We shall meet in Vienna

1813 in Germany
The Spring Campaign to After the Armistice

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A Supplement | For All Systems

We design our Campaign Guides to compliment Et sans résultat! but we don't believe supplements should only work with one game system.

There are literally hundreds of Napoleonic wargames available and, We shall meet in Vienna works with nearly any one you choose.

With maps provided in scale miles, orders of battle down to the battery and battalion level, and an ever growing ratings conversion page for translating Combat Ratings to other popular Napoleonic games, you can begin using We shall meet in Vienna on your wargames table immediately.

Don't see your favorite game on the conversion page? Write us and maybe we can help with that.

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Nine Battles | And all 'em Big Ones

In 1813 even the small actions were big. We shall meet in Vienna offers nine scenarios, covering eight battles. Even the smallest would be considered a major engagement in an earlier campaign.

Möckern

Katzbach

Lützen

Dresden

Bautzen

Hagelberg

Großbeeren & Blankenfeld

1st Kulm

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Two Campaigns | Many Possibilities

During the Spring Campaign, both sides have the potential to win the war and end the conflict in their own favor.

After the Armistice, the tide has shifted, with the French now playing for time, while the Allies seek decisive results.

Playing the scenarios as linked campaigns, it quickly becomes apparent which engagements are must win battles, but those that are important to your opponent, may not be otherwise of consequence to you.

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Ready to Play | Out-of-the-Box

We shall meet in Vienna provides the game host briefing for each scenario so the organizer doesn't need to do any additional research or work to setup the gaming table and invite over the players. Just get out your miniatures and layout your terrain!

  • Historical Context
  • Orders of Battle
  • Victory Conditions
  • Intelligence
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Imperfect | Knowledge

Standing over the wargames table players are nearly omnipotent, see all, know all. But on the battlefield generals commonly see only a small portion of the confused mess, made worse by smoke and inaccurate reports.

With individualized briefings players begin the game with imperfect knowledge, forced to construct a plan without the real dispositions of their enemy, or sometimes themselves.

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A Complete Guide | To Over 1500 Uniforms

The early campaigns of 1813 involved nearly a half million men, organized into hundreds of regiments, from four major nations and close to another dozen minor states.

We've all prepared and organized the forces for a large battle only to realize that none of our reference materials show us the uniform of that one last regiment.

Tracking down the Late War uniform of the 3rd Regiment Étranger aka the Irish Legion, or the Würzburg Jägers zu Pferd, or the mixed facings of Saxony's Converged “Spiegel” Grenadiers, can prove far too difficult.

Never again.

Over 1500 uniform images, detailing every regiment featured in the scenarios. All in one place, for easy reference.

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Again and Again | And Again

We shall meet in Vienna is the third Campaign Guide to be published by The Wargaming Company for the Napoleonic Wars.

Our first, Master of the World, 1812 in Russia, was followed by our second, Roll up that Map, 1805 in Germany.

Now We shall meet in Vienna makes three.
And there will be more.

Future titles will follow the same format:

  • Campaign Frameworks
  • Historical Scenarios
  • Host and Army Briefings
  • Extensive Uniform Guides

To about these and other exciting announcements, join our Announcements Mailing List.

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Phase One | The Spring Campaign

BATTLE PLAYERS DIFFICULTY TABLE SIZE TIME ARMIES DESCRIPTION
Möckern Six to Eight Advanced 3 by 11 scale miles 1:30pm to 7pm Eugène's Army vs Murat's Advanced Guard The French attempt to stem the Russian invasion into Germany.
Lützen Ten to Fifteen Expert 3 by 9 scale miles 11am to 7pm Napoleon's Grande Armée
vs Alexander's Russo-Prussian Army
While the Allies attempt to destroy Ney, Napoleon attempts to destroy the Allies.
Bautzen Ten to Fifteen Expert 6 by 12 scale miles 7am to 8pm
5am to 8pm
Napoleon's Grande Armée
vs Alexander's Russo-Prussian Army
Napoleon's last chance to end the War of the VI Coalition in a single battle.

Phase Two | After the Armistice

BATTLE PLAYERS DIFFICULTY TABLE SIZE TIME ARMIES DESCRIPTION
Großbeeren/
Blankenfelde
Two Advanced 3 by 4 scale miles 10am to 1pm
1pm to 10pm
Oudinot's Army of Berlin
vs Bernadotte's Army of the North
The first attempt by the French to take Berlin after the armistice.
Katzbach Six to Nine Expert 3 by 8 scale miles 1pm to 9pm Army of the Bober
vs Army of Silesia
Macdonald divides his army in an attempt to play Napoleon to Blücher's Blücher.
Dresden Ten to Fifteen Expert 3 by 8 scale miles 4am to 9pm
7am to 9pm
The Army of Bohemia
vs La Grande Armée
The Austrians decided make their presence known, in the Saxon capital, of all places.
Hagelberg Two Intermediate 3 by 4 scale miles 1pm to 5pm Gírard's Division
vs Hirschfeld Corps
A French rear guard is confronted by a Prussian pursuit as the French slink south.
1st Kulm Three to Six Expert 6 by 3 scale miles 11am to 7pm
6am to 1pm
Vandamme's I Corps
vs the Army of Bohemia
A French pursuit becomes over zealous in the hunt of its prey.

1st Möckern | 5 April 1813

Napoleon had tasked Eugène de Beauharnais with holding together what was left of the Army, and really, with holding the borders of the Empire. Eugène had frustrated his stepfather as he withdrew farther into Germany, failing to hold the eastern boarder, or to hardly even contest it, as the Russo-Prussian Army pushed westward and retook Berlin. Napoleon’s expectations were objectively ridiculous. Eugène’s Forces were no where near equipped to cover the frontage required of them.

After the fall of Berlin to the Prussians, Eugène had setup a new defensive line on the Elbe. On 2 April, his Army of the Elbe re-crossed the river at Magdeburg and setup a perimeter along the Ehle. Wittgenstein, moving southwest in an effort to connect with Blücher on the eastern bank of the Elbe, had his advanced elements driven back by Eugène’s unpredicted offensive.

Historically, Eugène lost his nerve immediately upon being confronted at multiple points along his defensive line on the Ehle. This caused him to withdraw back west of the Elbe. Had Eugène decided to hold, the actions west of Möckern might have become a major engagement.

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Lützen | 2 May 1813

Lützen was the first major engagement of the Spring Campaign. The Allied hope was to overwhelm and annihilate Ney’s isolated III Corps d’armée, which was strung out along the landscape of small villages east of Lützen. This course of action was not only an opportunistic attempt to cripple Napoleon by destroying a French corps, but part of a larger strategic fight over the area around Leipzig.

Lützen would mark the first time the French and Prussians would fight in major action since Wilhelm Anton von L'Estocq led the remnants of the Prussian Army in a counter-attack at Eylau in 1807. It would also be the first time since Russia, that Napoleon commanded La Grande Armée in battle personally. Early in the morning a clash between the French V Corps under Lauriston and Prussians commanded by Kleist in the western suburbs of Leipzig began the day. Now, focus shifted south as Marshal Ney and his III Corps d’armée – formed largely of raw recruits – was struck head-on by the modernized Prussian Army that would play a key role in the remainder of the period.

Lützen would also bring Blücher, the Prussian light cavalry officer who was nearly 64 years old when he led charges at Auerstädt in 1806, now over 70, to the forefront as the epitome of Prussian rage, and the driving force for war against Napoleonic France. The opening battle to decide the fate of Germany begins on a flat plain south of Leipzig, just 14 miles from where it would ultimately end.

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Bautzen | 20-21 May 1813

Following Lützen, the Russo-Prussian Army had retired eastward, eventually landing at Bautzen. Between the two battles were a series of minor skirmishes as the opposing Armies poked each other to determine their exact whereabouts and directions of march. Each monarch’s government continue courting the Austrians, as their intervention on either side was expected to be a determining blow. The Russian high command feared allowing a conflict to occur within Austrian boarders, especially should such a battle be resolved in the French favor, as it might successfully scare the Habsburgs into honoring their tenuous alliance with Napoleonic France.

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Großbeeren | 23 August 1813

Following the Spring Armistice, Napoleon named the Army of Berlin for the express purpose of capturing the Prussian capital under the hopes it would divide priorities and loyalties within the Sixth Coalition. The Allies had not yet adopted the Trachenberg Plan but had formed the multiple Armies that would allow for it. Charged with covering the northern sector of Germany, was Bernadotte’s still forming, Army of Northern Germany.

A multi-national Army made up of Prussians, Russians, and Swedes, the differing motivations of the coalition were readily apparent within the command structure. There was highly politicized disagreement between Bülow and Bernadotte, now the Crown Prince of Sweden. Bülow was notably worried that Bernadotte planned to abandon Berlin in the face of the French advance. Bernadotte seemed frustrated that the Prussians were determined to oppose Oudinot’s offensive action.

For Oudinot’s part, he struck from the south of Berlin with three corps along divergent roads. The first option for uniting his Army was between Großbeeren and Heinerdorf. Bülow had the Prussian elements of Bernadotte’s Army jockeying for position along Oudinot’s route of march while the Crown Prince kept the Russian and Swedish Forces in “close support”. It seemed that both “close” and “support” meant different things in Swedish than in German.

The terrain between the two battlefields was terrible and, worse yet to the south where the French approached from. While it would assist the Allies in their defense, it would seriously hamper any attempt for the different Forces to support each other.

The two Armies would collide at Großbeeren.

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Katzbach | 26 August 1813

Following the Armistice, Napoleon had set east towards Blücher’s new Army of Silesia. During a series of minor skirmishes Blücher determined Napoleon was commanding in person, and fell back in accordance with the Trachenberg Plan. When Schwarzenberg began marching on Dresden with the Army of Bohemia, Napoleon immediately left to address the new threat to Saxony’s capital. Marshal Macdonald was assigned to take over the Army of the Bober with instructions to halt the pursuit and hold the line of the Bober. Macdonald entirely ignored the Emperor’s orders. Occurring in parallel with the Battle of Dresden, Macdonald crossed the Katzbach and slammed into Blücher’s main Force. Neither having planned to meet the enemy nor have a fight, both backed off to regroup before striking again. The rain would not stop until well after the battle ended.

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Dresden | 26–27 August 1813

With Napoleon personally leading the Army of the Bober in its pursuit of Blücher’s Army in Silesia, Schwarzenberg attempted to seize the initiative and move on the Saxon capital of Dresden, one of three forward bases of French operation in Germany: Dresden, Leipzig, and Hamburg. If Dresden could be captured by the Allies, it would be a near death blow to French activity east of the Rhine. Saxony would be hard pressed to remain in the Confederation of the Rhine, and even less disposed to continue providing a corps of troops to Napoleon’s Grande Armée.

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Hagelberg | 27 August 1813

After Oudinot’s defeat by Bülow at Großbeeren, Gírard sought to move to cover Oudinot’s retreat. Bülow argued for a general advance, to fall upon the Army of Berlin before Oudinot could find safe haven and reorganize, but the Crown Prince of Sweden overruled him and practically forbade any advance beyond patrols. Hirschfeld saw an opportunity to strike Gírard and remove the threat of his division.

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1st Kulm | 29–30 August 1813

Following the Battle of Dresden and the resulting retreat of the Army of Bohemia, Napoleon ordered his subordinates to aggressively pursue the enemy, likely frustrated by the failed pursuits of Lützen and Bautzen. Vandamme was instructed to strike towards Kulm with Mortier moving in his support with the Young Guard. His specific targets were Osterman-Tolstoy and Eugen von Württemberg's commands. There were a series of small actions on the 28th and the French pursuit was looking successful. Some elements of Schwarzenberg’s Army had been cut off and the Army was not united as a whole. The Allies were struggling to retreat through the mountainous country and break contact with their pursuers.

By the night of August 28th, Osterman-Tolstoy held together the rear most elements of Schwarzenberg’s Army of Bohemia in the vicinity of Kulm in the Teplitz Valley of the Erzgeberg mountains. That night, under steady attacks by French infantry and cavalry, Prince Eugen von Württemberg had watched Schachafskoy’s 3rd Infantry Division disintegrate into a mob. The French attacks halted sometime in the early hours of the morning and both sides attempted to reorganize. The French drawing together their pursuit Force, the Russians patching together their rear guard.

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Napoleon's | La Grande Armée

The French Army is represented by over 800 images depicting, not only the generic units of the campaign, but also an extensive list of variations. In excess of 225 units are individually representing over 15 nation states.

  • 1st Grenadiers à Pied
  • 2nd Grenadiers à Pied
  • 1st Chasseurs à Pied
  • 2nd Chasseurs à Pied
  • Fusilier-Grenadiers à Pied
  • Fusilier-Chasseurs à Pied
  • Vélites of Turin & Florence
  • Young Guard Tirailleurs
  • Young Guard Voltigeurs
  • Flanqueur-Grenadiers à Pied
  • Flanqueur-Chasseurs à Pied
  • Guard Sappers
  • Old Guard Foot Artillery
  • Old Guard Horse Artillery
  • Young Guard Foot Artillery
  • Guard Train
  • Guard Grenadiers à Cheval
  • Gendarmerie d’élites
  • Guard Chasseurs à Cheval
  • Mamelukes
  • 1er Polonais Chevaux-légers
  • 2eme Hollandais Chevaux-légers
  • Kleve-Berg Chevaulégèr-Lanciers
  • Dragons de l’Impératrice
  • 1st Gardes d’Honneur
  • 2nd Gardes d’Honneur
  • 3rd Gardes d’Honneur
  • 4th Gardes d’Honneur
  • Légère Regulation Uniform
  • 5th Légère
  • 10th Légère
  • Ligne Regulation Uniform
  • 1st Ligne
  • 3rd Ligne
  • 5th Ligne
  • 8th Ligne
  • 18th Ligne
  • 45th Ligne
  • 93rd Ligne
  • Marin Regiments
  • Foot Artillery
  • Horse Artillery
  • Artillery Train
  • Engineering Train
  • Equipment Train
  • 1st Hussars
  • 2nd Hussars
  • 3rd Hussars
  • 4th Hussars
  • 5th Hussars
  • 6th Hussars
  • 7th Hussars
  • 8th Hussars
  • 9th Hussars
  • 10th Hussars
  • 11th Hussars
  • 12th Hussars
  • 13th Hussars
  • 14th Hussars
  • 1st Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 2nd Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 3rd Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 4th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 5th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 6th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 8th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 9th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 10th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 11th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 13th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 14th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 15th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 16th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 19th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 20th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 21st Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 22nd Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 23rd Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 24th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 25th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 26th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 27th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 29th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 31st Chasseurs à Cheval
  • 1st Chevaulégèr-Lanciers
  • 2nd Chevaulégèr-Lanciers
  • 3rd Chevaulégèr-Lanciers
  • 4th Chevaulégèr-Lanciers
  • 5th Chevaulégèr-Lanciers
  • 6th Chevaulégèr-Lanciers
  • 7th Chevaulégèr-Lanciers
  • 8th Chevaulégèr-Lanciers
  • 9th Chevaulégèr-Lanciers
  • 2nd Dragoons
  • 4th Dragoons
  • 5th Dragoons
  • 6th Dragoons
  • 7th Dragoons
  • 11th Dragoons
  • 12th Dragoons
  • 13th Dragoons
  • 14th Dragoons
  • 15th Dragoons
  • 16th Dragoons
  • 17th Dragoons
  • 18th Dragoons
  • 19th Dragoons
  • 20th Dragoons
  • 21st Dragoons
  • 22nd Dragoons
  • 23rd Dragoons
  • 24th Dragoons
  • 25th Dragoons
  • 26th Dragoons
  • 27th Dragoons
  • 28th Dragoons
  • 30th Dragoons
  • 1st Cuirassiers
  • 2nd Cuirassiers
  • 3rd Cuirassiers
  • 4th Cuirassiers
  • 5th Cuirassiers
  • 6th Cuirassiers
  • 7th Cuirassiers
  • 8th Cuirassiers
  • 9th Cuirassiers
  • 10th Cuirassiers
  • 11th Cuirassiers
  • 12th Cuirassiers
  • 13th Cuirassiers
  • 14th Cuirassiers
  • 1st Carabiniers à Cheval
  • 2nd Carabiniers à Cheval
  • Hesse-Damstädt Leib Garde
  • Hesse-Damstädt Leib Infantry
  • Hesse-Damstädt Erbprinz Infantry
  • Hesse-Damstädt Artillery
  • Würzburg Line Infantry
  • Baden 1st Infantry
  • Baden 3rd Infantry
  • Frankfurt Zweyer Infantry
  • Berg Artillery
  • Baden Artillery
  • Anhalt Jäger zu Pferd
  • Würzburg Jägers zu Pferd
  • Hesse-Damstädt Chevaulégèrs
  • Baden Dragoons
  • Portuguese Legion Cavalry
  • 3rd étranger (Irish Legion) Infantry
  • Spanish Joseph Napoleon Infantry
  • 4th Rhinebund (Saxon Ducal) Infantry
  • Westphalian Chevaulégèr-Lanciers
  • Westphalian 1st ü 2nd Light Infantry
  • Westphalian Guard Horse Artillery
  • Westphalian Guard Train
  • Westphalian Line Infantry
  • Westphalian 1st Hussars
  • Westphalian 2nd Hussars
  • Polish 2nd Infantry
  • Polish 4th Infantry
  • Polish Foot Artillery
  • Polish 2nd Uhlans
  • Polish 4th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • Saxon Guard Grenadiers
  • Saxon Garde du Corps
  • Saxon 1st LeCoq Light Infantry
  • Saxon 2nd Sahr Light Infantry
  • Saxon 1st Jägers
  • Saxon König Infantry
  • Saxon Niesemeuschel Infantry
  • Saxon Löw Infantry
  • Saxon Anton Infantry
  • Saxon Friederich August Infantry
  • Saxon Steindel Infantry
  • Saxon Maximilian Infantry
  • Saxon Rechten Infantry
  • Saxon Converged “Sperl” Grenadiers
  • Saxon Converged “Spiegel” Grenadiers
  • Saxon Lieb Cuirassiers
  • Saxon Zastrow Cuirassiers
  • Saxon Prinz Albert Chevaulégèrs
  • Saxon Hussars
  • Saxon Prinz Clemens Uhlans
  • Saxon Sappers
  • Saxon Pioneers
  • Saxon Artillery
  • Saxon Train
  • Württemberg 1st Prinz Paul Infantry
  • Württemberg 2nd Prinz Wilhelm Infantry
  • Württemberg 4th Von Franquemont Infantry
  • Württemberg 6th Prinz Royale Infantry
  • Württemberg 7th Koseritz Infantry
  • Württemberg Guard Horse Artillery
  • Württemberg Artillery
  • Württemberg 1st Prinz Adam Chevaulégèrs
  • Württemberg 2nd Leib Chevaulégèrs
  • Württemberg 3rd Herzog Louis Jägers zu Pferd
  • Württemberg 4th Konig Jägers zu Pferd
  • Württemberg 1st König Jägers
  • Württemberg 2nd Neuffer Jägers
  • Württemberg 1st Wolff & 2nd Brusselle Light
  • Bavarian 1st Light Battalion
  • Bavarian 2nd Light Battalion
  • Bavarian 3rd Prince Carl Infantry
  • Bavarian 4th Isenburg Infantry
  • Bavarian 5th Preysing Infantry
  • Bavarian 7th Infantry
  • Bavarian 8th Infantry
  • Bavarian 9th Reserve Infantry
  • Bavarian 10th Reserve Infantry
  • Bavarian 13th Reserve Infantry
  • Bavarian Converged Chevaulégèrs
  • Bavarian Foot Artillery
  • Bavarian Horse Artillery
  • Bavarian Train
  • Italian 1st Light Infantry
  • Italian 2nd Light Infantry
  • Italian 1st Line Infantry
  • Italian 5th Line Infantry
  • Italian 2nd Line Infantry
  • Italian 4th Line Infantry
  • Italian 6th Line Infantry
  • Italian 7th Line Infantry
  • Italian Milan Guards
  • Italian Foot Artillery
  • Italian Horse Artillery
  • Italian Train
  • 1st Croatian Provisional Infantry
  • 3rd Croatian Provisional Infantry
  • 4th Croatian Provisional Infantry
  • Italian 1st Chasseurs à Cheval
  • Italian 2nd Chasseurs à Cheval
  • Italian 3rd Chasseurs à Cheval
  • Italian 4th Chasseurs à Cheval
  • Italian Napoleon Dragoons
  • Neapolitan 2nd Chasseurs à Cheval
  • Illyrian Infantry
  • Illyrian Chasseurs à Pied
  • Neapolitan Vélite Infantry
  • Neapolitan Horse Artillery
  • Neapolitan Train
  • Neapolitan 1st Light Infantry
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Schwarzenberg's | Austrian Army

The Austrian army of 1813, made up of over 80 units, is depicted in over 250 images.

  • Jägers
  • 5th Warasdiner-Kreuzer Grenzers
  • 6th Warasdiner-St. George Grenzers
  • 7th Broder Grenzers
  • 8th Gradiscaner Grenzers
  • 9th Peterswardeiner Grenzers
  • 12th Deutschbanater Grenzers
  • 13th Walachisch-Illyrian Grenzers
  • 16th (1st) Walachisch Grenzers
  • 1st Kaiser Franz II Infantry
  • 2nd Hiller Infantry
  • 3rd Erzherzog Karl Infantry
  • 7th Würzberg Infantry
  • 8th Erzherzog Ludwig Infantry
  • 9th Czartorisky-Saggusco Infantry
  • 11th Erzherzog Rainer Infantry
  • 12th A Lichtenstein Infantry
  • 13th Walachisch-Illyier Infantry
  • 15th Zach Infantry
  • 16th Lusignan Infantry
  • 17th Reuss-Plauen Infantry
  • 18th Reuss-Greiz Infantry
  • 19th Hessen-Homburg Infantry
  • 20th Kaunitz Infantry
  • 21st Albert Gyulai Infantry
  • 22nd Koburg Infantry
  • 24th Strauch Infantry
  • 25th de Vaux Infantry
  • 28th Fröhlich Infantry
  • 29th Lindenau Infantry
  • 30th de Ligne Infantry
  • 32nd Esterhazy Infantry
  • 33rd H Colloredo-Mansfield Infantry
  • 34th Davidovich Infantry
  • 35th Argenteau Infantry
  • 36th Kolowrat Infantry
  • 37th Weidenfeld Infantry
  • 40th Württemberg Infantry
  • 41st Kottulinsky Infantry
  • 42nd Erbach Infantry
  • 44th Bellegarde Infantry
  • 47th Vogelsang Infantry
  • 48th Simbischen Infantry
  • 49th Kerpen Infantry
  • 54th Froon Infantry
  • 56th W Colloredo Infantry
  • 57th J Colloredo Infantry
  • 58th Beaulieu Infantry
  • 60th Ignatz Gyulai Infantry
  • 61st Saint Julien Infantry
  • 62nd Vacquant Infantry
  • Berger Grenadiers
  • Czartorisky Grenadiers
  • Fischer Grenadiers
  • Habinay Grenadiers
  • Obermeyer Grenadiers
  • Oklopsia Grenadiers
  • Portner Grenadiers
  • Rüber Grenadiers
  • Infantry in Greatcoats
  • 1st Kaiser Franz II Küirassiers
  • 2nd Erzherzog Franz Küirassiers
  • 3rd Erzherzog Albert Küirassiers
  • 4th Ferdinand Küirassiers
  • 5th Sommariva Küirassiers
  • 7th Lothringen Küirassiers
  • 8th Hohenzollern Küirassiers
  • 1st Erzherzog Johann Dragoons
  • 3rd Levenehr Dragoons
  • 6th Reisch Dragoons
  • 1st Kaiser Franz II Chevaulégèrs
  • 2nd Hohenzollern Chevaulégèrs
  • 3rd O’Reilly Chevaulégèrs
  • 4th Latour Chevaulégèrs
  • 5th Klenau Chevaulégèrs
  • 6th Rosenberg Chevaulégèrs
  • 1st Kaiser Franz II Hussars
  • 3rd Ferdinand Hussars
  • 4th Hessen-Homburg Hussars
  • 6th Blankenstein Hussars
  • 7th Lichtenstein Hussars
  • 8th Kienmayer Hussars
  • 12th Palatinal Hussars
  • Artillery
  • Engineers
  • Pioneers
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Frederick William's | Royal Army

The Prussian army of the late war was arguably the most modern army of its time in its dress. Over 300 images detailing over 110 individual units.

  • 1st Garde zu Fuß Infantry
  • 1st Garde zu Fuß Fusiliers
  • 2nd Garde zu Fuß Infantry
  • 2nd Garde zu Fuß Fusiliers
  • Garde & Freiwillige Jägers zu Fuß
  • Normal Infantry Battalion
  • Garde du Corps
  • Garde Light Cavalry Dragoons
  • Garde Light Cavalry Hussars
  • Garde Light Cavalry Uhlans
  • Garde Light Cavalry Cossacks
  • Garde Artillery
  • Garde Train
  • East Prussian Jäger Companies
  • Silesian Schützen Companies
  • 1st (1st East Prussian) Fusiliers
  • 3rd (2nd East Prussian) Fusiliers
  • 4th (3rd East Prussian) Fusiliers
  • 5th (4th East Prussian) Fusiliers
  • 6th (1st West Prussian) Fusiliers
  • 7th (2nd West Prussian) Fusiliers
  • 10th (2nd Pommeranian) Fusiliers
  • 11th (1st Silesian) Fusiliers
  • 12th (2nd Silesian) Fusiliers
  • Leib/Brandenburg Fusiliers
  • Leib/Brandenburg Infantry
  • Leib/Brandenburg Grenadiers
  • Leib Reserve Battalions
  • Foot Artillery
  • Field Pioneer
  • Train
  • 1st (1st East Prussian) Infantry
  • 2nd (1st Pommeranian) Infantry
  • 3rd (2nd East Prussian) Infantry
  • 4th (3rd East Prussian) Infantry
  • 5th (4th East Prussian) Infantry
  • 6th (1st West Prussian) Infantry
  • 7th (2nd West Prussian) Infantry
  • 10th (2nd Pommeranian) Infantry
  • 11th (1st Silesian) Infantry
  • 12th (2nd Silesian) Infantry
  • Elbe Infantry
  • Thüringian Infantry
  • 1st East Prussian Grenadiers
  • 2nd East Prussian Grenadiers
  • Pommeranian Grenadiers
  • Silesian Grenadiers
  • West Prussian Grenadiers
  • 1st Reserve Infantry
  • 3rd Reserve Infantry
  • 4th Reserve Infantry
  • 5th Reserve Infantry
  • 6th Reserve Infantry
  • 7th Reserve Infantry
  • 9th Reserve Infantry
  • 10th Reserve Infantry
  • 11th Reserve Infantry
  • 12th Reserve Infantry
  • East Prussian Landwehr Infantry
  • West Prussian Landwehr Infantry
  • Silesian Landwehr Infantry
  • Neumärk Landwehr Infantry
  • Kurmärk Landwehr Infantry
  • 1st (Silesian) Cuirassiers
  • 2nd (East Prussian) Cuirassiers
  • 3rd (Brandenburg) Cuirassiers
  • 1st (West Prussian) Uhlans
  • 2nd (Silesian) Uhlans
  • 3rd (Brandenburg) Uhlans
  • 1st (Königin) Dragoons
  • 2nd (1st West Prussian) Dragoons
  • 3rd (Lithuanian) Dragoons
  • 4th (2nd West Prussian) Dragoons
  • 5th (Brandenburg) Dragoons
  • 6th (Neumärk) Dragoons
  • 1st (Leib “Death Head”) Hussars
  • 2nd (Leib) Hussars
  • 3rd (Brandenburg) Hussars
  • 4th (1st Silesian) Hussars
  • 5th (Pomeranian) Hussars
  • 6th (2nd Silesian) Hussars
  • 3rd East Prussian Landwehr Cavalry
  • 1st West Prussian Landwehr Cavalry
  • 2nd West Prussian Landwehr Cavalry
  • 3rd West Prussian Landwehr Cavalry
  • 1st Silesian Landwehr Cavalry
  • 2nd Silesian Landwehr Cavalry
  • 3rd Silesian Landwehr Cavalry
  • 5th Silesian Landwehr Cavalry
  • 7th Silesian Landwehr Cavalry
  • 8th Silesian Landwehr Cavalry
  • 10th Silesian Landwehr Cavalry
  • 1st Kurmärk Landwehr Cavalry
  • 2nd Kurmärk Landwehr Cavalry
  • 3rd Kurmärk Landwehr Cavalry
  • 4th Kurmärk Landwehr Cavalry
  • 5th Kurmärk Landwehr Cavalry
  • 6th Kurmärk Landwehr Cavalry
  • 7th Kurmärk Landwehr Cavalry
  • Berlin Landwehr Cavalry
  • 2nd Pomeranian Landwehr Cavalry
  • 3rd Pomeranian Landwehr Cavalry
  • 1st Neumärk Landwehr Cavalry
  • 2nd Neumärk Landwehr Cavalry
  • East Prussian National Cavalry
  • Pomeranian National Cavalry
  • Silesian National Cavalry
  • Mecklenburg-Strelitz Hussars
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Tsar Alexander's | Imperial Army

The Russian army of the late war, depicted in over 200 images detailing over 150 individual units.

  • Finnish & Jäger Lifeguards
  • Lifeguard Foot Artillery
  • Lifeguard Horse Artillery
  • Semenovski Lifeguards
  • Lifeguard & Grand Duchess Grenadiers
  • Preobrajenski Lifeguards
  • Lithuania Lifeguards
  • Ismailovski Lifeguards
  • Pavlovsk Lifeguards
  • Lifeguard Hussars
  • Lifeguard Dragoons
  • Lifeguard Horse & Chevaliers
  • Lifeguard Cuirassiers (Emperor’s)
  • Lifeguard Uhlans
  • Lifeguard Cossacks
  • Don Cossacks
  • Ural Cossacks
  • Grenadier Regiments
  • Combined Grenadier Battalions
  • Pioneers
  • Foot Artillery
  • Horse Artillery
  • Train
  • Jäger Regiments
  • Infantry Regiments
  • Astrakhan Cuirassiers
  • Empress’s Cuirassiers
  • Glukhov Cuirassiers
  • Little Russia Cuirassiers
  • Pskov Cuirassiers
  • Novgorod Cuirassiers
  • Military Order Cuirassiers
  • Yekaterinoslav Cuirassiers
  • Starodoub Cuirassiers
  • Tchougouiev Uhlans
  • Serpuchov Uhlans
  • Lithuania Uhlans
  • Zhitomir Uhlans
  • Tatar Uhlans
  • Livonia Jägers à Cheval
  • Sievesk Jägers à Cheval
  • Dorpat Jägers à Cheval
  • Tchernigov Jägers à Cheval
  • Alexandria Hussars
  • Grodno Hussars
  • Mariupol Hussars
  • Akhtyrka Hussars
  • Sumy Hussars
  • Loubny Hussars
  • White Russia Hussars
  • Olivopol Hussars
  • Mitau Dragoons
  • Tver Dragoons
  • Kargopol Dragoons
  • Kharkov Dragoons
  • Courland Dragoons
  • Kinbourn Dragoons
  • Kiev Dragoons
  • New Russia Dragoons
  • Smolensk Dragoons
  • Moscow Dragoons
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