|General de Bykli oversees the deployment of the French centre.|
|The Wild Geese and French Grenadiers move up on the right flank.|
|The Foot Guards move smartly to the British left flank to counter the French.|
|Meanwhile the French right has deployed ready to face the threat from the|
British Foot Guards. The Hussars de Bykli drive off an attack by the British
|Lord Walton advances his infantry in the centre as the artillery commence|
|The Foot Guards and the French grenadiers exchange volleys.|
|In the centre one French infantry regiment has broken but the French and|
Swiss Guards march into the gap and steady the line.
|The British Foot Guards exchange volleys with the Grenadier de France.|
|Both sides are taking heavy casualties and despite numerous Rallies|
individual regiments begin to Break on both sides.
|The French centre is broken and troops stream towards safety in the rear!|
|The situation at the end of Turn 9 ~ both armies are Broken and may not advance. The French, having one more Broken|
brigade than the British quit the field.
Once again Black Powder proved itself equal to the task of producing a finely balanced game with numerous swings of fortune. Although ending in a draw, the French had the worst of it in the end, with one extra Broken Brigade leading them to quit the field. Lord Walton, wounded in the climax of the battle, was carried to the rear by his Aides as the French remnants retired in good order while offices struggled to bring order to the army.