from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. embarkation again or anew
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A putting, or going, on board a vessel again.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A putting on board or a going on board again.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The two companies would meet some ten hours later at the southern tip for reembarkation.
When the reembarkation is done with the aim in view of attacking at another place, the rules as explained in the chapter on "Embarkation" must be adhered to.
In the event of defeat on land, reembarkation is not absolutely impossible, for if good order is maintained the improvised defenses of the landing sites, with the help of the fleet, will sufficiently delay the pursuers.
A reembarkation of the expedition corps is possible only when the battle fleet is able to prevent attack from the sea.
[End of Footnote] "General Butler, in direct violation of the instructions given, ordered the reembarkation of the troops and the return of the expedition."
There would have been then no necessity for a reembarkation after the capture of Washington, and consequently no time given for the defence of Baltimore; but, marching across the country, he might have done to the one city what he did to the other.
Parliament that Britain's arms south of Trondheim were completely outclassed, said in a pathetic attempt at enthusiasm that the Åndalsnes reembarkation was carried out "without losing a single man."
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