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I am not familiar with Towle or his writings. Is there anything in particular Inshould be trying to track down? Towle seems to argue that the British were unable to learn as much as they might have learned due to entrenched views. It was also interesting to see how different British observers had different and occasionally conflicting views on the tactical lessons. I am not sure that I would agree with Towle's views that the Cavalry was obsolete.
The comments on Hamilton's character were interesting, as well as the alleged conflict between the British Officers. Friction between British Officers was a significant factor in and it is interesting to see evidence of this years in advance. The one thing that really surprised me is the idea that Britain was close to entering the Russo-Japanese War with the Japanese and that France might have entered on the Russian side.
Mahoney of the Central Intelligence Agency. Early this century the United States Army began to implement a long overdue and much needed reform program. This program began to form in the s after Brevet Major General Emory Upton published the results of his military observer mission to the armies of Asia and Europe.
In the conclusion to his report, he recommended changing the military policy of the United States and his suggestions later formed the basis for Secretary of War Elihu Root's reform program, some 20 years after he published his report. Nearly 30 years after Upton's observer mission, the U. Army sent several officers to observe both the Russian and Japanese armies during the Russo-Japanese War, This paper will explore what these officers learned; the mechanisms the Army used to share their ideas; and whether the Army, as an institution, learned from the experiences of the observers.
To determine this, the paper will examine the professional journals, Army War College lectures, and the subsequent careers of two of these officers. TAPE 1. I have very often been asked to relate the circumstances which led to my joining the Canadian Expeditionary Forces and consequently to the formation of the First Canadian Machine Gun Brigade. I have done so verbally many times but I feel that this simple story should be told again and recorded, as it is really the starting point of a great adventure, the multiple phases of which could not be foreseen in August I had been a close student of the Russo-Japanese War of and had been struck with the great fire power of the Machine Gun when employed in sufficient numbers by resolute men, well trained.
I deplored the systematic ignorance of the qualities of these weapons shown by the French General Staff and also by the British General Staff, although with the light Vickers machine gun the British had the best machine gun available at the time - and, as far as I know, still unsurpassed. Lessons learned is an interesting use of words. Whilst it is clear that it was much observed, and much documented, any influence of the lessons does not seem to me to have had a positive influence on the British army - or did it?
It would be no surprise that different lessons could be interpreted from the same engagement, we see it within both the Russian and Japanese armies at the time. Exactly what lessons did the Russian Army learn and what effect did it have on their performance in ?
That would be the main question as far as WW1 is concerned. The British Army was still absorbing the lessons of the Boer War during the Russo-Japanese War so any information gained was additional to those lessons and how useful they would be in actual Army operations they were engaged in world wide not necessarily just a possible future conflict in Europe!
Certainly a very full bibliography, but I repeat my question somewhat to ask what evidence is there of influence of the war affecting Britsh Army doctrine. Like for instance employing long fields of fire, incorrectly, as consequence of the experience of the Boer War during the early stages of the Great War.
Reconnaissance in the Russo-Japanese War, Part 1 - War College Series
However, it offered relatively little that was new to the Royal Artillery. The tactics of accurate long-range fire, concealment, and close co-operation with infantry were all essentially correct, and it was a lack of numbers and an absence of uniform doctrine that hampered the gunners in rather than inherent tactical flaws as in the case of the French. Their goal is the quality presentation of articles and archives relating to the war as well as the pre and post war periods.
They also offer a free on-line message board, a store where you can buy historic and collectible items, and a book store. Thread began in , but in the unlikely event the OP is still looking, Col. Applin's autobiography and book on machine gun tactics will prove of interest. You can post now and register later. If you have an account, sign in now to post with your account. Paste as plain text instead.
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