Posts tagged sudan

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Lot of 7 Original British Medals and Ribbons with 8 clasps awarded to Private A. The medals and ribbons include Queen’s Sudan Medal, Queen’s South Africa Medal with 3 State clasps, King’s South Africa Medal with 2 clasps, WW1 1914 Star with “5th Aug-22nd Nov 1914″ bar, British War Medal, The Victory Medal and 1897 Khedive’s Sudan Medal with 2 clasps. 1 Queen’s Sudan Medal is in silver and was awarded British and Egyptian forces which took part in the Sudan campaign between 1896 and 1898. No clasps were awarded. Around the rim is the recipient’s information 4229 Pte A. 2 Queen’s South Africa Medal which is also in silver with 3 State clasps- Transvaal, Orange Free State and Cape Colony. This medal was awarded to British and Colonial military personnel and civilians employed in official capacity who served in the Second Boer War in South Africa from 11 October 1899 to 31 May 1902. The rim of this medal is noted 4229 PTE A. Bennett 2 Sea Highrs. The Transvaal clasp was awarded to all troops in the South African Republic at any time between 24 May 1900 and 31 May 1902 who had not received a clasp for a specific action. The Orange Free State clasp was awarded to all troops who were in this area between 28 Feb 1900 and 31 May 1902 who had not received a clasp for a specific action in the Orange Free State. Cape Colony clasp was awarded to all troops in the Cape of Good Hope at any time between 11 Oct 1899 and 31 May 1902 who had not received a clasp for a specific action in the Cape of Good Hope or the “Natal” clasp. 3 Kings South Africa Medal in silver with 2 clasps, South Africa 1901 and South Africa 1902. The King’s South Africa medal was awarded to all British and Colonial military personnel who served in the Second Boer War in South Africa and who were in the theatre on or after 1 Jan 1902 and who had completed 18 months of service in the conflict prior to 1 June 1902. This medal was always paired with the Queen’s South Africa medal, it was never awarded singly. Around the rim of the Kings South Africa medal is engraved 4229 Pte A. The “South Africa 1901″ clasp was awarded to all troops who served in S. Africa between 1 Jan. 1901 and 31 Dec. 1901 while the “South Africa 1902″ clasp was awarded to all troops who served in S. 1902 and 31 May 1902. 4 1914 Star medal (Mons Star) and “5thAug-22Nov 1914″ bar both in bronze. The 1914 Star Medal was awarded to those served in a theatre of war during 1914. The “5thAug-22Nov 1914″ bar was awarded to all those who were “under fire” in France or Belgium during those dates. The reverse side of the star is engraved 3/7553 PRT:A. 5 The silver British War Medal which was awarded to a member of the fighting forces who had to leave his native shore in any part of the British Empire while on service. The rim of this medal is engraved 3/7353 PTE. The service number is slightly different on the 1914 Star Medal from the British War Medal for Private Bennett. 6Bronze The Victory Medal which was awarded to all who entered into a theatre of war. The rim on this medal is engraved 3/7353 PTE. HIGHRS The same engraving as noted on the silver War Medal. 7 The silver Khedive’s Sudan Medal (1897) and 2 clasps. This medal was established in 1897 and was awarded by the Khedivate of Egypt for service during the Mahdist War in Sudan. The rim of this medal is engraved 3229 A. BENNETT 1st SEA HIGHRS. Additional photos are available upon request. Total weight of the ribbons, clasps, medals and rear pin is 307 grams. As noted in the photos, the ribbons show some soiling and wear. The rear display pin is curved but closes securely. The medals have not been polished. The item “Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh” is in sale since Tuesday, March 10, 2020. This item is in the category “Collectables\Militaria\19th Century (1800-1899)\Medals/ Ribbons”. The seller is “eck88810″ and is located in Barelona, Spain. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Modified Item: No
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: Unknown
  • Country/ Organization: Great Britain
  • Issued/ Not-Issued: Issued
  • Type: Medals & Ribbons
  • Conflict: Sudan, Boer War & WW1
  • Clothing Type: not applicable
  • Service: Army Seaforth Highlanders
  • Era: 1816-1913

Omdurman Victorian Queen Sudan Khedive Atbara Khartoum & WW1 medals Lincoln Regt

Omdurman Victorian Queen Sudan Khedive Atbara Khartoum & WW1 medals Lincoln Regt

Omdurman Victorian Queen Sudan Khedive Atbara Khartoum & WW1 medals Lincoln Regt

Omdurman Victorian Queen Sudan Khedive Atbara Khartoum & WW1 medals Lincoln Regt

Omdurman Victorian Queen Sudan Khedive Atbara Khartoum & WW1 medals Lincoln Regt

Omdurman Victorian Queen Sudan Khedive Atbara Khartoum & WW1 medals Lincoln Regt

Omdurman Victorian Queen Sudan Khedive Atbara Khartoum & WW1 medals Lincoln Regt

Omdurman Victorian Queen Sudan Khedive Atbara Khartoum & WW1 medals Lincoln Regt

Omdurman Victorian Queen Sudan Khedive Atbara Khartoum & WW1 medals Lincoln Regt

Omdurman Victorian Queen Sudan Khedive Atbara Khartoum & WW1 medals Lincoln Regt

Omdurman Victorian Queen Sudan Khedive Atbara Khartoum & WW1 medals Lincoln Regt

Omdurman Victorian Queen Sudan Khedive Atbara Khartoum & WW1 medals Lincoln Regt

Omdurman Victorian Queen Sudan Khedive Atbara Khartoum & WW1 medals Lincoln Regt

Battle of Omdurman Interest – Sudan campaign medal 1898 and Egyptian Khedives medal with Khartoum and Atbara battle clasps, both named 4169 Pte L Steer 1 / Linc R, Queens Sudan medal officially engaved by regiment, Khedives medal correct contemporary named possibly done by regiment (These were supplied unnamed from Egypt), both about extremely fine/ excellent condition, dark original tone, minimal contact marks, detail very good/ excellent, copy medal roll included, was entitled to battle clasps Atbara and Khartoum on Khedives medal, also WW1 pair MS-4202 W. ” now a Warrant Officer in the Army Service Corps, both very fine condition plus and official impressed, includes ribbon bar, medal roll extracts and part attestation/history, please see pictures for condition Attestation for army states , Leonard Steer, Born 1877 in Lewes, Surrey, attested in May 1895 aged 18 to 2nd Lincolnshire Regt, previous occupation “Waiter. Claimed 6 days service 5th Fusiliers (was probably transferred) and member of local Militia. Transferred to 1st linc Regt July 1896, promoted Lance Corporal in August 1898, Corporal April 1892. Discharged May 1907 after 12 about Years service. He enlisted to fight in WW1, note full name stated as Leopold Richard John Steer, now aged about 37, joined Royal Army Service Corps, rank Warrant Officer 2nd class, was possibly a driver. Much later in 1939 England and Wales Register previous occupation “Chauffeur” retired now living in Lambeth, London, now under his full name ” Leoplod (not Leonard) Richard John Steer”, (unusual name date of birth 1877 same), he had two brothers living in Chicago, US (as stated on Attestation), for further research. Omdurman Victorian Queen Sudan Khedive Atbara Khartoum & WW1 medals Lincoln Regt. Battle of Omdurman Sudan Africa campaign and WW1 medals for Pte L Steer 1st Battalion Lincoln Regt / ASC and ribbon bar Battle of Omdurman Interest Sudan Campaign 1898- Khartoum Expedition Battle of Omdurman Interest – Sudan campaign medal 1898 and Egyptian Khedives medal with Khartoum and Atbara battle clasps, both named 4169 Pte L Steer 1 / Linc R, Queens Sudan medal officially engaved by regiment, Khedives medal correct contemporary named possibly done by regiment (These were supplied unnamed from Egypt), both about extremely fine/ excellent condition, original dark tone, minimal contact marks, detail very good/ excellent, copy medal roll included, was entitled to battle clasps Atbara and Khartoum on Khedives medal, also WW1 pair MS-4202 W. ” now a Warrant Officer in the Army Service Corps, both very fine condition plus and official impressed, includes medal ribbon bar, medal roll extracts and part attestation/history, please see pictures for condition Attestation for army states, Leonard Steer, Born 1877 in Lewes, Surrey, attested in May 1895 aged 18 to 2nd Lincolnshire Regt, previous occupation “Waiter. Claimed 6 days service 5th Royal Fusiliers (was probably transferred) and member of local Militia. Later transferred to 1st linc Regt July 1896, promoted Lance Corporal in August 1898, Corporal April 1892. He enlisted to fight in WW1, note name Leopold Richard John Steer, now aged about 37, joined Royal Army Service Corps, rank Warrant Officer 2nd class, was possibly a driver. Much later in 1939 England and Wales Register previous occupation “Chauffeur”, retired now living in Lambeth, London, now under his full name ” Leopold (not Leonard) Richard John Steer”, (unusual name date of birth 1877 same), he had two brothers living in Chicago, US (as stated on Attestation), for further research. Battle of Atbara To be sure of having the necessary strength to defeat the Mahdist forces in their heartland, Kitchener brought up reinforcements from the British army, and a brigade under Major General William F. Gatacre arrived in Sudan at the end of January 1898. The Warwicks, Lincolns and Cameron Highlanders had to march the last thirty miles as the railway had not yet caught up with the front line. Skirmishes took place in the early Spring, as the Mahdist forces made an attempt in March to outflank Kitchener by crossing the Atbara, but they were outmanouevred; the Egyptians steamed upstream and raided Shendi. Eventually, at dawn on 8 April, the Anglo-Egyptians mounted a full frontal assault on the forces of Osman Dinga with three infantry brigades, holding one in reserve. Fighting lasted less than an hour and concluded with 81 Anglo-Egyptian soldiers killed and 478 wounded, to over 3,000 Mahdist troops dead (Battle of Atbara) The Battle of Atbara. Anglo-Egyptian forces defeated 15,000 Sudanese rebels, called Mahdists or Dervishes, on the banks of the River Atbara. The battle proved to be the turning point in the conquest of Sudan by a British and Egyptian coalition The Khalifa’s forces then withdrew to Omdurman, abandoning Metemma and the Sixth Cataract so that the Egyptian army could pass unmolested. Preparations then continued for an advance on Omdurman. The railway was extended southwards and additional reinforcements arrived. By mid-August 1898 Kitchener had at his command 25,800 troops, composed of the British Division under Major-General Gatacre, with two British infantry brigades; and the Egyptian Division with four Egyptian brigades under Major General Hunter. The gunboat Zafir, proceeding upriver, foundered and sank opposite Metemma on 28 August. The final advance on Omdurman began on 28th August 1898. Seaforth Highlanders – Sudan 1898 British troops at the Battle of Omdurman: 21st Lancers 32nd Field Battery, Royal Artillery 37th Howitzer Battery, Royal Artillery Two 40-pdrs. Royal Artillery Infantry Division: commanded by Major General Gatacre 1st Brigade; commanded by Brigadier General Wauchope 1st Battalion Royal Warwickshire Regiment 1st Battalion Lincolnshire Regiment 1st Battalion Seaforth Highlanders 1st Battalion Queens Own Cameron Highlanders 6 Maxims Detachment, Royal Engineers 2nd Brigade; commanded by Brigadier General Lyttelton 1st Battalion Grenadier Guards 1st Battalion Northumberland Fusiliers 2nd Battalion Lancashire Fusiliers 2nd Battalion Rifle Brigade 4 Maxims Detachment, Royal Engineers. The defeat of the Khalifah’s forces at Omdurman marked the effective end of the Mahdist state, though not the end of campaigning. Over 11,000 Mahdist fighters died at Omdurman, and another 16,000 were seriously wounded. On the British, Egyptian and Sudanese side there were fewer than fifty dead and several hundred wounded. The Khalifa retreated into the city of Omdurman but could not rally his followers to defend it. Instead they scattered across the plains to the west and escaped. Kitchener entered the city, which formally surrendered without further fighting, and the Khalifa escaped before he could be captured. British gunboats bombarded Omdurman before and during the battle, damaging part of the city walls and the tomb of the Mahdi, although destruction was not very widespread. There is some controversy about the conduct of Kitchener and his troops during and immediately following the battle. In February 1899, Kitchener responded to criticisms by categorically denying that he had ordered or permitted the Mahdist wounded in the battlefield to be massacred by his troops; that Omdurman had been looted; and that civilian fugitives in the city had been deliberately fired on. The Mahdi’s tomb, the largest building in Omdurman, had already been looted when Kitchener gave the order for it to be blown up. Kitchener ordered that the Mahdi’s remains be dumped in the Nile. He considered and discussed keeping his skull, either as some kind of trophy or as a medical exhibit at the Royal College of Surgeons. Eventually however the head was buried, although anecdotes about its having been turned into an inkpot or a drinking vessel continue to circulate even today. Tailor your auctions with Auctiva’s. Track Page Views With. Auctiva’s FREE Counter. The item “Omdurman Victorian Queen Sudan Khedive Atbara Khartoum & WW1 medals Lincoln Regt” is in sale since Saturday, December 28, 2019. This item is in the category “Collectables\Militaria\19th Century (1800-1899)\Medals/ Ribbons”. The seller is “theonlineauctionsale” and is located in Leamington Spa. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: United Kingdom
  • Country/ Organization: Great Britain
  • Issued/ Not-Issued: Issued
  • Type: Medals & Ribbons
  • Conflict: Sudan 1898 – World War I (1914-1918)
  • Service: Army
  • Era: 1816-1913

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

THE EGYPT AND SUDAN CASUALTY GROUP TO A LONG SERVING REGIMENTAL SERGEANT-MAJOR OF THE KING’S ROYAL RIFLE CORPS, WHO WAS SEVERELY WOUNDED AT THE. OF TAMAAI ON 13 MARCH 1884. ALSO SERVED IN THE 1. BOER WAR AND EGYPT 1882 CAMPAIGN. EGYPT AND SUDAN 1882-9, DATED REVERSE, 3 CLASPS, TEL-EL-KEBIR, SUAKIN 1884, EL-TEB_TAMAAI 4220. BRITISH WAR MEDAL 1914-20 R-5733 W. MIL:S:MAJ: C. KHEDIVE’S STAR 1882, unnamed as issued. Charles Duffin , aged 18, from Hythe, Kent, enlisted into the 76. Dec 1879, he transferred to the 3. Kings Royal Rifle Corps. He was promoted Corporal in June 1882, Lance Sergeant June 1885, Sergeant June 1886, Colour Sergeant in August 1886, Sergeant Major (Militia) Oct 1896 and Sergeant Major (WO) on 1. Nov 1880 until 22. Feb 1882, therefore taking part in the 1. Boer War, the 3/60. Being noted in particular for the battle of. He further served in. Feb 1882 until July 1882. July 1882 until May 1884 ; including the. He further served in Cyrus and. Feb 1885 until Dec 1891, the rest of his service being at home. Duffin is noted as being severely wounded in action at the battle of Tamaai (gunshot wound to left thigh). Here he was one of 214 British casualties that day and one of just 5 to the Rifle Corps. For the British, this was the costliest in casualties of all the battles of the. A local newspaper also notes. Sergeant Major Duffin, now aged 50, was discharged at Woolwich on 24. His conduct unsurprisingly, was noted as exemplary, his service 32 years and confirms all awards/clasps. At the outbreak of WW1, Duffin reenlisted with the Rifles for a year on 10. October 1914, though in the event he was not discharged until 18. June 1918, by which time he was Regimental Sergeant Major. Reason given; age and defective memory. His entire service was at home during the Great War and was. Entitled to the BWM only (MIC confirms). Condition GF/VF a little polished and usual pitting on. Last part of naming of Regt on 1. Two from largely lost from contact with Star, rest of naming on these two and BWM fine; areas effected noted as. A good group to a long serving Sergeant Major of the Rifle Corps who would have seen a great deal of action. Additionally a very scarce casualty to the Rifles for the battle of Tamaai. The following is from A Brief History of the Regiment. The 3rd Battalion, under Lieutenant-Colonel Cromer Ashburnham, remained in South Africa, and was quartered at Pietermaritzburg, when in January, 1881, the Boers, under Joubert, invaded Natal. Major-General Sir George Colley, the High Commissioner and Commander. In-Chief, having assembled at. A small force, which included the 3rd Battalion, advanced and attacked the Boers on the 28th in position at Laing’s Nek. Battalion in part covered the left flank, and in part formed a reserve to the assaulting column. The attack was repulsed with heavy loss, and the Battalion covered the retreat, but did not lose many men. On the 25th of January the 2nd Battalion arrived from. In a state of the highest efficiency after its successful experience in the Afghan War. It marched forthwith to join headquarters at. Where it remained until the armistice in March. 8th, 1881, The Boers, as a result of their victory at Laing’s Nek, made a desperate eriort to sever the communications between Coney’s force at Mount Prospect, and the advanced base at. The General accordingly took prompt steps to avert this catastrophe, and thus. It came about that on the 8th of February was fought on the. An action as glorious as any in the history of the 60th. Colley, with two 9-pounder R. Guns, thirty-eight men of the Mounted Infantry, and five companies of the 3rd Battalion, under Ashburnham, marched early on the 8th from Prospect upon Newcastle, crossed the Ingogo River, and, on ascending the heights beyond, was attacked from all sides shortly before noon. The British position was a plateau covered with short grass, rocks, and boulders; whereas the kloofs and slopes occupied by the Boers were also not only strewn with rocks, but overgrown with. Long grass, which being three and four feet high afforded excellent cover. The troops, though completely surrounded, maintained the fight for nearly seven hours, until at last, in the gloom of approaching night and a heavy thunderstorm, the fire ceased and the enemy sullenly withdrew. The Battalion had lost five out of thirteen officers, and 119 out of 295 other ranks; of I Company only one officer and thirteen men were left, but nowhere had the enemy gained ground. The survivors, without food or water, and with ammunition running short. But with courage and discipline still unshaken, then faced the last ordeal of that long day. Little could be done for the wounded, except to collect and leave them with the chaplain, the doctor, and a few other non-combatants; and then, in drenching rain and darkness only broken by flashes of lightning, the few remaining horses were hooked into the guns, and the little force moved silently across the veldt to the river, which was in flood, and had to be forded breast high. So slippery was the ground from the rain that the horses could not draw the guns ; this for the last few miles was done by the Riflemen. At 8.30 a. Prospect Camp was reached after a peculiarly strenuous test of the courage and endurance of the troops. “The conduct of all ranks throughout this trying day was admirable, ” wrote Sir George Colley in his despatch. The comparatively young soldiers of the 60th Rifles behaved with the steadiness and coolness of veterans. At all times perfectly in hand, they held or changed their ground as directed without hurry or confusion ; though under heavy fire, themselves fired steadily, husbanding their ammunition and at the end of the day, with sadly reduced numbers formed and moved off the ground with the most perfect steadiness and order; and, finally, after eighteen hours of continuous fatigue, readily and I cheerfully attached themselves to the guns, and I dragged them up the long hill from the Ingogo, when the horses were unable to do so. On the night of the 26th of February Sir George Colley decided to seize Majuba Hill by a night march Feb. A hazardous undertaking which was ably executed. The following day the Boers in three assaulting columns, covered by the rifle fire of their largely superior force. Carried the mountain with splendid gallantry, and completely defeated the small British force of 414 soldiers and sailors. Two companies of the 3rd Battalion were posted upon the lower spurs of the mountain, and with a third company sent out later with ammunition they covered. The retreat, but were only slightly engaged. The brave and accomplished Colley dauntless to the end died a soldier’s death upon the summit of the mountain, and deplorable indeed was the loss in officers and men of the force engaged. A peace insisted upon by the British Government brought this unhappy campaign to a close little to the satisfaction of the troops concerned. The 3rd Battalion, under Colonel Ashburnham, had been moved from. When the outbreak of hostilities in. Caused it to be despatched with the 38th Regiment to. On the 18th of July, shortly after the bombardment of. It landed while the city was still in flames, and formed part of the advanced force under Major-General Sir Archibald Alison. A portion of the Battalion took part with the Mounted Infantry, on the 22nd of July, in the first engagement of the campaign at Mallaha Junction, eight miles from. And again in the reconnaissance in force on. The 5th August near Ramleh. On August the 18th, upon the arrival of Sir Garnet Wolseley, it embarked for. And took part in the actions of Tel-el-Mahuta on the 25th, and Kassassin on the 9th of September, when the enemy, about 13,000 strong, was completely defeated. Ashburnham, which had been organised for the night. March of the 12th-13th September and the assault of the lines of Te-el-Kebir at daylight. The Brigade forming the support of the Highland Brigade closed up at the beginning of the battle as day began to dawn, and gave a timely assistance in the assault of the enemy’s lines. The Battalion in two lines pressed eagerly forward with its accustomed dash, and entered. The Egyptian works at about the centre of the position, where Major Cramer, second in Command, was wounded, and had his horse shot under him. After an ebb and flow of strenuous bayonet fighting the enemy gave way on all sides, and, suffering great losses, were. Broken and dispersed in headlong flight. Was captured, and the war ended, upon which the Battalion formed part of the army of occupation. In February, 1884, the Battalion, under Ashburnham, was ordered to Suakim, where it served in a Brigade under that distinguished Rifleman, Major- General Sir Redvers Buller, as part of General Sir Gerald Graham’s force. On the 29th of February it took part in the defeat of the Dervishes at El Teb, and on the 13th of March it was present at the critical battle of Tamai. The troops were in two squares, one under Sir Gerald Graham, commanding the force, the other under Buller. Graham’s square was broken, and in the confusion some of its men poured a volley into Buller’s, causing one face to run in. Sir Redvers at once rode outside the square, and, with great coolness, rallied his men. By restoring the formation he undoubtedly staved off a terrible disaster, for, had the square been really broken, nothing could have saved. This action ended the Campaign. PLEASE NOTE; If you have any questions and require more images please get in touch. SEE MY OTHER AUCTIONS FOR SIMILAR ITEMS. KEYWORDS: MEDAL MEDALS BOER EGYPT SUDAN ZULU AFGHANISTAN ASHANTEE SOUTH AFRICA KILLED WOUNDED 1879 1880 1881 1882 1884 1885 1899 PIRATES WW1 ROYAL NAVAL NAVY ARMY BRIGADE AWARD CAPTAIN COMMANDER LIEUTENANT OFFICER. NAPOLEONIC NAPOLEON 1793 NELSON WELLINGTON WATERLOO KILLED WOUNDED 1815 INDIAN MUTINY. The item “EGYPT SUDAN 1882-9 WW1 LSGC MEDAL GROUP WOUNDED TAMAAI SGT MAJOR RIFLE CORPS” is in sale since Monday, December 9, 2019. This item is in the category “Collectables\Militaria\19th Century (1800-1899)\Medals/ Ribbons”. The seller is “albatrosj1″ and is located in SCOTLAND. This item can be shipped worldwide.

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh

Lot of 7 Original British Medals and Ribbons with 8 clasps awarded to Private A. The medals and ribbons include Queen’s Sudan Medal, Queen’s South Africa Medal with 3 State clasps, King’s South Africa Medal with 2 clasps, WW1 1914 Star with “5th Aug-22nd Nov 1914″ bar, British War Medal, The Victory Medal and 1897 Khedive’s Sudan Medal with 2 clasps. 1 Queen’s Sudan Medal is in silver and was awarded British and Egyptian forces which took part in the Sudan campaign between 1896 and 1898. No clasps were awarded. Around the rim is the recipient’s information 4229 Pte A. 2 Queen’s South Africa Medal which is also in silver with 3 State clasps- Transvaal, Orange Free State and Cape Colony. This medal was awarded to British and Colonial military personnel and civilians employed in official capacity who served in the Second Boer War in South Africa from 11 October 1899 to 31 May 1902. The rim of this medal is noted 4229 PTE A. Bennett 2 Sea Highrs. The Transvaal clasp was awarded to all troops in the South African Republic at any time between 24 May 1900 and 31 May 1902 who had not received a clasp for a specific action. The Orange Free State clasp was awarded to all troops who were in this area between 28 Feb 1900 and 31 May 1902 who had not received a clasp for a specific action in the Orange Free State. Cape Colony clasp was awarded to all troops in the Cape of Good Hope at any time between 11 Oct 1899 and 31 May 1902 who had not received a clasp for a specific action in the Cape of Good Hope or the “Natal” clasp. 3 Kings South Africa Medal in silver with 2 clasps, South Africa 1901 and South Africa 1902. The King’s South Africa medal was awarded to all British and Colonial military personnel who served in the Second Boer War in South Africa and who were in the theatre on or after 1 Jan 1902 and who had completed 18 months of service in the conflict prior to 1 June 1902. This medal was always paired with the Queen’s South Africa medal, it was never awarded singly. Around the rim of the Kings South Africa medal is engraved 4229 Pte A. The “South Africa 1901″ clasp was awarded to all troops who served in S. Africa between 1 Jan. 1901 and 31 Dec. 1901 while the “South Africa 1902″ clasp was awarded to all troops who served in S. 1902 and 31 May 1902. 4 1914 Star medal (Mons Star) and “5thAug-22Nov 1914″ bar both in bronze. The 1914 Star Medal was awarded to those served in a theatre of war during 1914. The “5thAug-22Nov 1914″ bar was awarded to all those who were “under fire” in France or Belgium during those dates. The reverse side of the star is engraved 3/7553 PRT:A. 5 The silver British War Medal which was awarded to a member of the fighting forces who had to leave his native shore in any part of the British Empire while on service. The rim of this medal is engraved 3/7353 PTE. The service number is slightly different on the 1914 Star Medal from the British War Medal for Private Bennett. 6Bronze The Victory Medal which was awarded to all who entered into a theatre of war. The rim on this medal is engraved 3/7353 PTE. HIGHRS The same engraving as noted on the silver War Medal. 7 The silver Khedive’s Sudan Medal (1897) and 2 clasps. This medal was established in 1897 and was awarded by the Khedivate of Egypt for service during the Mahdist War in Sudan. The rim of this medal is engraved 3229 A. BENNETT 1st SEA HIGHRS. Additional photos are available upon request. Total weight of the ribbons, clasps, medals and rear pin is 307 grams. As noted in the photos, the ribbons show some soiling and wear. The rear display pin is curved but closes securely. The medals have not been polished. The item “Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons, 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer, WW1- A. Bennett SeaHgh” is in sale since Sunday, October 6, 2019. This item is in the category “Collectables\Militaria\19th Century (1800-1899)\Medals/ Ribbons”. The seller is “eck88810″ and is located in Barelona, Spain. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Modified Item: No
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: Unknown
  • Country/ Organization: Great Britain
  • Issued/ Not-Issued: Issued
  • Type: Medals & Ribbons
  • Conflict: Sudan, Boer War & WW1
  • Clothing Type: not applicable
  • Service: Army Seaforth Highlanders
  • Era: 1816-1913

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

THE EGYPT AND SUDAN CASUALTY GROUP TO A LONG SERVING REGIMENTAL SERGEANT-MAJOR OF THE KING’S ROYAL RIFLE CORPS, WHO WAS SEVERELY WOUNDED AT THE. OF TAMAAI ON 13 MARCH 1884. ALSO SERVED IN THE 1. BOER WAR AND EGYPT 1882 CAMPAIGN. EGYPT AND SUDAN 1882-9, DATED REVERSE, 3 CLASPS, TEL-EL-KEBIR, SUAKIN 1884, EL-TEB_TAMAAI 4220. BRITISH WAR MEDAL 1914-20 R-5733 W. MIL:S:MAJ: C. KHEDIVE’S STAR 1882, unnamed as issued. Charles Duffin , aged 18, from Hythe, Kent, enlisted into the 76. Dec 1879, he transferred to the 3. Kings Royal Rifle Corps. He was promoted Corporal in June 1882, Lance Sergeant June 1885, Sergeant June 1886, Colour Sergeant in August 1886, Sergeant Major (Militia) Oct 1896 and Sergeant Major (WO) on 1. Nov 1880 until 22. Feb 1882, therefore taking part in the 1. Boer War, the 3/60. Being noted in particular for the battle of. He further served in. Feb 1882 until July 1882. July 1882 until May 1884 ; including the. He further served in Cyrus and. Feb 1885 until Dec 1891, the rest of his service being at home. Duffin is noted as being severely wounded in action at the battle of Tamaai (gunshot wound to left thigh). Here he was one of 214 British casualties that day and one of just 5 to the Rifle Corps. For the British, this was the costliest in casualties of all the battles of the. A local newspaper also notes. Sergeant Major Duffin, now aged 50, was discharged at Woolwich on 24. His conduct unsurprisingly, was noted as exemplary, his service 32 years and confirms all awards/clasps. At the outbreak of WW1, Duffin reenlisted with the Rifles for a year on 10. October 1914, though in the event he was not discharged until 18. June 1918, by which time he was Regimental Sergeant Major. Reason given; age and defective memory. His entire service was at home during the Great War and was. Entitled to the BWM only (MIC confirms). Condition GF/VF a little polished and usual pitting on. Last part of naming of Regt on 1. Two from largely lost from contact with Star, rest of naming on these two and BWM fine; areas effected noted as. A good group to a long serving Sergeant Major of the Rifle Corps who would have seen a great deal of action. Additionally a very scarce casualty to the Rifles for the battle of Tamaai. The following is from A Brief History of the Regiment. The 3rd Battalion, under Lieutenant-Colonel Cromer Ashburnham, remained in South Africa, and was quartered at Pietermaritzburg, when in January, 1881, the Boers, under Joubert, invaded Natal. Major-General Sir George Colley, the High Commissioner and Commander. In-Chief, having assembled at. A small force, which included the 3rd Battalion, advanced and attacked the Boers on the 28th in position at Laing’s Nek. Battalion in part covered the left flank, and in part formed a reserve to the assaulting column. The attack was repulsed with heavy loss, and the Battalion covered the retreat, but did not lose many men. On the 25th of January the 2nd Battalion arrived from. In a state of the highest efficiency after its successful experience in the Afghan War. It marched forthwith to join headquarters at. Where it remained until the armistice in March. 8th, 1881, The Boers, as a result of their victory at Laing’s Nek, made a desperate eriort to sever the communications between Coney’s force at Mount Prospect, and the advanced base at. The General accordingly took prompt steps to avert this catastrophe, and thus. It came about that on the 8th of February was fought on the. An action as glorious as any in the history of the 60th. Colley, with two 9-pounder R. Guns, thirty-eight men of the Mounted Infantry, and five companies of the 3rd Battalion, under Ashburnham, marched early on the 8th from Prospect upon Newcastle, crossed the Ingogo River, and, on ascending the heights beyond, was attacked from all sides shortly before noon. The British position was a plateau covered with short grass, rocks, and boulders; whereas the kloofs and slopes occupied by the Boers were also not only strewn with rocks, but overgrown with. Long grass, which being three and four feet high afforded excellent cover. The troops, though completely surrounded, maintained the fight for nearly seven hours, until at last, in the gloom of approaching night and a heavy thunderstorm, the fire ceased and the enemy sullenly withdrew. The Battalion had lost five out of thirteen officers, and 119 out of 295 other ranks; of I Company only one officer and thirteen men were left, but nowhere had the enemy gained ground. The survivors, without food or water, and with ammunition running short. But with courage and discipline still unshaken, then faced the last ordeal of that long day. Little could be done for the wounded, except to collect and leave them with the chaplain, the doctor, and a few other non-combatants; and then, in drenching rain and darkness only broken by flashes of lightning, the few remaining horses were hooked into the guns, and the little force moved silently across the veldt to the river, which was in flood, and had to be forded breast high. So slippery was the ground from the rain that the horses could not draw the guns ; this for the last few miles was done by the Riflemen. At 8.30 a. Prospect Camp was reached after a peculiarly strenuous test of the courage and endurance of the troops. “The conduct of all ranks throughout this trying day was admirable, ” wrote Sir George Colley in his despatch. The comparatively young soldiers of the 60th Rifles behaved with the steadiness and coolness of veterans. At all times perfectly in hand, they held or changed their ground as directed without hurry or confusion ; though under heavy fire, themselves fired steadily, husbanding their ammunition and at the end of the day, with sadly reduced numbers formed and moved off the ground with the most perfect steadiness and order; and, finally, after eighteen hours of continuous fatigue, readily and I cheerfully attached themselves to the guns, and I dragged them up the long hill from the Ingogo, when the horses were unable to do so. On the night of the 26th of February Sir George Colley decided to seize Majuba Hill by a night march Feb. A hazardous undertaking which was ably executed. The following day the Boers in three assaulting columns, covered by the rifle fire of their largely superior force. Carried the mountain with splendid gallantry, and completely defeated the small British force of 414 soldiers and sailors. Two companies of the 3rd Battalion were posted upon the lower spurs of the mountain, and with a third company sent out later with ammunition they covered. The retreat, but were only slightly engaged. The brave and accomplished Colley dauntless to the end died a soldier’s death upon the summit of the mountain, and deplorable indeed was the loss in officers and men of the force engaged. A peace insisted upon by the British Government brought this unhappy campaign to a close little to the satisfaction of the troops concerned. The 3rd Battalion, under Colonel Ashburnham, had been moved from. When the outbreak of hostilities in. Caused it to be despatched with the 38th Regiment to. On the 18th of July, shortly after the bombardment of. It landed while the city was still in flames, and formed part of the advanced force under Major-General Sir Archibald Alison. A portion of the Battalion took part with the Mounted Infantry, on the 22nd of July, in the first engagement of the campaign at Mallaha Junction, eight miles from. And again in the reconnaissance in force on. The 5th August near Ramleh. On August the 18th, upon the arrival of Sir Garnet Wolseley, it embarked for. And took part in the actions of Tel-el-Mahuta on the 25th, and Kassassin on the 9th of September, when the enemy, about 13,000 strong, was completely defeated. Ashburnham, which had been organised for the night. March of the 12th-13th September and the assault of the lines of Te-el-Kebir at daylight. The Brigade forming the support of the Highland Brigade closed up at the beginning of the battle as day began to dawn, and gave a timely assistance in the assault of the enemy’s lines. The Battalion in two lines pressed eagerly forward with its accustomed dash, and entered. The Egyptian works at about the centre of the position, where Major Cramer, second in Command, was wounded, and had his horse shot under him. After an ebb and flow of strenuous bayonet fighting the enemy gave way on all sides, and, suffering great losses, were. Broken and dispersed in headlong flight. Was captured, and the war ended, upon which the Battalion formed part of the army of occupation. In February, 1884, the Battalion, under Ashburnham, was ordered to Suakim, where it served in a Brigade under that distinguished Rifleman, Major- General Sir Redvers Buller, as part of General Sir Gerald Graham’s force. On the 29th of February it took part in the defeat of the Dervishes at El Teb, and on the 13th of March it was present at the critical battle of Tamai. The troops were in two squares, one under Sir Gerald Graham, commanding the force, the other under Buller. Graham’s square was broken, and in the confusion some of its men poured a volley into Buller’s, causing one face to run in. Sir Redvers at once rode outside the square, and, with great coolness, rallied his men. By restoring the formation he undoubtedly staved off a terrible disaster, for, had the square been really broken, nothing could have saved. This action ended the Campaign. PLEASE NOTE; If you have any questions and require more images please get in touch. SEE MY OTHER AUCTIONS FOR SIMILAR ITEMS. KEYWORDS: MEDAL MEDALS BOER EGYPT SUDAN ZULU AFGHANISTAN ASHANTEE SOUTH AFRICA KILLED WOUNDED 1879 1880 1881 1882 1884 1885 1899 PIRATES WW1 ROYAL NAVAL NAVY ARMY BRIGADE AWARD CAPTAIN COMMANDER LIEUTENANT OFFICER. NAPOLEONIC NAPOLEON 1793 NELSON WELLINGTON WATERLOO KILLED WOUNDED 1815 INDIAN MUTINY. The item “EGYPT SUDAN 1882-9 WW1 LSGC MEDAL GROUP WOUNDED TAMAAI SGT MAJOR RIFLE CORPS” is in sale since Sunday, October 20, 2019. This item is in the category “Collectables\Militaria\19th Century (1800-1899)\Medals/ Ribbons”. The seller is “albatrosj1″ and is located in SCOTLAND. This item can be shipped worldwide.

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

Egypt Sudan 1882-9 Ww1 Lsgc Medal Group Wounded Tamaai Sgt Major Rifle Corps

THE EGYPT AND SUDAN CASUALTY GROUP TO A LONG SERVING REGIMENTAL SERGEANT-MAJOR OF THE KING’S ROYAL RIFLE CORPS, WHO WAS SEVERELY WOUNDED AT THE. OF TAMAAI ON 13 MARCH 1884. ALSO SERVED IN THE 1. BOER WAR AND EGYPT 1882 CAMPAIGN. EGYPT AND SUDAN 1882-9, DATED REVERSE, 3 CLASPS, TEL-EL-KEBIR, SUAKIN 1884, EL-TEB_TAMAAI 4220. BRITISH WAR MEDAL 1914-20 R-5733 W. MIL:S:MAJ: C. KHEDIVE’S STAR 1882, unnamed as issued. Charles Duffin , aged 18, from Hythe, Kent, enlisted into the 76. Dec 1879, he transferred to the 3. Kings Royal Rifle Corps. He was promoted Corporal in June 1882, Lance Sergeant June 1885, Sergeant June 1886, Colour Sergeant in August 1886, Sergeant Major (Militia) Oct 1896 and Sergeant Major (WO) on 1. Nov 1880 until 22. Feb 1882, therefore taking part in the 1. Boer War, the 3/60. Being noted in particular for the battle of. He further served in. Feb 1882 until July 1882. July 1882 until May 1884 ; including the. He further served in Cyrus and. Feb 1885 until Dec 1891, the rest of his service being at home. Duffin is noted as being severely wounded in action at the battle of Tamaai (gunshot wound to left thigh). Here he was one of 214 British casualties that day and one of just 5 to the Rifle Corps. For the British, this was the costliest in casualties of all the battles of the. A local newspaper also notes. Sergeant Major Duffin, now aged 50, was discharged at Woolwich on 24. His conduct unsurprisingly, was noted as exemplary, his service 32 years and confirms all awards/clasps. At the outbreak of WW1, Duffin reenlisted with the Rifles for a year on 10. October 1914, though in the event he was not discharged until 18. June 1918, by which time he was Regimental Sergeant Major. Reason given; age and defective memory. His entire service was at home during the Great War and was. Entitled to the BWM only (MIC confirms). Condition GF/VF a little polished and usual pitting on. Last part of naming of Regt on 1. Two from largely lost from contact with Star, rest of naming on these two and BWM fine; areas effected noted as. A good group to a long serving Sergeant Major of the Rifle Corps who would have seen a great deal of action. Additionally a very scarce casualty to the Rifles for the battle of Tamaai. The following is from A Brief History of the Regiment. The 3rd Battalion, under Lieutenant-Colonel Cromer Ashburnham, remained in South Africa, and was quartered at Pietermaritzburg, when in January, 1881, the Boers, under Joubert, invaded Natal. Major-General Sir George Colley, the High Commissioner and Commander. In-Chief, having assembled at. A small force, which included the 3rd Battalion, advanced and attacked the Boers on the 28th in position at Laing’s Nek. Battalion in part covered the left flank, and in part formed a reserve to the assaulting column. The attack was repulsed with heavy loss, and the Battalion covered the retreat, but did not lose many men. On the 25th of January the 2nd Battalion arrived from. In a state of the highest efficiency after its successful experience in the Afghan War. It marched forthwith to join headquarters at. Where it remained until the armistice in March. 8th, 1881, The Boers, as a result of their victory at Laing’s Nek, made a desperate eriort to sever the communications between Coney’s force at Mount Prospect, and the advanced base at. The General accordingly took prompt steps to avert this catastrophe, and thus. It came about that on the 8th of February was fought on the. An action as glorious as any in the history of the 60th. Colley, with two 9-pounder R. Guns, thirty-eight men of the Mounted Infantry, and five companies of the 3rd Battalion, under Ashburnham, marched early on the 8th from Prospect upon Newcastle, crossed the Ingogo River, and, on ascending the heights beyond, was attacked from all sides shortly before noon. The British position was a plateau covered with short grass, rocks, and boulders; whereas the kloofs and slopes occupied by the Boers were also not only strewn with rocks, but overgrown with. Long grass, which being three and four feet high afforded excellent cover. The troops, though completely surrounded, maintained the fight for nearly seven hours, until at last, in the gloom of approaching night and a heavy thunderstorm, the fire ceased and the enemy sullenly withdrew. The Battalion had lost five out of thirteen officers, and 119 out of 295 other ranks; of I Company only one officer and thirteen men were left, but nowhere had the enemy gained ground. The survivors, without food or water, and with ammunition running short. But with courage and discipline still unshaken, then faced the last ordeal of that long day. Little could be done for the wounded, except to collect and leave them with the chaplain, the doctor, and a few other non-combatants; and then, in drenching rain and darkness only broken by flashes of lightning, the few remaining horses were hooked into the guns, and the little force moved silently across the veldt to the river, which was in flood, and had to be forded breast high. So slippery was the ground from the rain that the horses could not draw the guns ; this for the last few miles was done by the Riflemen. At 8.30 a. Prospect Camp was reached after a peculiarly strenuous test of the courage and endurance of the troops. “The conduct of all ranks throughout this trying day was admirable, ” wrote Sir George Colley in his despatch. The comparatively young soldiers of the 60th Rifles behaved with the steadiness and coolness of veterans. At all times perfectly in hand, they held or changed their ground as directed without hurry or confusion ; though under heavy fire, themselves fired steadily, husbanding their ammunition and at the end of the day, with sadly reduced numbers formed and moved off the ground with the most perfect steadiness and order; and, finally, after eighteen hours of continuous fatigue, readily and I cheerfully attached themselves to the guns, and I dragged them up the long hill from the Ingogo, when the horses were unable to do so. On the night of the 26th of February Sir George Colley decided to seize Majuba Hill by a night march Feb. A hazardous undertaking which was ably executed. The following day the Boers in three assaulting columns, covered by the rifle fire of their largely superior force. Carried the mountain with splendid gallantry, and completely defeated the small British force of 414 soldiers and sailors. Two companies of the 3rd Battalion were posted upon the lower spurs of the mountain, and with a third company sent out later with ammunition they covered. The retreat, but were only slightly engaged. The brave and accomplished Colley dauntless to the end died a soldier’s death upon the summit of the mountain, and deplorable indeed was the loss in officers and men of the force engaged. A peace insisted upon by the British Government brought this unhappy campaign to a close little to the satisfaction of the troops concerned. The 3rd Battalion, under Colonel Ashburnham, had been moved from. When the outbreak of hostilities in. Caused it to be despatched with the 38th Regiment to. On the 18th of July, shortly after the bombardment of. It landed while the city was still in flames, and formed part of the advanced force under Major-General Sir Archibald Alison. A portion of the Battalion took part with the Mounted Infantry, on the 22nd of July, in the first engagement of the campaign at Mallaha Junction, eight miles from. And again in the reconnaissance in force on. The 5th August near Ramleh. On August the 18th, upon the arrival of Sir Garnet Wolseley, it embarked for. And took part in the actions of Tel-el-Mahuta on the 25th, and Kassassin on the 9th of September, when the enemy, about 13,000 strong, was completely defeated. Ashburnham, which had been organised for the night. March of the 12th-13th September and the assault of the lines of Te-el-Kebir at daylight. The Brigade forming the support of the Highland Brigade closed up at the beginning of the battle as day began to dawn, and gave a timely assistance in the assault of the enemy’s lines. The Battalion in two lines pressed eagerly forward with its accustomed dash, and entered. The Egyptian works at about the centre of the position, where Major Cramer, second in Command, was wounded, and had his horse shot under him. After an ebb and flow of strenuous bayonet fighting the enemy gave way on all sides, and, suffering great losses, were. Broken and dispersed in headlong flight. Was captured, and the war ended, upon which the Battalion formed part of the army of occupation. In February, 1884, the Battalion, under Ashburnham, was ordered to Suakim, where it served in a Brigade under that distinguished Rifleman, Major- General Sir Redvers Buller, as part of General Sir Gerald Graham’s force. On the 29th of February it took part in the defeat of the Dervishes at El Teb, and on the 13th of March it was present at the critical battle of Tamai. The troops were in two squares, one under Sir Gerald Graham, commanding the force, the other under Buller. Graham’s square was broken, and in the confusion some of its men poured a volley into Buller’s, causing one face to run in. Sir Redvers at once rode outside the square, and, with great coolness, rallied his men. By restoring the formation he undoubtedly staved off a terrible disaster, for, had the square been really broken, nothing could have saved. This action ended the Campaign. PLEASE NOTE; If you have any questions and require more images please get in touch. SEE MY OTHER AUCTIONS FOR SIMILAR ITEMS. KEYWORDS: MEDAL MEDALS BOER EGYPT SUDAN ZULU AFGHANISTAN ASHANTEE SOUTH AFRICA KILLED WOUNDED 1879 1880 1881 1882 1884 1885 1899 PIRATES WW1 ROYAL NAVAL NAVY ARMY BRIGADE AWARD CAPTAIN COMMANDER LIEUTENANT OFFICER. NAPOLEONIC NAPOLEON 1793 NELSON WELLINGTON WATERLOO KILLED WOUNDED 1815 INDIAN MUTINY. The item “EGYPT SUDAN 1882-9 WW1 LSGC MEDAL GROUP WOUNDED TAMAAI SGT MAJOR RIFLE CORPS” is in sale since Friday, September 6, 2019. This item is in the category “Collectables\Militaria\19th Century (1800-1899)\Medals/ Ribbons”. The seller is “albatrosj1″ and is located in SCOTLAND. This item can be shipped worldwide.

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Lot of 7 Original British Medals and Ribbons with 8 clasps awarded to Private A. The medals and ribbons include Queen’s Sudan Medal, Queen’s South Africa Medal with 3 State clasps, King’s South Africa Medal with 2 clasps, WW1 1914 Star with “5th Aug-22nd Nov 1914″ bar, British War Medal, The Victory Medal and 1897 Khedive’s Sudan Medal with 2 clasps. 1 Queen’s Sudan Medal is in silver and was awarded British and Egyptian forces which took part in the Sudan campaign between 1896 and 1898. No clasps were awarded. Around the rim is the recipient’s information 4229 Pte A. 2 Queen’s South Africa Medal which is also in silver with 3 State clasps- Transvaal, Orange Free State and Cape Colony. This medal was awarded to British and Colonial military personnel and civilians employed in official capacity who served in the Second Boer War in South Africa from 11 October 1899 to 31 May 1902. The rim of this medal is noted 4229 PTE A. Bennett 2 Sea Highrs. The Transvaal clasp was awarded to all troops in the South African Republic at any time between 24 May 1900 and 31 May 1902 who had not received a clasp for a specific action. The Orange Free State clasp was awarded to all troops who were in this area between 28 Feb 1900 and 31 May 1902 who had not received a clasp for a specific action in the Orange Free State. Cape Colony clasp was awarded to all troops in the Cape of Good Hope at any time between 11 Oct 1899 and 31 May 1902 who had not received a clasp for a specific action in the Cape of Good Hope or the “Natal” clasp. 3 Kings South Africa Medal in silver with 2 clasps, South Africa 1901 and South Africa 1902. The King’s South Africa medal was awarded to all British and Colonial military personnel who served in the Second Boer War in South Africa and who were in the theatre on or after 1 Jan 1902 and who had completed 18 months of service in the conflict prior to 1 June 1902. This medal was always paired with the Queen’s South Africa medal, it was never awarded singly. Around the rim of the Kings South Africa medal is engraved 4229 Pte A. The “South Africa 1901″ clasp was awarded to all troops who served in S. Africa between 1 Jan. 1901 and 31 Dec. 1901 while the “South Africa 1902″ clasp was awarded to all troops who served in S. 1902 and 31 May 1902. 4 1914 Star medal (Mons Star) and “5thAug-22Nov 1914″ bar both in bronze. The 1914 Star Medal was awarded to those served in a theatre of war during 1914. The “5thAug-22Nov 1914″ bar was awarded to all those who were “under fire” in France or Belgium during those dates. The reverse side of the star is engraved 3/7553 PRT:A. 5 The silver British War Medal which was awarded to a member of the fighting forces who had to leave his native shore in any part of the British Empire while on service. The rim of this medal is engraved 3/7353 PTE. The service number is slightly different on the 1914 Star Medal from the British War Medal for Private Bennett. 6Bronze The Victory Medal which was awarded to all who entered into a theatre of war. The rim on this medal is engraved 3/7353 PTE. HIGHRS The same engraving as noted on the silver War Medal. 7 The silver Khedive’s Sudan Medal (1897) and 2 clasps. This medal was established in 1897 and was awarded by the Khedivate of Egypt for service during the Mahdist War in Sudan. The rim of this medal is engraved 3229 A. BENNETT 1st SEA HIGHRS. Additional photos are available upon request. Total weight of the ribbons, clasps, medals and rear pin is 307 grams. As noted in the photos, the ribbons show some soiling and wear. The rear display pin is curved but closes securely. The medals have not been polished. The item “Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett” is in sale since Sunday, July 28, 2019. This item is in the category “Collectables\Militaria\19th Century (1800-1899)\Medals/ Ribbons”. The seller is “eck88810″ and is located in Barelona, Spain. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: Unknown
  • Country/ Organization: Great Britain
  • Issued/ Not-Issued: Issued
  • Type: Medals & Ribbons
  • Conflict: Sudan, Boer War & WW1
  • Clothing Type: not applicable
  • Service: Army Seaforth Highlanders
  • Era: 1816-1913
  • Modified Item: No

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Lot of 7 Original British Medals and Ribbons with 8 clasps awarded to Private A. The medals and ribbons include Queen’s Sudan Medal, Queen’s South Africa Medal with 3 State clasps, King’s South Africa Medal with 2 clasps, WW1 1914 Star with “5th Aug-22nd Nov 1914″ bar, British War Medal, The Victory Medal and 1897 Khedive’s Sudan Medal with 2 clasps. 1 Queen’s Sudan Medal is in silver and was awarded British and Egyptian forces which took part in the Sudan campaign between 1896 and 1898. No clasps were awarded. Around the rim is the recipient’s information 4229 Pte A. 2 Queen’s South Africa Medal which is also in silver with 3 State clasps- Transvaal, Orange Free State and Cape Colony. This medal was awarded to British and Colonial military personnel and civilians employed in official capacity who served in the Second Boer War in South Africa from 11 October 1899 to 31 May 1902. The rim of this medal is noted 4229 PTE A. Bennett 2 Sea Highrs. The Transvaal clasp was awarded to all troops in the South African Republic at any time between 24 May 1900 and 31 May 1902 who had not received a clasp for a specific action. The Orange Free State clasp was awarded to all troops who were in this area between 28 Feb 1900 and 31 May 1902 who had not received a clasp for a specific action in the Orange Free State. Cape Colony clasp was awarded to all troops in the Cape of Good Hope at any time between 11 Oct 1899 and 31 May 1902 who had not received a clasp for a specific action in the Cape of Good Hope or the “Natal” clasp. 3 Kings South Africa Medal in silver with 2 clasps, South Africa 1901 and South Africa 1902. The King’s South Africa medal was awarded to all British and Colonial military personnel who served in the Second Boer War in South Africa and who were in the theatre on or after 1 Jan 1902 and who had completed 18 months of service in the conflict prior to 1 June 1902. This medal was always paired with the Queen’s South Africa medal, it was never awarded singly. Around the rim of the Kings South Africa medal is engraved 4229 Pte A. The “South Africa 1901″ clasp was awarded to all troops who served in S. Africa between 1 Jan. 1901 and 31 Dec. 1901 while the “South Africa 1902″ clasp was awarded to all troops who served in S. 1902 and 31 May 1902. 4 1914 Star medal (Mons Star) and “5thAug-22Nov 1914″ bar both in bronze. The 1914 Star Medal was awarded to those served in a theatre of war during 1914. The “5thAug-22Nov 1914″ bar was awarded to all those who were “under fire” in France or Belgium during those dates. The reverse side of the star is engraved 3/7553 PRT:A. 5 The silver British War Medal which was awarded to a member of the fighting forces who had to leave his native shore in any part of the British Empire while on service. The rim of this medal is engraved 3/7353 PTE. The service number is slightly different on the 1914 Star Medal from the British War Medal for Private Bennett. 6Bronze The Victory Medal which was awarded to all who entered into a theatre of war. The rim on this medal is engraved 3/7353 PTE. HIGHRS The same engraving as noted on the silver War Medal. 7 The silver Khedive’s Sudan Medal (1897) and 2 clasps. This medal was established in 1897 and was awarded by the Khedivate of Egypt for service during the Mahdist War in Sudan. The rim of this medal is engraved 3229 A. BENNETT 1st SEA HIGHRS. Additional photos are available upon request. Total weight of the ribbons, clasps, medals and rear pin is 307 grams. As noted in the photos, the ribbons show some soiling and wear. The rear display pin is curved but closes securely. The medals have not been polished. The item “Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett” is in sale since Monday, April 8, 2019. This item is in the category “Collectables\Militaria\19th Century (1800-1899)\Medals/ Ribbons”. The seller is “eck88810″ and is located in Barelona, Spain. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: Unknown
  • Country/ Organization: Great Britain
  • Issued/ Not-Issued: Issued
  • Type: Medals & Ribbons
  • Conflict: Sudan, Boer War & WW1
  • Clothing Type: not applicable
  • Service: Army Seaforth Highlanders
  • Era: 1816-1913
  • Modified Item: No

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Lot of 7 Original British Medals and Ribbons with 8 clasps awarded to Private A. The medals and ribbons include Queen’s Sudan Medal, Queen’s South Africa Medal with 3 State clasps, King’s South Africa Medal with 2 clasps, WW1 1914 Star with “5th Aug-22nd Nov 1914″ bar, British War Medal, The Victory Medal and 1897 Khedive’s Sudan Medal with 2 clasps. 1 Queen’s Sudan Medal is in silver and was awarded British and Egyptian forces which took part in the Sudan campaign between 1896 and 1898. No clasps were awarded. Around the rim is the recipient’s information 4229 Pte A. 2 Queen’s South Africa Medal which is also in silver with 3 State clasps- Transvaal, Orange Free State and Cape Colony. This medal was awarded to British and Colonial military personnel and civilians employed in official capacity who served in the Second Boer War in South Africa from 11 October 1899 to 31 May 1902. The rim of this medal is noted 4229 PTE A. Bennett 2 Sea Highrs. The Transvaal clasp was awarded to all troops in the South African Republic at any time between 24 May 1900 and 31 May 1902 who had not received a clasp for a specific action. The Orange Free State clasp was awarded to all troops who were in this area between 28 Feb 1900 and 31 May 1902 who had not received a clasp for a specific action in the Orange Free State. Cape Colony clasp was awarded to all troops in the Cape of Good Hope at any time between 11 Oct 1899 and 31 May 1902 who had not received a clasp for a specific action in the Cape of Good Hope or the “Natal” clasp. 3 Kings South Africa Medal in silver with 2 clasps, South Africa 1901 and South Africa 1902. The King’s South Africa medal was awarded to all British and Colonial military personnel who served in the Second Boer War in South Africa and who were in the theatre on or after 1 Jan 1902 and who had completed 18 months of service in the conflict prior to 1 June 1902. This medal was always paired with the Queen’s South Africa medal, it was never awarded singly. Around the rim of the Kings South Africa medal is engraved 4229 Pte A. The “South Africa 1901″ clasp was awarded to all troops who served in S. Africa between 1 Jan. 1901 and 31 Dec. 1901 while the “South Africa 1902″ clasp was awarded to all troops who served in S. 1902 and 31 May 1902. 4 1914 Star medal (Mons Star) and “5thAug-22Nov 1914″ bar both in bronze. The 1914 Star Medal was awarded to those served in a theatre of war during 1914. The “5thAug-22Nov 1914″ bar was awarded to all those who were “under fire” in France or Belgium during those dates. The reverse side of the star is engraved 3/7553 PRT:A. 5 The silver British War Medal which was awarded to a member of the fighting forces who had to leave his native shore in any part of the British Empire while on service. The rim of this medal is engraved 3/7353 PTE. The service number is slightly different on the 1914 Star Medal from the British War Medal for Private Bennett. 6Bronze The Victory Medal which was awarded to all who entered into a theatre of war. The rim on this medal is engraved 3/7353 PTE. HIGHRS The same engraving as noted on the silver War Medal. 7 The silver Khedive’s Sudan Medal (1897) and 2 clasps. This medal was established in 1897 and was awarded by the Khedivate of Egypt for service during the Mahdist War in Sudan. The rim of this medal is engraved 3229 A. BENNETT 1st SEA HIGHRS. Additional photos are available upon request. Total weight of the ribbons, clasps, medals and rear pin is 307 grams. As noted in the photos, the ribbons show some soiling and wear. The rear display pin is curved but closes securely. The medals have not been polished. The item “Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett” is in sale since Saturday, March 9, 2019. This item is in the category “Collectables\Militaria\19th Century (1800-1899)\Medals/ Ribbons”. The seller is “eck88810″ and is located in Barelona, Spain. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: Unknown
  • Country/ Organization: Great Britain
  • Issued/ Not-Issued: Issued
  • Type: Medals & Ribbons
  • Conflict: Sudan, Boer War & WW1
  • Clothing Type: not applicable
  • Service: Army Seaforth Highlanders
  • Era: 1816-1913
  • Modified Item: No

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett

Lot of 7 Original British Medals and Ribbons with 8 clasps awarded to Private A. The medals and ribbons include Queen’s Sudan Medal, Queen’s South Africa Medal with 3 State clasps, King’s South Africa Medal with 2 clasps, WW1 1914 Star with “5th Aug-22nd Nov 1914″ bar, British War Medal, The Victory Medal and 1897 Khedive’s Sudan Medal with 2 clasps. 1 Queen’s Sudan Medal is in silver and was awarded British and Egyptian forces which took part in the Sudan campaign between 1896 and 1898. No clasps were awarded. Around the rim is the recipient’s information 4229 Pte A. 2 Queen’s South Africa Medal which is also in silver with 3 State clasps- Transvaal, Orange Free State and Cape Colony. This medal was awarded to British and Colonial military personnel and civilians employed in official capacity who served in the Second Boer War in South Africa from 11 October 1899 to 31 May 1902. The rim of this medal is noted 4229 PTE A. Bennett 2 Sea Highrs. The Transvaal clasp was awarded to all troops in the South African Republic at any time between 24 May 1900 and 31 May 1902 who had not received a clasp for a specific action. The Orange Free State clasp was awarded to all troops who were in this area between 28 Feb 1900 and 31 May 1902 who had not received a clasp for a specific action in the Orange Free State. Cape Colony clasp was awarded to all troops in the Cape of Good Hope at any time between 11 Oct 1899 and 31 May 1902 who had not received a clasp for a specific action in the Cape of Good Hope or the “Natal” clasp. 3 Kings South Africa Medal in silver with 2 clasps, South Africa 1901 and South Africa 1902. The King’s South Africa medal was awarded to all British and Colonial military personnel who served in the Second Boer War in South Africa and who were in the theatre on or after 1 Jan 1902 and who had completed 18 months of service in the conflict prior to 1 June 1902. This medal was always paired with the Queen’s South Africa medal, it was never awarded singly. Around the rim of the Kings South Africa medal is engraved 4229 Pte A. The “South Africa 1901″ clasp was awarded to all troops who served in S. Africa between 1 Jan. 1901 and 31 Dec. 1901 while the “South Africa 1902″ clasp was awarded to all troops who served in S. 1902 and 31 May 1902. 4 1914 Star medal (Mons Star) and “5thAug-22Nov 1914″ bar both in bronze. The 1914 Star Medal was awarded to those served in a theatre of war during 1914. The “5thAug-22Nov 1914″ bar was awarded to all those who were “under fire” in France or Belgium during those dates. The reverse side of the star is engraved 3/7553 PRT:A. 5 The silver British War Medal which was awarded to a member of the fighting forces who had to leave his native shore in any part of the British Empire while on service. The rim of this medal is engraved 3/7353 PTE. The service number is slightly different on the 1914 Star Medal from the British War Medal for Private Bennett. 6Bronze The Victory Medal which was awarded to all who entered into a theatre of war. The rim on this medal is engraved 3/7353 PTE. HIGHRS The same engraving as noted on the silver War Medal. 7 The silver Khedive’s Sudan Medal (1897) and 2 clasps. This medal was established in 1897 and was awarded by the Khedivate of Egypt for service during the Mahdist War in Sudan. The rim of this medal is engraved 3229 A. BENNETT 1st SEA HIGHRS. Additional photos are available upon request. Total weight of the ribbons, clasps, medals and rear pin is 307 grams. As noted in the photos, the ribbons show some soiling and wear. The rear display pin is curved but closes securely. The medals have not been polished. The item “Original 7 British Medals & Ribbons & 8 Clasps Sudan, Boer War & WW1- A. Bennett” is in sale since Saturday, January 26, 2019. This item is in the category “Collectables\Militaria\19th Century (1800-1899)\Medals/ Ribbons”. The seller is “eck88810″ and is located in Barelona, Spain. This item can be shipped worldwide.
  • Country/Region of Manufacture: Unknown
  • Country/ Organization: Great Britain
  • Issued/ Not-Issued: Issued
  • Type: Medals & Ribbons
  • Conflict: Sudan, Boer War & WW1
  • Clothing Type: not applicable
  • Service: Army Seaforth Highlanders
  • Era: 1816-1913
  • Modified Item: No