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Up, Ansbach – Bayreuth! The speaker is boasting that the close-packed white-coated Austrians would melt away before the Dragoons’ charge like a field of springtime snow. The melody appears to be largely derived from The Pappenheimer Marchwhich dates from the earlyth century.
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Drum, Kinder, seid lustig und allesamt bereit: Prince Charles has appeared on Friedberg’s heights to compare himself with us, the Prussian Army. This page was last edited on 31 Augustat Retrieved from ” https: See templates for discussion to help reach a consensus. Supposedly, the Bayreuther dragoon regimentwhich was crucial in securing a Prussian victory, reported to its quarters the day after the battle while hhenfriedberger march was played.
Der Hohenfriedberger – Wikipedia
Articles with trivia sections from March All articles with trivia sections. So, boys, be jolly and all ready to go: Please compress this material to remove any irrelevant or unimportant information.
Commemoration of Battle of Hohenfriedberg There are many legends surrounding the origins of the march.
And they  also still stand so close together on Friedberg’s height, We could ride them down like spring snow. This section indiscriminately collects miscellaneous information. Views Read Edit View history. In the time of the German Kaiser the title “Hohenfriedberger” was symbolic both on the basis of its connection with the great military victories of Friedrich II and because of the authorship of the House of Hohenzollern.
Wipe your saber and leave the battle; For all around on Friedberg’s heights Is far and wide seen no more of our Enemy  And calls our Kingto the place we are today: So, boys, be jolly and all ready to go.
This forced Prince Charles of Lorraine to retreat. For the first time inin celebration of the hundredth anniversary of the battle, the march was given lyrics, “Auf, Ansbach-Dragoner! It is understood that the king issued to the Bayreuther dragoon regiment a Gnadenbriefor “letter of grace”, that authorized it to play both grenadier marches of the foot soldiers with flutes and drums and the cuirassier marches of the cavalry with kettledrums and trumpet fanfare.
Whether the march was actually played then is just as questionable as the claim that Frederick II of Prussia was the composer of the piece. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. To the Ansbach Dragoons! March by possibly Frederick the Great. The first outline piano rendition was written in