Die New Model Army war die Parlamentsarmee während des Englischen Bürgerkriegs, die seit Anfang einsatzbereit war. Oberbefehlshaber war zunächst. New Model Army kommen in die Schweiz um ihr jähriges Bandjubiläum mit euch zu feiern! Dafür wird am Montag, November das Dynamo in eine grosse. New Model Army - From Here - New Model Army: berniephilosophy.com: Musik.
FROM HERE – 40 Jahre NEW MODEL ARMYWinter - New Model Army: berniephilosophy.com: Musik. New Model Army – ausverkauft!! the stripped-back punk rock show. So: Doors: the stripped-back punk rock show. Nacholtermin. Tickets vom. The latest Tweets from New Model Army (@officialnma). 40 years of music, studio albums, thousands of shows played around the world! NMA is as popular.
New Model Army Navigation menu VideoNew Model Army - Vagabonds These containers are sometimes referred to as the "Twelve Apostles". RH Dixie Pietta Percussion Revolver - Brass. Sell This Version. News Tour Shop The Band Biography Interviews Absent Friends Art Music Discography Studio Albums Live Albums Compilation Albums Singles And EP's Video and DVD's Justin Sullivan Videos Pokemon Feuerrot Cheat Forum Links The Archive Red Sky Coven Tommy Stock Useful Links Contact us. Mediathek Sauerkrautkoma and her army, — a military, political and social survey Lane, Allen,pp. New Model Army ist eine britische Independent-Band, deren Musik durch Rock-, Folk- und Punkelemente beeinflusst ist und deren Ursprünge im Punk liegen. Die Band wurde Ende der er Jahre in Bradford, Yorkshire von Justin Sullivan und Stuart. New Model Army ist eine britische Independent-Band, deren Musik durch Rock-, Folk- und Punkelemente beeinflusst ist und deren Ursprünge im Punk liegen. Die New Model Army war die Parlamentsarmee während des Englischen Bürgerkriegs, die seit Anfang einsatzbereit war. Oberbefehlshaber war zunächst. FROM HERE – 40 Jahre NEW MODEL ARMY feiert eine Band, die sich nicht nur treu geblieben ist, sondern auch 40 Jahre nach Gründung.
In April , by the Self-Denying Ordinance , members of Parliament resigned all military and civil office and command acquired since November After Naseby the army was mainly occupied in sieges, but it obtained such political power that eventually its authority eclipsed that of Parliament.
Under Cromwell it won Dunbar and Worcester, the great battles of the Commonwealth period, against Charles II and the Scots. In the s the army served in garrisons in England, Scotland , and Ireland , extending the authority of the London government throughout the British Isles for the first time.
Repeated purges and reorganizations weakened its unit cohesion, and in —60 it failed to uphold the republic, allowing the restoration of Charles II.
New Model Army Article Media Additional Info. Today Is a Good Day was a far more uncompromising album, the heavy rock title track and others directly referencing the stock market crash of Towards the end of , the band's 30th anniversary was celebrated with special shows across four continents every weekend from September until early December; in most cities, the shows were across two nights with completely different sets,  the band having promised to play at least four songs from each of their eleven studio albums plus Lost Songs and B-Sides and Abandoned Tracks , their rarities and B-sides collections.
After the band had played their traditional Christmas shows the following year, the news was released that Nelson had decided to leave the band for personal reasons, a decision that had been taken some time before.
Numerous guitars and other instruments were lost along with recording equipment and memorabilia. In , the band's twelfth studio album, Between Dog and Wolf , mixed by Joe Barresi , was released and became the band's most successful since The Love of Hopeless Causes 20 years earlier.
This is a list of musicians who were or currently have been a permanent - not touring - member of the band for a significant amount of time.
Over the years, New Model Army have gathered a wide selection of fans, many of whom dedicatedly follow the band. Originally calling themselves "The Militia", after the song "Christian Militia",  they later universally adopted the term "The Family" for their multi-generational and gendered group.
Frequently noted for their musical lyricism, Justin Sullivan has noted in interviews that some of the band's and his own lyrical inspiration has come from Tom Waits, Bruce Springsteen, Gillian Welch, Joni Mitchell, and Bob Dylan, as well as "lots of country and hip-hop artists, all for their precision and poetry.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. English rock band. This article is about the band. For the 17th-century Parliamentarian military, see New Model Army.
New Model Army at The Forum, London on 11 December left to right Marshall Gill, Justin Sullivan, Michael Dean, Ceri Monger, Dean White.
Justin Sullivan Michael Dean Dean White Marshall Gill Ceri Monger. Robert Heaton Phil Tompkins Rob Waddington Stuart Morrow Ed Alleyne-Johnson Jason Harris Adrian Portas Dave Blomberg Nelson.
Main article: New Model Army discography. Retrieved 22 October Cybersounds: Essays on Virtual Music Culture. David Lang. Your browser does not support the video tag.
When it comes to our schedule from this summer onwards, at the moment of course we are unable to confirm what will and what will not happen.
If, as seems likely, we are not able to play everything as we had planned, we will make alternative arrangements.
We are looking into what is possible… More news soon. Stay well everyone. We have had a few issues with our Shop over the last months.
It was a military unit that was to transform the English Civil War. The Battle of Marston Moor, had been a major victory for Parliament but not totally decisive in the sense that Charles could recover from it.
The New Model Army was to change all this. Its commander-in-chief was General Fairfax and Oliver Cromwell was put in charge of the cavalry.
Many of its common soldiers therefore held dissenting or radical views unique among English armies. Although the Army's senior officers did not share many of their soldiers' political opinions, their independence from Parliament led to the Army's willingness to contribute to the overthrow of both the Crown and Parliament's authority, and to establish a Commonwealth of England from to , which included a period of direct military rule.
Ultimately, the Army's Generals particularly Oliver Cromwell could rely both on the Army's internal discipline and its religious zeal and innate support for the " Good Old Cause " to maintain an essentially dictatorial rule.
The New Model Army was formed as a result of dissatisfaction among Parliamentarians with the conduct of the Civil War in Although the Parliamentarians had a clear advantage in financial resources and manpower over the Royalists , most of their forces were raised by local associations of counties, and could rarely be used far from their homes.
As early as 2 July of that year, Sir William Waller discovered that his London-based units were refusing to campaign further afield, and wrote, "An army compounded of these men will never go through with your service, and till you have an army merely your own that you may command, it is in a manner impossible to do anything of importance".
There was also increasing dissension among Parliament's generals in the field. Parliament suspected that many of its senior officers, who were mainly Presbyterians , were inclined to favour peace with King Charles , and were conducting operations half-heartedly as a result.
The Earl of Manchester was one of the prominent members favouring peace, but his Lieutenant General, Oliver Cromwell , strongly advocated fighting the war to the finish.
Manchester and Cromwell clashed publicly over this issue several times. Parliament's senior commander, the Earl of Essex , was also suspected of lack of determination and was on poor terms with his subordinates.
The tensions among the Parliamentarian generals became a bitter public argument after the Second Battle of Newbury. Some of them believed that King Charles's army had escaped encirclement after the battle through inaction on the part of some commanders.
On 19 November , the Parliamentarian Eastern Association of counties announced that they could no longer meet the cost of maintaining their forces, which at the time provided about half the field force available to Parliament.
In response, Parliament directed the Committee of Both Kingdoms , the cabinet-like body that oversaw the conduct of the War and which included several experienced officers , to review the state of all Parliament's forces.
On 19 December, the House of Commons passed the Self-denying Ordinance , which prevented members of the Houses of Lords and Commons from holding any military office.
Originally a separate matter from the establishment of the New Model Army, it soon became intimately linked with it. Once the Self-denying Ordinance became Law, the Earls of Manchester and Essex, and other Presbyterian members of Parliament and peers, were removed from command in the field.
On 6 January , the Committee of Both Kingdoms established the New Model Army, appointing Sir Thomas Fairfax as its Captain-General and Sir Philip Skippon as Sergeant-Major General of the Foot.
The Self-denying Ordinance took time to pass the House of Lords, but came into force on 3 April , about the same time as the New Model Army first took the field.
Although Oliver Cromwell who was the Member of Parliament for Cambridge handed over his command of the Army's cavalry when the Ordinance was enacted, Fairfax requested his services when another officer Colonel Bartholomew Vermuyden wished to emigrate.
Cromwell was commissioned Colonel of Vermuyden's former regiment of horse, and was appointed Lieutenant General of the Horse in June.
Cromwell and his son-in-law Henry Ireton the New Model Army's Commissary General, or second in command of the cavalry were two of the only four exceptions to the Self-denying Ordinance, the other two being local commanders in Cheshire and North Wales.
They were allowed to serve under a series of three-month temporary commissions that were continually extended.
Parliament decreed the consolidation of most of their forces outside the New Model Army into two other locally recruited armies, those of the Northern Association under Sydenham Poyntz and the Western Association under Edward Massey.
They were intended to reduce the remaining Royalist garrisons in their areas and prevent Royalist incursions. Some of their regiments were reorganised and incorporated into the New Model Army during and after the Second English Civil War.
The New Model Army consisted on paper of 22, soldiers, comprising eleven regiments of cavalry each of men for a total of 6,, twelve regiments of infantry each of 1, men for a total of 14,, and one regiment of 1, dragoons.
Units from the existing Parliamentarian armies of the Earl of Essex, the Southern Association under Sir William Waller and the Eastern Association under the Earl of Manchester were reassigned to provide regiments for the new army.
Although the cavalry regiments were already well up to strength and there was no shortage of volunteers, the regiments of foot soldiers needed 7, reinforcements to be brought up to full strength.
Men were impressed from Parliamentarian-held areas in the South and East to provide the necessary drafts, but many of these soon deserted and the Army was still 4, men short of its paper infantry establishment in May A "Soldier's catechism",  written by Robert Ram detailed the Biblical justification for fighting in the Parliamentarian army.
The standard daily pay was 8 pence for infantry and 2 shillings for cavalry. The administration of the Army was more centralised, with improved provision of adequate food, clothing and other supplies.
Cavalrymen often recruited from among yeomen or the more well-to-do farmers had to supply their own horses. The founders intended that proficiency rather than social standing or wealth should determine the Army's leadership and promotions.
Many officers often the gentlemen amateurs of existing units merged into regiments of the New Model Army became surplus to the organization and were discharged.
Such reformadoes demonstrated several times in London as they sought compensation or relief. Many corporals and sergeants, particularly in the Earl of Essex's army, were unable to find posts in the merged regiments, but they were persuaded to serve as ordinary soldiers.
Contemporary accounts reported that this was due to the popular Sir Philip Skippon's success in exhorting them to stay on, but historians have suggested that the reasons were economic: the former non-commissioned officers NCOs did not think they could find work outside the Army.
An observer, Sir Samuel Luke , who was one of the officers discharged from the Earl of Essex's Army, wrote on 9 June that the Army was "the bravest for bodies of men, horse and arms so far as the common soldiers as ever I saw in my life".
However, he later complained that many soldiers were drunk, and that many officers were hard to tell from ordinary soldiers.
Cromwell accepted only soldiers and, especially, officers who were dedicated to Protestant ideals, as he was.
Earlier during the Civil War in September he had written to Sir William Spring saying that he would "rather have a plain, russet-coated Captain, that knows what he fights for, and loves what he knows, than what you call a Gentleman and is nothing else".
Several prominent Presbyterian officers, mainly expatriate Scottish professional soldiers, refused to serve in the New Model Army on religious grounds.
Two of the first Colonels appointed in the Army Edward Montagu and John Pickering were known extreme Independents.
Pickering even preached sermons to his troops, for which Fairfax reprimanded him. The Earl of Essex brought a motion in the House of Lords to prevent Montagu and Pickering, and 40 Captains who were reportedly of the same persuasion, from holding commissions, but after a tied vote, the motion was not passed to the House of Commons and they were allowed to serve.
Prince Rupert of the Rhine , an archetypal cavalier and prominent general in the army of his uncle King Charles I, nicknamed the New Model troops " Ironsides ".
This referred to their ability to cut through opposing forces. The Oxford English Dictionary dated the earliest use of the phrase "New Model Army" to the works of the Scottish historian Thomas Carlyle in , and the exact term does not appear in 17th- or 18th-century documents.
Records from February refer to the "New Modelled Army"—the idiom of the time being to refer to an army that was "new-modelled" rather than appending the word "army" to "new model".
The New Model Army's elite troops were its Regiments of Horse. They were armed and equipped in the style known at the time as harquebusiers , rather than as heavily armoured cuirassiers.
They wore a back-and-front breastplate over a buff leather coat , which itself gave some protection against sword cuts, and normally a " lobster-tailed pot " helmet with a movable three-barred visor, and a bridle gauntlet on the left hand.
The sleeves of the buff coats were often decorated with strips of braid, which may have been arranged in a regimental pattern.
Leather "bucket-topped" riding boots gave some protection to the legs. Regiments were organised into six troops, of one hundred troopers plus officers, non-commissioned officers and specialists drummers, farriers etc.
On the battlefield, a regiment was normally formed as two "divisions" of three troops, one commanded by the regiment's colonel or the major, if the colonel was not present , the other by the lieutenant colonel.