLAND FUSILIERS (. 1847343570 (ISBN13: 9781847343574).
17th and 32nd Battalions Northumberland Fusiliers 1914-1919 (. Pioneers) Paperback – 13 Feb 2009.
A Record of the 17th and 32nd Battalions Northumberland Fusiliers 1914-1919 (. by J. Shakespear (Author). It covers the formation of the unit from employees of the North Eastern and Hull and Barnsley Railway, their initial training in Hull through to their transfer to the Western Front and service attached to various divisions and part in different battles to their eventual disbanding after the war.
British Army, Northumberland Fusiliers, 32nd Service Battalion. The 17th (. Battalion Royal Fusiliers, 1914-1919. Historical records of the 18th (Service) Battalion Northumberland Fusiliers (1st Tyneside Pioneers).
The 17th Battalion Northumberland Fusiliers (17 NF) was raised by the North Eastern Railway at Hull in September 1914 and became a Pioneer battalion in January 1915. In June 1915 the battalion moved to Catterick where it joined 32nd Division as the divisional pioneer battalion. The division embarked for France in November 1915 and the next six months were spent in the Somme sector around Albert, Bouzincourt and Meaulte. The battalion took part in the opening battle of the Somme at Thiepval and its actions are described in detail.
The Royal Northumberland Fusiliers (attached 2nd Battalion The South . A Record of the 17th and 32nd Battalions Northumberland Fusiliers (. Northumberland Press, Newcastle 1919. Irish Heroes in the War ( The Tyneside Irish Brigade).
The Royal Northumberland Fusiliers (attached 2nd Battalion The South Staffordshire Regiment) (1st Airborne Division) In Holland on 19th September 1944, Major Cain was commanding a rifle company of the South Staffordshire Regiment during the Battle of Arnhem when his company was cut off from the rest of the battalion and during the next six days was closely engaged with enemy. Northumberland Press Lt. Newcastle 1926.
The 17th (Service) Battalion Northumberland Fusiliers (. York : Northeastern Railway Magazine ; London : The Railway Gazette, 1915. Historical records of the 18th (Service) Battalion Northumberland Fusiliers (Pioneers). New-Castle-on-Tyne : Printed for private distribution by the Council of the Newcastle and Gateshead Chamber of Commerce, 1920
This is a list of Northumberland Fusiliers battalions in World War I. When the First World War broke out in August 1914, the Northumberland Fusiliers, a fusilier infantry regiment of the British Army, consisted of 7 battalions, eventually expanding . .
This is a list of Northumberland Fusiliers battalions in World War I. When the First World War broke out in August 1914, the Northumberland Fusiliers, a fusilier infantry regiment of the British Army, consisted of 7 battalions, eventually expanding to 52 battalions, although not all existed at the same time, of which 29 served overseas. It was the second largest infantry regiment of the British Army during World War I, surpassed only by the 88 battalions of the London Regiment.
The Battalion fought on the Western Front. H C O'NEILL The Royal Fusiliers in the Great War 1922 1st HB with Roll of Honour. Record of the 17th & 32nd Service Bns Northumberland Fusiliers 1914-1919. Handling wear, scuffing and soiling to green cloth boards. Spine with faint marks of possible removed label at bottom and slightly sunned but titling legible. 37 rub. + 65. 3 rub p&p. War History of 4th Bth The London Regiment (Royal Fusiliers) 1914-1919: Grimwade. O'Neill ROYAL FUSILIERS IN THE GREAT WAR Ypres SOMME Salonika GALLIPOLI E Africa.
Men of the Northumberland Fusiliers in a reserve trench at Thiepval .
Men of the Northumberland Fusiliers in a reserve trench at Thiepval, during the Battle of the Somme, September 1916. The Royal Northumberland Fusiliers was an infantry regiment of the British Army. Raised in 1674 as one of three 'English' units in the Dutch Anglo-Scots Brigade, it accompanied William III to England in the November 1688 Glorious Revolution and became part of the English establishment in 1689. the 1st and 2nd Battalions of the Regular Army –in common with all line infantry regiments of the British Army at this time, one was at home (1st Battalion at Portsmouth) and the other was overseas (2nd Battalion at Sabathu, India).
This page is dedicated to the men of the 7th Battalion.