J'ignore si un tel tableau existe, en tout cas je n'en ai pas trouvé après six heures de recherches.
Dans l'ordre (traduction en anglais)
FM = Feldmarschall (field marshal)
FZM = Feldzeugmeister (general of infantry, of artillery or of engineers)
GdK = General der Kavallerie (general of cavalry)
FML = Feldmarschalleutnant (lieutenant general)
GM = Generalmajor (major general)
Un livre en français de 1832 : Suite de la Notice sur l'organisation de l'armée Autrichienne :
https://books.google.fr/books?id=d3fUAA ... &q&f=false
Vous trouverez ci-dessous un texte extrait du livret de Rawkins sur l'Autriche de 1798 à 1814 (By W. J. Rawkins Edited, extended and amended by George Street) et un autre du site Ocatch (bien connu) : http://uniform-evolution.0catch.com/austria_index.html
(il faut rafraîchir la page plusieurs fois pour qu'elle s'affiche enfin !)
Quelques belles images trouvées sur Internet :
https://s2.qwant.com/thumbr/0x0/7/d/aec ... =1&p=0&a=1
https://s1.qwant.com/thumbr/0x0/2/1/6a5 ... =1&p=0&a=1
https://i.pinimg.com/originals/94/cf/07 ... a7c976.jpg
Bon courage Bernard.
2.5 General Officers and Staff 2.5.1 General Officers
Until 1805 the General Officers continued to wear the tricorn hat, faced with black velvet for the Feldmarschal and edged with wide gold lace. The Feldmarshal's lace was approximately
6cm wide embroidered or embossed with a 2cm zigzag stripe. This lace was embroidered with an oak-leaf design and the edges fluted. The cockade-strap was of the same lace as above with bastion lip and fastened with a gilt button and held a black silk bow-cockade surmounted by a tall, green cocks' tail-feather plume. The inside of the hat was lined with gold silk and the tips of the hat had small gold tassels. The General Officers' hats were decorated in the same manner with the lace trim approximately 4cm wide. In 1805 the tricorn hat was replaced with the schiffhut with decorations as above and the gold-and-black rosette cockade replaced the bow, which in turn was discontinued in 1807.
The General Officers' coat prior to 1805 was basically the same pattern as issued to infantry officers in 1798 and was white, single-breasted with long tails. Collars and cuffs were of the 'Swedish' pattern, the collar being turned over and open at the front and the cuffs deep and turned- back. The collars and cuffs were scarlet and the turnbacks white. The front of the coat was closed with nine gilded buttons and the tail pockets were horizontal with three points and a single button. The full dress, Feldmarschall's coat was decorated with twin wavy lines of gold, fluted lace embroidered with an oak-leaf design on the collar and cuffs, the former having the lace trim to the leading and bass edges, the outer narrow band being approximately 2cm wide and the inner wide band 4 cm. Cuffs had the same trim of wavy lace, the upper narrow band having three gilt buttons riding on the lace horizontally at the front of the cuff. The front edges of the coat were decorated in the same manner with wavy lace, the narrow inner band at the edge of the coat forming together so that the coat, when buttoned, had three wide bands trimming the breast and extending from the waist to trim the tails. Pockets were edged with the same lace. The undress coat was basically the same, but with lace trim to the collar and cuffs only; the breast, turnbacks and pockets were plain. The coats of the General Officers followed the same pattern, the full dress uniform having straight-edged lace embroidered with a zigzag design on the collar, cuffs, breast, turnbacks and pockets. This lace was approximately 5cm wide on the collar with two 3cm widths on the cuffs and two 5cm widths on the breast for the full General, and trim of three distinct bands of two 2cm widths and one 1cm width, but without the coloured welt between, for the General of Cavalry. The Feldmarschalleutnant had lace trim of 3cm in two bands and the Generalmajor a single 2cm width of lace. Undress coats were as for the Feldmarschal without trim to the breast, tails and pockets.
In 1805 the new style Infantry officer pattern coat was issued with upright collar and square- cut cuffs, and closed with nine gilt buttons. Coats were simplified to a great extent, the full parade dress coat having white collar trimmed as before for the Feldmarschal, scarlet cuffs and lace trim on the breast and the pockets and tails were straight-edged with the lace trim from the breast extending down the outer and inner edges. The General Officers' coats now had a single 4cm width of gold lace trimming the upper and leading edges of the collar and extending down the front of the coat forming a double width and then along the outer edges of the tails. Cuffs were trimmed at the upper and trailing edges with two bands of wide lace for the full General and a single band for the Generalleutnant and Generalmajor. The undress uniform was considerably plainer and basically the same for all General Officers. It was a plain white coat with white undecorated collar and scarlet cuffs with lace trim; a single 5cm band for the Feldmarschal, a double band for the full Generals and a single width for the Lieutenant Generals and Major Generals. Turnbacks were scarlet for the senior officers and white for the Major Generals. Pockets were unpiped.
In 1806 a service dress was introduced for wear in the field which was a light-blue-grey coat of the above pattern with scarlet collar, cuffs, turnbacks and piping to the pockets. The collar and cuffs were laced as for the undress coat and these coats were fashionably worn with the top three buttons unfastened to expose a triangle of scarlet lining piped with gold edging.
By 1809 the full parade uniform with gold lace to the breast had been reserved for royal occasions only and was not brought into service again until 1815, the undress white coat being worn for most occasions.
126.96.36.199 Breeches etc.
All General Officers wore the traditional scarlet breeches, initially with high-cuffed riding boots with brass spurs, and after 1805 with black leather knee-boots. In 1812 gold lace
Hungarian knots were added to the thighs of the breeches for Generals of Cavalry, and a 2cm wide stripe of gold lace to the outer seam. Light-blue-grey breeches could be worn with the campaign dress coat or light grey overall trousers with a single row of gilt buttons on the outer seam.
Greatcoats were of the cavalry pattern and were dark grey with Swedish collars and cuffs of scarlet with gold lace trim and gilt buttons.
The waist-sash was as for the line officers but was 'Kaiser-gelb', an almost metallic gold silk with black thread worked through.
The waist-belt was wide and covered with gold lace with four black stripes worked through the length, and a large silver buckle-plate embossed with the Imperial Eagle picked out in gold. The belt could be worn over or beneath the sash and supported a straight epée on double slings of gold with a single black stripe. Scabbards were brown leather with gilt fittings and the sword had a gilt hilt with sabre-strap as for the sash. The Generals of Cavalry carried the curved light cavalry sabre.
188.8.131.52 Horse Furniture
The shabraques were scarlet with pointed rear and round front corners, and the Royal Cypher in the rear corner in gold. The edge of the shabraque was trimmed with gold lace;
two wide wavy bands with a half-width band at the outer edge and scarlet welts between for the Feldmarschal, two wide straight bands for the full General, a wide band with a narrow band either side for the Feldmarschalleutnant and a single wide band for the Generalmajor. From 1805 the Cypher appeared in both the front and rear corners although this would seem to have been adopted by some officers prior to that date.
2.5.2 Hungarian General Officers of Cavalry
The General Officers of the Hungarian light cavalry, the Hussars, wore a brown fur colpack with scarlet flamme, or bag, with gold piping at the edges and gold tassel. A tall white feather
plume was fitted to the left side of the cap with a gilt socket and cords and flounders were mixed scarlet and gold. Chin-scales were gilt and fitted with bosses inside the cap. For undress campaign uniform, the hussar-style bell-topped shako was worn with black and gold cockade, gold cockade-strap and gold-and-black semi-spherical pompon surmounted by a tall green plume. Cords and flounders were gold and the upper edge of the shako, and the rear cuff, were trimmed with double bands of the Generals' lace.
The hussar-style dolman was scarlet with twenty rows of gold braid on the breast and five rows of gilt buttons. The collar and pointed cuffs were scarlet with gold lace edging of
Generals' pattern, the cuffs having a large Hungarian knot at the point, and the base and seams of the coat were trimmed with gold lace. The campaign uniform dolman was as above but was light-blue-grey with gold braid and lace.
The pelz was white with gold braid and lace and red fox fur trim; the lining was gold silk. The campaign dress pelz was light-blue-grey with gold braid and lace.
184.108.40.206 Breeches etc.
Full dress breeches were scarlet with a large gold lace Hungarian knot on the thighs enclosed within a large gold lace spearhead. The outer seams were decorated with a wide gold stripe
piped either side with a line of gold piping with a scarlet welt between. Boots were of the shaped hussar pattern with gold lace trim and tassels. For campaign dress, the breeches were as above but in light-blue-grey or, alternatively, tight fitting grey overall trousers were worn with a single row of gilt buttons on the seam. The barrel-sash was gold silk worked through with black thread.
Waist-belts were covered with gold lace with a double black stripe and were of the narrow hussar pattern and supported the light cavalry sabre with gilded hilt and black leather scabbard with gilt fittings. Sabre-straps were as for the other General Officers. The sabretache was scarlet with wide gold lace edging and Cypher. For campaign, plain black leather belting was worn.
220.127.116.11 Horse Furniture
Shabraques were scarlet and of the light cavalry pattern with long, pointed rear corners, and were trimmed with a double width of gold lace. The Royal Cypher appeared in both the front and rear corners. All harnessing was in black or scarlet leather with gilt fittings.
2.5.3 General-Adjutants and Flügel-Adjutants
The headwear was initially the tricorn hat as worn by the General Officers with gold cockade-strap and black silk bow-cockade surmounted by the Generals'-pattern green feather plume. From about 1805 the schiffhut was worn with gold cockade-strap and green plume.
The coats were of the Infantry officers' pattern and dark green. Prior to 1805 it had poppy- red facings to the collar, cuffs and turnbacks and pockets were plain coat colour. Buttons were gilt for General-Adjutants and silver-plated for Flügel-Adjutants. Cuffs were edged at the upper and trailing edge with narrow gold trim. From 1805 the new pattern officers' coat was worn and turnbacks became poppy-red although the pockets remained unpiped.
18.104.22.168 Breeches etc.
Breeches were white and worn with black leather knee-boots, and from 1806 grey overall trousers, as worn by the General Officers, were issued for parade, with white metal or brass
buttons on the outer seams. The normal officers' pattern sash was worn over the left shoulder to denote the adjutants' status.
Waist-belts were of a similar pattern to those of the General Officers and were gold with three narrow black lines through the length and a gilt buckle plate embossed with the
Imperial Eagle motif. The General-Adjutant carried the Infantry-pattern epée and the Flügel- Adjutant the curved light cavalry sabre. Both had gilded hilts and black leather scabbards with gilt fittings; sabre-straps were as the sash.
22.214.171.124 Horse Furniture
Shabraques were scarlet and of the same pattern used by the heavy cavalry with the Royal Cypher in the rear corners in gold. The edges were trimmed with a 2cm band of gold lace and
a 2cm band of black piped gold, reading from the outside inwards, with a narrow scarlet band at the extreme outer edge.
The General Staff officers wore the same pattern tricorn hat or schiffhut as the General- Adjutants with green plume and lace edging of gold according to rank.
The coats were of infantry pattern and were dark green with black facings on the collar and cuffs and gilt buttons. After 1805, with the issue of the new coat, black facings were added to the turnbacks. Frockcoats were as for the officers of infantry and were dark green with black collar and cuffs and gilded buttons.
126.96.36.199 Breeches etc
Breeches and overalls were is for the General-Adjutant and waist-sashes were as for the officers of infantry.
Waist-belts were as for the Infantry officers but of black leather and supported the light cavalry pattern sabre with gilt hilt and black leather scabbard with gilded fittings. Sabre- straps were as for the sash.
188.8.131.52 Horse Furniture Shabraques were as for the General-Adjutants.
Uniforms were identical to those of the line Infantry and Dragoons, the former wearing the 1798 pattern helmet until 1814, except that coats were dark blue with scarlet facings and brass buttons. All equipment and other details were as for the line Infantry and Dragoons respectively.
Trouvé donc sur cette page : http://uniform-evolution.0catch.com/austria20u.html
Until 1751 general officers had freedom to choose their own uniform and they wore what they pleased, and it was left to Maria Theresa to introduce a white half-length coat with rank designation shown by a broad golden ribbon stripe on the front facings and side-pocket flaps of the coat. This uniform remained virtually unaltered until the eighties, when the gold rank-bars were altered to a zigzag pattern and gold buttons, bearing an embossed star and an ornamented edge, introduced. In 1798 regulations for the first time made some distinction between field service (campagne) and parade (gala) uniforms. Greatcoats were henceforth to be hechtgrau, the same colour as worn by the 49th Regiment Vesque (later Hess), field-marshals wearing red and gold-embroidered collars and cuffs. The gold-bordered black general officer's head-dress with the 25cm high green plum was to be worn only for parades. General adjudants had the traditional green coat originally worn firstly by the horse-grenadiers and then by the Emperor Joseph's Chevaux-Legers des Kaisers (afterwards Uhlan Regiment 16). By an imperial command of 1765 this coat was conferred on all general-adjudants; it had the red linings and facings of the original-pattern coat but with the addition of general officer's buttons. The general-adjudants wore a plain black head-dress with a general's green plume; their waistcoats were straw coloured, with rank shown by the broad gold border stripes; the woolen breeches were of the same colour. Infantry field officer's boots and a gold-mounted sword completed the uniform. Flugeladjutanten (A.D.C.'s__usually to the monarch) wore the same dress as General-Adjutanten except that they had white buttons instead of gold, and a sabre instead of a sword.
The Major-General wore the dress for German general officers, his rank being shown by the zigzag gold stripe on the cuffs. Hungarian cavalry general officers wore an entirely different dress, somewhat similar to that of a hussar, with a half worn Pelz, a Kalpak with a plume of herons feathers, a red dolman, red trousers or overalls with a gold seam stripe, gold spurs, a red sabretache with the imperial arms in gold, and a sabre with a bright steel scabbard.
General officers could wear the uniforms of their own regiment with the addition of arank-lace and staff plumes. There also existed a special costume for generals of the Hungarian cavalry, which included a plumed bearskin busby, white pelisse with five rows of buttons, red dolman and breeches, gold lace, black and gold barelled sash, Hessian boots with gilt spurs, sabre with bright steel scabbard, and a red sabretache bearing the Emperor's cypher in gold, with gold lace and silver embroidery as for the hussars. Horse harness was similar to that of a hussar field officer, with gilt fittings; red sabretache of the style of infantry officers, but with two broad black and gold laces, and the Emperor's cypher in the corners. Alternative service uniform included a pike grey pelisse (with rank lace), red dolman and breeches, black felt Hussar shako with gold lace and ornaments, a 25cm green feather plume (general's rank distinction); white cloak, and ordinary hussar overalls or yellow leather Hungarian breeches.