Cape Trafalgar


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  • noun

Words related to Cape Trafalgar

a small cape in southwestern Spain

References in periodicals archive ?
If the navy was really like this, how on earth could it have had the morale and the efficiency to win battle after battle before taking on both the French and Spanish fleets off Cape Trafalgar, and destroying them?
The Plymouth-based ship will celebrate Lord Horatio Nelson's historic defeat of the French and Spanish fleets off Cape Trafalgar, with a formal dinner.
But the British fleet regrouped and gave chase, meeting the French off Cape Trafalgar on the Spanish coast.
Admiral Lord Nelson lost his life in the ferocious battle against the French and Spanish forces off Cape Trafalgar, near Cadiz in southern Spain.
On October 21, 1805, those Royal Navy ships, under the command of the legendary Admiral Horatio Nelson, smashed a larger French-Spanish fleet off Cape Trafalgar on the Atlantic coast of Spain.
The event was organised by Middlesbrough Military Celebratory Association to mark the battle on October 21, 1805 off Cape Trafalgar on the Spanish coast, between the combined fleets of Spain and France and the Royal Navy, led by Lord Admiral Horatio Nelson.
Channon also saddles Silca's Gift, while Jamie Osborne will be double-handed too, with Diosypros Blue and Cape Trafalgar both declared.
We listen enthralled as Pedro tells how a slightly built, battle-scarred son of a Norfolk vicar routed the Franco-Spanish fleet off Cape Trafalgar on October 21, 1805.
Near Gibraltar is Cape Trafalgar, where Nelson was shot dead on October 21, 1805, in an epic sea battle.
1805 English hero Lord Nelson killed in battle off Cape Trafalgar in south-west Spain.
Thus we too become privy to Nelson's brilliant maneuvers, to his intransigence, to the famous moment when he clapped his telescope to his blind eye as he was fighting the Danes and thus could not see his superior's signal-flag commanding him to withdraw, to the repeated carnage of sea battle after sea battle -- finally producing 140 years of British imperial hegemony when Nelson destroyed the French and Spanish fleets off Cape Trafalgar on 21 October 1805, after sending out his famous signal, "England expects that every man will do his duty," which is still a staple of British national pride.
The Cape Trafalgar Marine Wind Consortium joint venture will develop marine wind power projects using technology that leverages know-how gained in oil rigs
The ship then sailed in company with the Spanish aircraft carrier Principe De Asturias and the French frigate Montcalm towards Cape Trafalgar where a wreath-laying service was held.
The ship then sailed with the Spanish aircraft carrier Principe De Asturias and the French frigate Montcalm towards Cape Trafalgar for a wreath-laying service
Anyway, as luck would have it, the English fleet, which also consisted of the Nina, the Pinta and the Santa Maria, caught up with the French Armada, heading in the opposite direction, just off the southernmost tip of Cornwall, Cape Trafalgar.