Tidbits & Basics – Russo-Japanese War | what three groups were involved in the boer war why was the war fought

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The Second AngloBoer War (18991902)

From 1899 to 1902 a war between Farmers, commonly known as Boers, and soldiers of the British Empire waged over South Africa. The British (also known as the Kaki’s) fought unsuccessfully against the Boer snipers and militias. The Great British Empire needed 3 years to defeat an army that was smaller in size than the population of Brighton. To make matters even worse for the British, the initial phase of the war, saw Boer militias claiming success after success, resulting in some serious doubt and embarrassment among the British.

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Time Codes:

0:49 Historical Background
4:09 Three Phases of War
7:35 The British Counteroffensive
10:47 “Guerilla” Warfare
15:54 Boer Insurrection
18:19 British Concentration Camps
20:45 Nearing the end

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The content of this video covers events, people or concepts via a lecturestyle presentation that is educational and historical in nature. Every video is original content by House of History. The events relating to conflict in this video are portrayed in their historical context without either value judgment or an ideological message attached to it. There is no intent to shock, upset or disgust. The goal of my channel is to make interesting lecturestyle videos, no more, no less.

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Nasson, B., Penn, N., & Town, C. T. (2011). The War for South Africa.
Pakenham, T. (2015). The scramble for Africa. Hachette UK.
Pakenham, T. (2015). The Boer War. Hachette UK.

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The Second AngloBoer War (18991902)

Major Battles that Shaped the Anglo Boer War

A South African war correspondent’s report on the major battles that shaped the Anglo Boer War’s Military History. These were among the bloodiest battles of that war. The war from 1899 to 1902 was fought between the British Empire and two Boer states over Britain’s influence in South Africa. Winston Churchill was a war correspondent for the Morning Post and was captured by the Boers near the town of Ladysmith. Battle reenactments are incorporated in the history documentary.
Produced by Tekweni Media. @Tekweni
1. War declared between Boers and British 00:00:24
2. Deneys Reitz author of ‘Commando’ 00:00:47
3. Boers cross the Buffalo River into Natal 00:01:06
4. Colonel BadenPowell 00:01:26
5. Boers advance on Mafeking 00:01:30
6. Boers in force around Dundee 00:01:39
7. Battle of Talana 00:02:08
8. Death of Maj. General W. PennSymons 00:02:58
9. Major General French 00:03:45
10. Battle of Elandslaagte 00:04:11
11. Long Tom Canon 00:04:58
12. Siege of Ladysmith 00:05:27
13. War correspondent Winston Churchill 00:05:34
14. Mahatma Gandhi stretcher bearer 00:05:36
15. Armoured train captured by Boers 00:06:22
16. Capture of Winston Churchill 00:06:49
17. Battle of Willow Grange 00:07:42
18. General Buller – Battle of Colenso 00:08:15
19. General Botha 00:08:26
20. Lieutenant F. Roberts mortally wounded 00:09:02
21. General White 00:09:35
22. Battle of Spion Kop 00:09:49
23. Graves at Spion Kop 00:11:08
24. Battle of Valkrans 00:11:38
25. Churchill reports in the Morning Post 00:11:59
26. Battle of Wagon Hill 00:12:30
27. Battle of Tugela Heights 00:13:38
28. Relief of Ladysmtith 00:14:35

Major Battles that Shaped the Anglo Boer War

South African History Documentary: 16521902

Online South African history documentary on the battle of Spion Kop, the bloodiest battle of the Anglo Boer War in South Africa 1899 1902, where Winston Churchill reported that up to seven bombs per minute were landing on top of the Spion Kop mountain with massive clouds of orange lydite and that the British soldiers in the trenches were being blown to atoms. Known as the ‘Acre of Massacre’, it remains the smallest piece of ground on which more men lost their lives in a single battle than any battle fought anywhere in the world… and it is here, witnessing what the human race was capable of, that the seeds of Mahatma Gandhi’s passive resistance took root. Leading up to this moment in history are some of South Africa’s major historical events going as far back as 1652, including:
The arrival of the first settlers in South Africa and the origins of the Afrikaner people
Conflicts in the history of South Africa: 1652 – 1902
Black/White and British/Boer conflicts in South Africa: 1652 – 1902.
The British after burning many Boer farms set up concentration camps where disease was rampant which resulted in 29 000 Afrikaners and over 20 000 black people; men, woman and children dying in these camps.
Presented by South African Military Historian Ray Heron from Spion Kop Lodge and produced by Tekweni TV Productions Produced by Tekweni Media. @Tekweni
Video Chapters:
1. Arrival of Jan van Riebeeck 00:00:00
2. 1820 British Settlers 00:02:03
3. Nguni People migrate south from central Africa 00:02:47
4. Khoi People 00:03:37
5. The Great Trek 00:06:15
6. King Dingane and Piet Retief 00:08:37
7. Battle of Blood River (Ncome River) 00:11:06
8. Discovery of Diamonds in Kimberley 00:13:21
9. Anglo Zulu War 00:14:10
10. Discovery of Gold in the Transvaal 00:15:02
11 Transvaal War of Independence 00:15:55
12. Battle of Majuba 00:16:03
13. Discovery of Gold on the Witwatersrand 00:17:28
14. Paul Kruger 00:18:09
15. Cecil John Rhodes 00:18:57
16. Jameson Raid 00:19:23
17. Lord Alfred Milner meets with Paul Kruger 00:22:01
18. Start of the Anglo Boer War 00:24:45
19. First of the Modern Wars 00:27:22
20. Talana – First Battle 00:29:21
21. Siege of Ladysmith 00:29:56
22. General Buller 00:30:28
23. Battle of Colenso 00:31:32
24. Field conditions and British troop movements
for the Relief of Ladysmith 00:34:15
25. Earl of Dundonald 00:36:30
26. Sir Charles Warren at Trichardt’s Drift 00:38:07
27. General Woodgate 00:39:49
28. Major Alexander Thornycraft 00:40:07
29. British troop preparation for the capture of
Spion Kop 00:40:35
30. Battle of Spion Kop 00:44:04
31. Eastern side of Spion Kop 00:47:54
32. Position of British at Spion Kop 00:48:48
33. Winston Churchill 00:49:59
34. British with fixed bayonets storm Boer positions 00:50:31
35. General Woodgate mortally wounded 00:51:35
36. Naval guns fire from Mount Alice 00:52:22
37. General Thornycraft promoted to rank of
Brigadier 00:54:01
38. Trenches 00:54:57
39. Boer General Prinsloo 00:55:55
40. Denys Reitz’s book ‘Commando’ 00:55:59
41. General Botha regroups retreating Boers 00:56:34
42. Robert Riddel leads men to Twin Peaks 00:57:11
43. Boers and British retreat in opposite directions
and Spion Kop considered Boer Victory 00:58:10
44. Battle of Vaal Kranz 00:59:05
45. Battle of Tugela Heights 00:59:21
46. Relief of Ladysmith 00:59:33
47. Fascinating facts of 3 men at Spion Kop 00:59:56
48. Louis Botha becomes first Prime Minster
of the Union of South Africa 01:00:1846. Winston
49. Churchill 01:00:24
50. Mahatma Gandhi serving as a stretcher bearer 01:00:31
51. Acre of Massacre Memorial 01:00:49
52. Burning of Boer Farms 01:02:28
53. Boer Woman and Children taken to camps 01:02:31
54. Block houses built to defeat Boers
(bitterenders) who continued to fight 01:03:18

South African History Documentary: 16521902

The Frontier Route Eastern Cape South Africa

The Frontier Region of South Africa’s Eastern Cape incredibly beautiful and peaceful was once the most contested area of the country. It’s called Frontier Country, and bears the scars of nine Frontier wars, the first beginning in 1799 and the last one ending a hundred years later. It was one of the most prolonged struggles by African people against European intrusion.
Produced by Tekweni Media. @Tekweni

The Frontier Route Eastern Cape South Africa

The Only Countries That Have Never Lost A War

War has affected every country across the globe, but only two countries remain undefeated in war. Those two countries are Canada and Australia, but how did these two countries manage to avoid a loss during heavy combat? Watch today’s incredible new video to find out how Canada and Australia are the undefeated champions of war.

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The Only Countries That Have Never Lost A War

How Europe Went to War in 1914. Tans Lecture Maastricht University

Christopher Clark revisits the centuryold debate on the outbreak of the First World War, highlighting the complexity of a crisis that involved sudden changes in the international system. Clark proposes fresh perspectives on an old question.

How Europe Went to War in 1914. Tans Lecture Maastricht University

First Boer War

The First Boer War (Afrikaans: Eerste Vryheidsoorlog, literally “First Freedom War”) also known as the First AngloBoer War or the Transvaal War, was fought from 16 December 1880 until 23 March 1881.

This video is targeted to blind users.

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First Boer War

WILD BOAR VS WARTHOG Who would win a fight?

WILD BOAR VS WARTHOG Who would win a fight?
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Imperialism Part II Lecture

This video is the second in a three part series. It explains what New Imperialism is and then goes through Imperialism in Africa and South Asia focusing on the Belgian Congo, Suez Canal, Sepoy Mutiny, the Great Trek, the Zulus and more. It was made for an AP Modern World History course. The PowerPoint and Note sheet can be found on my TeachersPayTeachers site.

Discussion Question: Explain why and how European nations colonized 3 different areas that were addressed in this lecture.

Imperialism Part II Lecture

Tidbits & Basics RussoJapanese War

Note: The “Chinese General” that Justin mentions and couldn’t remember the name was: Yuan Shikai.

Link to the Podcast:

Some basics and a bit more on the RussoJapanese War. This includes Siege of Port Arthur, Battle of Liaoyang, Land Campaign beyond Port Arthur, Battle of the Yellow Sea, Battle of Tsushima strait and some interesting biographical details.

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Military History Vlogs is a support channel to Military History Visualized with a focus personal accounts, answering questions that arose on the main channel and showcasing events like visiting museums, using equipment or military hardware.


Connaughton, Richard: Rising Sun And Tumbling Bear: Russia’s War with Japan

Warner, Peggy: The Tide at Sunrise: A History of the RussoJapanese War, 190405

Corbett, Julian S.: Maritime Operations in the RussoJapanese War, 19041905: Volume One

Corbett, Julian S.: Maritime Operations in the RussoJapanese War, 19041905: Volume Two

Song: Ethan Meixsell Demilitarized Zone

Tidbits & Basics RussoJapanese War

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Military History Vlogs,Military History,Russo-Japanese War,1904-1905,Battle of Port Arthur,Port Arthur,Battle of Yalu River,Battle of the Yellow Sea,Battle of Tsushima,Naval Mines,Beriberi,Losses,Nogi Maresuke,Aleksey Kuropatkin,Stepan Makarov,Land Campaign,Battle of Liaoyang,Siege of Port Arthur.

#Tidbits #amp #Basics #RussoJapanese #War.

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  1. What about the battle of Nashan Hill? That was very reminiscent of WW1 battles, with trenches, barb wire and even machine guns. Once again Russian leadership timidity undid the courage of their soldiers

  2. Nogi at least seemed to have cared about the soldiers under his command. When he gave his report to the Emperor Meiji on the Battle of Port Arthur, he broke down and wept and apologized for the loss of 56,000 men under his command and asked permission to commit suicide in an atonement, which the Emperor denied. I wonder how many high ranking generals feel sorrow for the men who died under their command.

  3. Justin needs to use his youtube channel more. I like japanese military stuff and there isn't enough content on it on youtube, covering it in documentary depth seems like a strong suit he could focus on.

  4. Sad things is that there were a number of competent Russian officers in the higher ups in both army and navy it this war, but they had the misfortune of
    option A) being sabotaged by jealous / corrupt / incompetent superiors
    option B) getting killed
    or alternatively
    Option C: all of the above just to be extra unlucky

  5. The peace treaty brokered by the US basically turned Japan against them and might be a leading factor for the second world war. It might also explain why the Japanese occupation in Korea was a military govt unlike Taiwan which was a civil govt. It may also had led to the very heavy taxes levied by Japan on Korea during the 1910-1930 period.

  6. If you have no hope of winning, what's the fucking point of holding out for another month unless you plan on being relieved or you're in a blocking action of some sort where every day the enemy is engaged with you is one where they're not in a position favorable to them? If there's no real strategic benefit to it, then It's just to make your command look good. There should be no place for that kind of hollow valor in modern war.

  7. Beriberi is a disease caused by a vitamin B-1 deficiency, also known as thiamine deficiency. There are two types of the disease: wet beriberi and dry beriberi. Wet beriberi affects the heart and circulatory system. In extreme cases, wet beriberi can cause heart failure. I copied/pasted that. It's not original.

  8. Both the Russians and Japanese went to Wall Sreet to try and raise money for the war,
    Wall street pushed the Japanese for financing both before and during the war.
    A lot of ex russians who had suffered under the Czar work on wall streetr and were happy to finance someone that wanted to fight him.

  9. The Story of the Japanese land Commander was Fasinating, like Civil War Generals he lost too many men fighting a Modern War with old Tatics, he recognized his weaknesses and adapted, made mistakes anyone in his position would and did better than most in that position did, consider the British at the Battle of the Somme, marching men into Massed German Machineguns, the first day loseing almost 20,000 killed and 35,000 wounded, feeling responsible for the men he lost, he committed suicide, a complicated and Interesting man! Typical Japanese determination in Battle, attack with everything you have, European Army's only do this if they outnumber the Enemy, otherwise they fight a defensive war. I've known about the Naval War between Japan and Russia, it's very famous, I've heard little about the land war, the combined Army Navy operations of the Japanese were quite interesting, I've heard the Japanese moved range markers floating outside of port Arthur back at night and shot up the Russians who thought they were out of range, any truth in this? Excellent Video, have learned a lot from this! Great Job!!!

  10. I used to live in Yokosuka where the Mikasa (the Japanese flagship at the during the Russo-Japanese war) is persevered. Anyways according the museum there, the Mikasa survives to this day because ADM Nimitz had met ADM Togo as a young midshipman had held him in high regard. So during the occupation he made sure that the Mikasa was preserved. It should be noted that the Mikasa had actually been effectively a museum for some time, as per to terms of the Washington Naval Treaty. But Nimitz insured that she would be restored and not scrapped.

  11. 38:20 the reason japan didnt get what i should have get cause american and western country pressure on japan and that what lead to japan going to ww2 and that why till now day asian dont like western power cause you guy like to say other what to do , but well soon china and japan and the rest of asia gona be the world new order , eastern power gona be a thing of the future , china is a dick in asia but hey better have a asian bully then western bully

  12. Again its great to get another one of these podcasts, i would love to hear more of these on less widely know conflicts. Great job guys, very enjoyable! P.S. more second Sino-Japanese please, your first got me in to the subject and now i cant stop!

  13. Great little intro to the conflict, I never knew all that stuff about Nogi, fascinating!
    For me this conflict is all about command and the cultural background of the commanders and the societies they came from. On both land and sea the forces were fairly well matched in terms of quality and quantity of men and material, or when one side had greater numbers the other had a slight edge in quality. All the major engagements were decided by the decisions of the respective commanders and also old lady luck (The shot killing Admiral Vitgeft and his entire flag staff for example). On the Russian side it paints a picture of the disgusting mess of corruption and political favouritism that riddled Tsarist society at the time. There were actually a handful of good Russian generals at division and corps level but they didn't get recognised or promoted during the war, and obeyed poor orders (or lack of them) to a fault, so stiff was the chain of command. The fact that Kurapatkin and most of the worst generals kept their rank and continued to hold major commands into the first world war just beggars belief.

  14. 16:40 I was told it was known as an Unplanned Council of War, with the inside joke apparently being that you held a Council of War when you wanted to abdicate responsibility for doing absolutely fuck all.

  15. Stoessel looks almost competent when compared with his lieutenant General Fok, whose name I always mispronounce as FU…
    His mismanagement of a defense of a tactically fantastic position between port Arthur and smug little Dalny was a truly epic fail, which included withholding reserves for no defensible reason, mucking up rations, and on top of it all, destroying the reserve ammunition of troops still in combat in a good position.

    Finally, we can point at the truly unfortunate Admiral von Felkerzam ( spelling is bound to be wrong ) who was technically in command of the Russian fleet for a while despite being literally in a coffin already. Von Felkerzam is an ancestor ( grandfather, I think ) of the Adrian von Felkerzam who was one of Otto Skorzeny's close intimates.

  16. If the Japanese troops were fed BROWN rice, the deaths from Beri-Beri wouldn't have been so high. (This lesson hadn't been learned even by World War II. In the movie, "Fires On The Plain," Japanese troops still pine for White rice, which was killing them slowly.) Need proof? The interned prisoners in the movie "Empire of the Sun" were (somewhat) OK after their monotonous diet of sweet potatoes and BROWN rice.

  17. Very interesting discussion, have recently read the Osprey New Vanguard on the Imperial Navy during the war, and how the mindset of the decisive fleet action may have become engrained at that point as well as a brief examinaiton of the chain of events and ships that took part. I have never heard anything on the land aspects of it (aside from the shelling of the fleet by the Japanese), so that was all very interesting. Very good to hear from Justin again, always look forward to his appearances.

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