Gough, British Topography (London 1768).
Meantime from Bohotle a force had advanced under Major Gough to Daratole, a spot not far from Gumburu.
INVERELL, a town of Gough county, New South Wales, Australia, on the Macintyre river, 341 m.
Hugh Gough, Viscount Gough >>
Hodson states in his book that he obtained the inventory of his brother's possessions made by the Committee of Adjustment and it contained no articles of loot, and Sir Charles Gough, president of the committee, confirmed this evidence.
The growth of turbulence and misrule now induced Lord Ellenborough to interpose, and a British force under Sir Hugh Gough advanced upon Gwalior (December 1843).
Mainly through John Gough (1757-1825), a blind philosopher to whose aid he owed much of his scientific knowledge, he was appointed teacher of mathematics and natural philosophy at the New College in Moseley Street (in 1889 transferred to Manchester College, Oxford), and that position he retained until the removal of the college to York in 1799, when he became a "public and private teacher of mathematics and chemistry."
Gough Nichols in Archaeologia (1860), xxxviii.
Sir Hugh Gough, the commander-in-chief, together with the governor-general, hurried up to the frontier.
Before reinforcements could come out from England, with Sir Charles Napier as commanderin-chief, Lord Gough had restored his own reputation by the crowning victory of Gujrat, which absolutely destroyed the Sikh army.
Sir Hugh Gough and other commanders-inchief had petitioned for the removal of India's chief arsenal from Delhi to Umballa; and Lord Dalhousie himself had protested against the reduction of the British element in the army.
Using his fortress of Saint Ceneri as a base of operations during the next few years, he seized upon Matthew Gough near Vivoin in 1431, and made an incursion as far as the walls of Caen, whence he brought away three thousand prisoners.
It was first translated into English in 1610, probably under the author's direction, and other translations have subsequently appeared, the best of which is an edition edited by Richard Gough and published in three volumes in 1789, and in four volumes in 1806.
Rait, Life of Lord Gough (1903); Sir W.
In 1905 a lease of Nightingale, Inaccessible and Gough islands, for the purpose of working the guano deposits, was granted by the British government.
Gough Island or Diego Alvarez lies in the South Atlantic in 40° 20' S., 9° 44' W., and is 250 m.
Originally called Diego Alvarez, it derives its other name from a Captain Gough, the commander of a British ship which visited it in 1731.
In 1904 Gough Island was visited by the Antarctic exploring ship " Scotia of the Bruce expedition, which discovered a rich marine fauna, two new buntings and three new species of plants.
For Gough Island, see R.
Brown of the " Scotia " expedition, " Diego Alvarez or Gough Island," in Scottish Geog.
(August 1905); Brown and others, " The Botany of Gough Island," in Journ.
(5th ed., 1901), contains descriptions both of Tristan da Cunha and Gough Island.