By Ian Stuart Kelly
In Echoes of good fortune, Ian Stuart Kelly makes use of new information regarding past due Victorian Scottish Highland battalions to supply new insights into how teams determine themselves, and move that experience directly to successive generations of soldiers.
Kelly applies strategies from organisational thought (the research of the way companies functionality) to illustrate how squaddies’ studies create a ‘blueprint’ of anticipated behaviours and concept styles that give a contribution to their battalion’s persisted luck. This version manages the interaction among public notion and real lifestyles reviews extra successfully than present methods to figuring out identification. additionally, Kelly’s basic learn deals a extra yes description of squaddies’ existence, religion, schooling, and self-discipline than has formerly been to be had.
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Extra resources for Echoes of Success: Identity and the Highland Regiments
399. (Apr 1986), 376–398. B. Otley, “Militarism and Militarization in the Public Schools, 1900–1972,” The British Journal of Sociology, Vol. 29, No. 3 (Sep 1978), 322. L. Levi, “On the Economic Condition of the Highlands and Islands of Scotland,” Journal of the Statistical Society of London, Vol. 28, No. A. Knox, Tour though the Highlands of Scotland and the Hebride Isles (London, 1787), 138. T. E. Cookson, “The Napoleonic Wars, Military Scotland, and Tory Highlandism in the Early Nineteenth Century,” Scottish Historical Review, Vol 78, No.
The 42nd (originally the 43rd but renumbered in 1749) appeared out of the ambiguous Am Freiceadan Dubh and service in the first empire while its brother battalion, the 73rd, had been raised as the 2nd/42nd and then broken off as an independent ‘regiment’ while serving in India (1786). The 75th, destined, too, for Indian service, crept out of central Scotland almost unobserved, while its future partner, the 92nd, enjoyed perhaps the most touching raising of any battalion in military history. Like the 75th, the 91st promptly departed for India and left behind most traces, at least outward, of Highland identity.
G. Wauchope, A Short History of The Black Watch (Royal Highlanders) (Edinburgh, 1908), 6–10. Stewart, Sketches, I, 416–7. Stewart, Sketches, II, 132, note 2; “Sergeant Rowland Cameron’s account” in Journal of George Gerard, (BWRM 2531, 181–1872); A. Forbes, ‘The Black Watch’: The record of an historic regiment (London, 1896), 136. 14 The Red Hackle, tied at once to military prowess and the sovereign, became the single most important physical representation of the battalion for the rest of its existence.