This is an adaptation of a note I prepared for the Masters of Europe modding team.

It attempts to cover the armies of the various German States from about 1805 onwards. It has in the main been adapted from various books/publications/articles by John Gill, John Elting, George Nafziger, Michael Oliver/Richard Partridge, Patrick Courcelle, Alain Pigeard, Commandant Sauzey etc plus a few websites (e.g. Histofig, Histuninfo,) and my “Minor States Regimental Names” thread on Total War Centre Forums.

This note is far from exhaustive as I was unable to find much information on some contingents.


Bavaria

Guard
1805: Liebgarde der Trabanten (Palace Guards); Leibgarde der Hartschiere (Royal Bodyguard)
1814: Grenadier-Garde-Regiment (3 battalions, each of 4 companies of 168 personnel, regimental HQ 47 personnel); Gardes du Korps (2 squadrons, each of 132 personnel. Regimental HQ 17 personnel).

Line Infantry
1805: Each of theLinien-Infanterie-Regiment consisted of 2 battalions, each of 5 companies (1 grenadier and 4 fusilier) of 150 men and 180 men on mobilisation. Regimental HQ comprised 16 personnel.
1806: company strength was increased to 185 men.
1809: Regiments now had 2 field battalions each of 5 companies (1 grenadier and 4 fusilier); 1 fusilier company from each battalion served as a depot company. Companies comprised 185 personnel including 20 schϋtzen (supposedly rifle armed); in March number of schϋtzen was increased to 36 (only 7 of whom were rifle armed).
1811: Regiments now had 2 field battalions each of 4 fusilier companies, 1 grenadier company and 1 "Schützen-Kompanie". Each regiment also had a depot battalion of 4 fusilier companies.

1805: 12 Linien-Infanterie-Regiment
1806: 11 Linien-Infanterie-Regiment
1807: 12 Linien-Infanterie-Regiment
1814: 14 Linien-Infanterie-Regiment

Light Infantry
1805: Leichte Infanterie Bataillon companies had an operational strength of 250 men. In peacetime this was reduced to 155 men, and during wartime the field strength was 200 men (reinforcements were reservists), the other 50 men went into the reserve company.
1806: Company strength increased to 185 men.
1807: Tiroler-Jäger-Bataillon raised with 4 'Ordinar-jäger-kompanie'. Company strength as for the line or light infantry plus 20 men rifle armed designated as sharpshooters.
1809: battalion comprised 5 companies - 1 'Karabinier-Kompanie' & 4 centre companies (Ordinarkompanien); 1 centre company served as a depot/reserve company. Companies comprised 185 personnel including 20 schϋtzen (supposedly rifle armed); in March number of schϋtzen increased to 36 (only 7 of whom were rifle armed).
1811: Organisation was as for the line infantry battalions each battalion having a strength of one elite heavy company, 'Karabinier-Kompanie', 1 'Schützen-Kompanie', and 4 centre companies 'Ordinarkompanien'

1805: 6 Leichte Infanterie Bataillon
1807: 6 Leichte Infanterie Bataillon; Tiroler-Jäger-Bataillon;
1808: 7 Leichte Infanterie Bataillon
1811: 6 Leichte Infanterie Bataillon
1814: 4 Leichte Infanterie Bataillon


Freiwilligen-Jäger-Korps 1805-14
1805: Jäger-Korps-zu-fuss formed on a Freiwillige basis. Unit had an intermittent existence, being stood down in 1808.
1809: re-raised as the Freiwilligen-Jäger-Corps zu Fuss and stood down again in 1810.
1813: raised again as a 2 battalion unit. Each battalion organised on the line system of four centre companies 'Ordinar-jäger-kompanien', two elite companies Grenadier-jäger, and Schützen-jäger-kompanie.
1814: 3rd battalion was raised but only had 4 companies (2 elite and 2 centre).
Freiwilligen-Jäger-zu-Pferde
1805: 2 squadrons raised from volunteers and treated as an elite corps. Personnel were drafted into the field army as officers and N.C.O.s. In 1806 served on headquarters duties and staff escort.

Jäger-Bataillonen
1815: two battalions formed with the normal line establishment of six companies - two elites and four centre.

Gendarmes zu Fuss 1813-14
1813: small corps of gendarmes were raised and organised into reduced companies to act as military police.

Cavalry
Chevauleger and Dragoon regiments were organised into 6 squadrons, each of 132 personnel. Regimental HQs 17 personnel. The 7th Chevauleger Regiment formed with initial strength of 4 squadrons in 1813, increased to 6 in 1814; unlike the other Chevauleger it had 1 elite 'Flankerkompanie' flanker or skirmisher company.
Uhlan Regiment had 4 squadrons each of 132 personnel. Regimental HQ 17 personnel.
After close of hostilities in 1814 increased to 6 squadrons.
Landhusaren Regiment was raised in 1813 with 5 squadrons each of 147 personnel; increased to 8 squadrons in May 1814. Regimental HQ 17 personnel

1805: 2 Dragoner-Regiment; 4 Chevau-Légers-Regiment
1811: 6 Chevau-Légers-Regiment
1813: 6 Chevau-Légers-Regiment; 1 Uhlanen-Regiment; 1 National-Chevau-Légers-Regiment; 1 Gendarme-zu-Pferde; 1 Freiwilligen-Husaren-Regiment
1815: 2 Kürassier-Regiment; 7 Chevau-Légers-Regiment; 1 Uhlanen-Regiment; 1 Gendarme-zu-Pferde; 2 Husaren-Regiment

Artillery
1805: 2 battalions of 4 companies each of 6 cannon & 2 howitzers.
1809: Artillerie-Regiment comprised 4 battalions, each composed of 3 foot companies, 1 light company (horse battery), and 1 depot company (Bavaria’s fortress artillery) = 12 foot companies, 4 horse companies & 1 depot company.
1812: Regiment had 20 batteries - 6 light horse artillery and 14 foot batteries divided into light and heavy batteries armed with either 6 pdr cannon or 12 pdr cannon and 7 pdr howitzers, and horse batteries equipped with 6 pdr cannon.

Foot batteries generally comprised of 8 pieces each, heavy batteries: 6 x 12 pdr cannon and 2 howitzers; light batteries 6 x 6 pdr field guns and 2 howitzers. Horse batteries had 6 x 6 pdr cannon.

5th, 7th, 8th, 10th, and 11th Foot Batteries were light batteries, and the remainder 12 pdr Heavy Batteries, (composition of 13th and 14th unknown). The 1st to 6th Light Horse Batteries were armed with six 6 pdr field guns.

Landwehr and National-Feld-Bataillonen
1806: National militia raised to assist with the garrison duties and general service within the state borders.
1809: Napoleon ordered formation of 12 bataillons de milice but due to financial problems & the lack of qualified officers only 6 reserve battalions, each of 4 companies of 135 personnel and battalion HQ of 8 personnel were formed. They were designated Nationalgarde I Klasse(National Guard First Class).
Landes-Defensionsbataillonwas also formed.
Gebirgsschϋtzen of 3 divisions formed (2 of 1,000 men & 1 of 500 men).
Nationalgarde II Klasse (National Guard Second Class) – the 15 Kreis were ordered to organise Mobile Legionen (Mobile-Legions) of 4 to 8 battalions, each of 4 companies of 176 personnel (including 30 schϋtzen), battalion HQ 8 personnel.
Nationalgarde III Klasse (National Guard Third Class) were the local militias (Bϋrgergarde).
1813: Mobile-Legions re-organised and renamed the Nationalfeldbataillon, (Nationalgarde II Klasse) with terms of service allowing them to serve with the regular army. At least 20 such battalions were raised.

Garrison Regiment
1809: comprised 8 stations (became companies in 1811).

Saxony

1805: All infantry regiments had two battalions, each of 5 companies (1 grenadier & 4 musketeer) – the exception was the Lieb-Grenadier-Garde where 4 companies were grenadiers and the 5th company designated “flugelkompagnie” or wing company. Regimental HQ comprised 14 personnel, and every company had 174 personnel. All battalions had 2 field guns attached. Grenadier companies were detached and formed into combined Grenadier battalions.
1810: Regimental HQ had 38 personnel, and a company had 205 personnel.

Guard Infantry
Swiss Guard – Monarch’s personal bodyguard of 1 company of 120 men. Leib-Grenadier-Garde Regiment

Line Infantry:
1805: 12 Infanterie-Regiment
1810: 8 Infanterie-Regiment
1813: 5 Infanterie-Regiment

Light Infantry
Before the formation of Light Infantry units each line infantry regiment designated 2 officers and 2 drummers to lead their regiment’s “scharfschϋtzen” (sharpshooters). Every company provided 1 corporal & 8 privates; so in total a regiment deployed 94 personnel.
1808: The sharpshooters were organised into 2 Schϋtzen (light infantry) battalions, of 4 companies each (174 men per company).
1809: Jäger-korps with 126 personnel formed.
1810: Schϋtzen-Bataillons were expanded into full regiments with 2 battalions of 4 companies each. Regimental HQ of 17 personnel & a company of 203 personnel.

1808: 2 Schϋtzen-Bataillon
1809: 2 Schϋtzen-Bataillon; Jäger-korps;
1810: 2Schϋtzen-regiment; Jäger-korps;

Cavalry
Garde du Corps’ 4 squadrons each had 104 personnel, and its regimental HQ 13 personnel.
Hussars had 8 squadrons of 131 personnel; regimental HQ 17 personnel.
All other regiments comprised 4 squadrons of 180 personnel each, and regimental HQ of 14 personnel.
1810 Hussars HQ increased to 19 personnel, squadron strength remained unchanged; rest of the cavalry regimental HQ increased to 18 personnel, and squadron strength increased to 192 personnel.

1805: Garde du Corps Regiment; Karabinier-Regiment; 2 Kürassiere-Regiment; 4 Chevauxleger Regiment; 1 Husaren Regiment;
1810: Garde du Corps Regiment; 2 Kürassiere-Regiment; 4 Chevauxleger Regiment; 1 Husaren Regiment
1813: 2 Kürassiere-Regiment; 2 Chevauxleger Regiment; 1 Husaren Regiment

Artillery
Feld-Artillerie Regiment with 12 foot artillery companies & 1 horse artillery battery.
1809 two battalions, each of 6 companies.

Landwehr
1809: Landmiliz battaillon(3 company formed with total strength of 345 personnel).
1813: Landwehr, 7 (some sources suggest 5) regiments of 3 battalions and a depot detachment were raised.
Also 2 light infantry battalions of Banner of Saxon Volunteers (Banner der Freiwilligen Sachsen Jäger). Battalions consisted of 4 companies of 100 men each. 5 squadrons of Banner of Saxon Volunteer Hussars (Banner der Freiwilligen Sachsen Husaren) were formed.
National-Burger-Garde of 8 foot companies (each of 108 men) & 1 squadron of mounted Gendarmes (125 men) was formed. HQ of 27 staff.

Garrison Company
Comprised of 205 personnel.

National Guard
1809: Dresden National Guard (4 foot companies, 1 squadron of mounted Gendarmes, 1 company of schϋtzen, 1 company of armed merchants & 1 company of archers (honorary title).
Wittenberg Municipal Jäger Kompagnie also existed.

Württemberg

Infantry
1805: Leib Grenadier had 1 battalion of 4 companies (220 men); Musketier-Bataillone had 4 companies (1 grenadier & 3 musketeer) each of 167 men; FussJäger-Bataillone & Leichte-Infanterie Bataillone had 3 companies each of 200 men;
1806: Garde zu Fϋß had 4 companies; FussJäger-Bataillone & Leichte-Infanterie Bataillone battalions had 5 companies (1 served as depot company). Infantrie-Regiment had 2 battalions each of 4 companies of 175 personnel. Each regiment had a Regimental HQ of 10 personnel and a depot company.
1809: Garde zu Fϋß had 5 companies each of 197 men (Jager company added); Infantrie-Regiment had 2 field battalions each of 4 companies (1 grenadier & 3 musketeer) each of 166 men, plus 1 depot company; FussJäger-Bataillone & Leichte-Infanterie Bataillone had 4 field companies of 166 men plus 1 depot company; 1 Garnison-Bataillone
1812: Garde zu Fϋß Bataillone (4 grenadier companies & 1 Garde-Jäger - each company 191 men); Infantrie-Regiment had 2 field battalions each of 4 companies (1 grenadier & 3 musketeer) each of 166 men, plus 1 depot company; FussJäger-Bataillone & Leichte-Infanterie Bataillone had 4 field companies of 166 men plus 1 depot company;
1814: Garde-Regiment zu Fuss comprised 2 battalions (each had an establishment as for the line infantry) modelled after the French Imperial Guard - 1 Grenadier and 1 Jäger; Infantrie-Regiment, Leichte-Infantrie-Regiment & FussJäger-Regiment comprised 2 battalions each of 4 companies of 166 men; 1 Garnison-Regiment.

1805: Leib-Grenadier-Battaillone; 6 Musketier-Bataillone; 2 FussJäger-Bataillone; 2 Leichte-Infanterie Bataillone; 1 Garnison-Bataillone
1806: Garde zu Fϋß (was the Leib-Grenadier-Bataillone); 6 infantry regiments; 2 FussJäger-Bataillone; 2 Leichte-Infanterie Bataillone; 1 Garnison-Bataillone
1809: Garde zu Fϋß Bataillone; 6 Infantrie-Regiment; 2 FussJäger-Bataillone; 2 Leichte-Infanterie Bataillone; 1 Garnison-Bataillone; 1 Land-Scharfschϋtzen Bataillone; 2 Depot-Bataillone (converted to an Infantrie-Regiment); Fϋssjäger-Kompanie (incorporated into Garde zu Fϋß Bataillone as the 5th company); 1 Garnison-Bataillone;
1812: Garde zu Fϋß Bataillone; 8 Infantrie-Regiment; 2 FussJäger-Bataillone; 2 Leichte-Infanterie Bataillone; 1 Garnison-Bataillone;
1813: Garde zu Fuss Bataillon; 8 Infantrie-Regiment; 2 Leichte-Infantrie-Regiment; 1 Garnison-Regiment
1814: Garde-Regiment zu Fuss (was Garde zu Fuss Bataillone). Comprised 2 battalions modelled after the French Imperial Guard - 1 Grenadier and 1 Jäger. Each battalion had an establishment as for the line infantry; 9 Infantrie-Regiment; 1 Leichte-Infantrie-Regiment; 1 FussJäger-Regiment; 1 Garnison-Regiment.

Cavalry
Normal strength of the cavalry regiments was 4 squadrons each of 125 personnel. Regimental HQ 12 personnel.
Leibgarde zu Pferde comprised 4 squadrons: 1st Leibjäger; 2nd Garde du Korps; 3rd and 4th Grenadiere zu Pferde.

1805: 2 Chevauleger Regiment; 2 Jäger-Regimenter zu Pferde
1809: 2 Chevauleger Regiment; 2 Jäger-Regimenter zu Pferde; 1 Dragoner Regiment


Artillery
1805: 1 horse battery – equipped with 6 x 6pdr cannon & 2 x 7pdr howitzer; 2 foot batteries (6 x 6 pdr &4 howitzers).
1809: Line artillery: 1 foot and 1 horse battery; Guard artillery: 1 horse battery.
1810: Line artillery: 3 foot (2nd, 3rd & 4th Foot Artillery) and 2 horse batteries (2nd & 3rd Horse Artillery); Guard artillery: 1 foot and 1 horse battery (1st Foot Artillery and the 1st Horse Artillery).
1st & 2nd horse each had 4 x 6pdr cannon & 2 x 7pdr howitzers; 3rd horse had 3 x 6pdr cannon & 1 x7pdr howitzer; 1st, 2nd & 3rd foot each had 6 x 6pdr cannon & 2 x 7pdr howitzers; and 4th foot had 6 x12pdr cannon & 2 x 7pdr howitzers.
1814: Line artillery: 3 foot (two had 6 x 6pdr cannon; third had 4 x 12pdr cannon plus 2 howitzers) and 3 horse batteries (each had 4 x 6pdr cannon plus 2 howitzers); Guard artillery – 1 horse battery (4 x 6pdr cannon plus 2 howitzers);

Hesse

Hessen-Kassel 1805-1806 & 1813-15

Guard:
1805: Leib-Garde-Regiment; Garde-Grenadiere-Regiment
1813: Leib-Bataillon-Garde; Schweizer-Garde;

Line Infantry: 5 Regiments of 2 battalions each of 4 companies each & 2 grenadier companies. Battalion strength prior to dissolution in 1806 was probably 775 personnel (including 50 schϋtzen) as the Hessian army tended to mimic the Prussians.
1813: 5Regiments comprised 3 battalions of 4 companies each – 2 Musketeer (1,587 personnel combined) & 1 Fusilier (833 personnel).

Light Infantry:
1805: 1 Jäger-Bataillon; 2 Fusilier-Bataillon
1813: Gelernte Jäger (1 battalion of 4 companies, totalling 824 personnel); Freiwilliger Jäger (4 companies totalling 658 personnel); 2 Grenadiere-Bataillone (authorised battalion strength 832 personnel):

Garrison Infantry:
1805: 6 regiments.

Land Regiments:
1805:10 Land-Regiment(includes 1 Land-Grenadiere-Regiment )– 13 battalions in total.

Landwehr:
1813: 3 regiments of 3 battalions (4 companies each raised with regimental strength of 2,518 personnel).

Cavalry:
Hussar Regiment comprised 3 squadrons each with 152 personnel.
Dragoon Regiments comprised 5 squadrons with 140 Personnel.
Cuirassier Regiments comprised 3 squadrons with 140 personnel.
Garde du Corps 1 squadron with 144 personnel.

1805: Regiment Garde du Corps; Regiment Gensdarmes; Regiment Karabiniers; Leib-Dragoner Regiment; Dragoner Regiment Prinz Friederich; Husaren-Regiment
1813: Regiment Garde du Corps; Leib-Kϋrassier Regiment; Leib-Dragoner Regiment; Husaren-Regiment (4 squadrons with about 630 personnel in total); Freiwillger Jδger zu Pferede (raised 1813, comprised 4 squadrons totalling 415 personnel)
1814: Garde Husaren; Regiment Garde du Corps; Leib-Kϋrassier Regiment; Leib-Dragoner Regiment; Husaren-Regiment (4 squadrons with about 630 personnel in total); Freiwillger Jäger zu Pferede (raised 1813, comprised 4 squadrons totalling 415 personnel)

Artillery:
1805: 1 horse battery (2 x 7pdr howitzers & 8 x 6pdr cannon) and 4 foot batteries (1st & 2nd Heavy Batteries each had 2 x10pdr howitzers & 4 x12pdr cannon; 3rd & 4th Heavy Batteries each had 2 x 10pdr howitzers & 8 x 6pdr cannon).
1813: 4 foot batteries, each of 6 x 6pdr cannon & 2 x 7pdr howitzers.

Hesse-Darmstadt

Infantry:
1805: Infantry was brigaded (the equivalent of regiments) – 2 infantry battalions plus 1 fusilier battalion. Brigade HQ 7 personnel, battalion HQ 16 personnel, and 103 (7 schϋtzen) personnel per company. Three Reservebrigaden (former Garrison brigades) each comprised a Landregiment (militia) and a Garnison (garrison) Bataillon.
1806: Reserve Brigades battalions comprised of 4 companies each of 160 personnel.
1809: Regiment Gross-und Erbprinz reorganised into 3 battalions of 6 companies (1 grenadier, 1 voltigeur & 4 fusilier) for service in Spain.


1805: 3 infantry brigades;
1806: Leib-Garde Brigade; 2 infantry brigades;
1814: Leib-Garde Regiment; Garde-Fϋsilier Regiment; 3 infantry regiments;

Cavalry:
1805: Garde du Corps; Regiment Chevauxlegers (3 squadrons); Husaren-Korps
(Gendarmerie type unit); Landdragoner (internal security unit);
1806: Garde du Corps; Garde-Chevauxleger Regiment (3 squadrons); Husaren-Korps
(Gendarmerie type unit); Landdragoner (internal security unit);
1812: Garde du Corps; Garde-Chevauxleger Regiment (4 squadrons); Husaren-Korps
(Gendarmerie type unit); Landdragoner (internal security unit);


Artillery:
1805: 2 artillery companies
1806: 3 companies
1813: 4 companies each with 6 x 6pdr cannon & 2 x 7pdr howitzers

Baden


Infantry
1803: Line infantry regiments comprised 2 Battalions of 4 companies (4 musketeer) & 1 grenadier each of 106 personnel. The grenadier companies were detached to form a combined Grenadier Bataillon of 4 companies. Jager Bataillon had 2 companies of 140 personnel each.
1806: Grenadier Bataillon became Lieb-Grenadier Garde (5 companies); Line infantry regiments comprised 2 Battalions of 4 musketeer companies, each of 116 personnel (10 schϋtzen). Jager Bataillon had 4 companies. Garrison (Garnison) regiments comprised 4 companies; each regiment was attached to an infantry regiment to act as its depot & garrison fortresses.
1807: Jager Bataillon now had 5 companies.
1808: each line infantry regiment absorbed its attached garrison regiment - a regiment now comprised 2 field battalions of the French standard 6 company organisation –1 grenadier, 1 voltigeur & 4 musketeer companies; with 140 personnel per company; regimental HQ 31 personnel. Jager Bataillon also had 6 companies.
1809: Musketeers were renamed Fusiliers. Each line infantry regiment formed a depot battalion of 4 fusilier companies. : Lieb-Grenadier Garde now had 6 companies;


1805: 1 Grenadier-Bataillon; 1 Lieb-Infanterie Regiment; 3 Linien-Infantrie-Regiment; 4 Garnison Regiment; Jager Bataillon;
1806: Lieb-Grenadier Garde; 1 Lieb-Infanterie Regiment; 3 Linien-Infantrie-Regiment; 4 Garnison Regiment; Jager Bataillon
1813: Lieb-Grenadier Garde; 4 Linien-Infantrie-Regiment; Jager Bataillon

Cavalry:
1805: Garde du Corps (2 squadrons); Leichte-Dragoner Regiment (4 squadrons, each of 113 personnel); Husaren Eskadron (114 personnel);
1806: Garde du Corps; Leichte-Dragoner Regiment; Husaren Regiment (4 squadrons)
1808: squadrons now had 135 personnel.
1812: Depot squadron formed with 101 personnel.
1813: Garde du Corps; 2 Leichte-Dragoner Regiment;

Artillery:
1805: Artillerie Bataillon – 1st & 2nd fuss kompagnie
1806: Artillerie Bataillon – 1st Reitende kompagnie; 2nd & 3rd Fuss kompagnie (all with 6 x6pdr cannon & 2 x howitzer)
1811: Artillerie Bataillon – 1st Reitende kompagnie; 2nd, 3rd & 4th Fuss kompagnie

Westphalia 1808-13

Guard
1808: Garde du Corps (1 company of 206 men); Garde-Chevauleger Regiment (HQ 26 men, 3 squadrons of 2 companies each of 94 men, 1 depot company 97 men. 4th squadron raised February 1813); Husaren-Garde Regiment– raised August 1813. HQ 19 men, 5 squadrons of 2 companies each of 114 men
Garde-Grenadier Bataillon - 6 field companies & 1 depot company each of 116 men. HQ 31 men.
Garde-Jäger Bataillon – 6 field companies & 1 depot company each of 119 men. HQ 10 men.
Jäger-Carabinier Bataillon – 4 field companies and 1 depot company each of 103 men. HQ 12 men. [Not actually part of the Guard but always attached to them]
Fϋsilier–Garde Regiment – raised August 1812 as Regiment der Köningin with 2 field and 1 depot battalions. Field Battalion comprised 1 Grenadier company, 1 Voltigeur company & 4 Fusilier companies. Depot Battalion comprised 4 Fusilier companies. Companies comprised 140 men. Regimental HQ 44 men. In 1813 Grenadier & Voltigeur companies stripped out to rebuild Garde-Grenadier & Garde-Jäger Bataillons, and regiment renamed Fϋsilier–Garde Regiment.
1st Reitende Batterie der Garde – raised ? (4 x 6pdr cannon & 2 x 7pdr howitzers)

Line Infantry
Two field & 1 depot battalions per regiment (2nd & 7th Linien raised a third field battalion). Field Battalion comprised 1 Grenadier company, 1 Voltigeur company & 4 Fusilier companies. Depot Battalion comprised 4 Fusilier companies. Companies comprised 140 men. Regimental HQ 44 men.
1808: 4 Linien-Infanterie-Regiment
1809: 8Linien-Infanterie-Regiment
1812: 9Linien-Infanterie-Regiment

Light Infantry
Battalion comprised 1 Carabinier company, 1 Voltigeur company & 4 Chasseur companies. Companies comprised 140 men.
1808: 1 Leichte Infanterie Bataillon
1809: 2 Leichte Infanterie Bataillon
1811: 3 Leichte Infanterie Bataillon

Cavalry
Cuirassier regiments had 4 squadrons, each of 2 companies of 79 men, and a depot company of 93 men. Regimental HQ 25 men.
Hussar & Chevauleger Regiments had 4 squadrons, each of 2 companies of 79 men, and a depot company of 90 men. Regimental HQ 24 men.
1808: 1 Kϋrassier-Regiment; 1Chevauleger-Regiment;
1809: 2 Kϋrassier-Regiment; 1 Chevauleger-Regiment; 2 Husaren-Regiment;
1812: 2 Kϋrassier-Regiment;2Chevauleger-Regiment; 2Husaren-Regiment;

Artillery
1808: 4 Fuß Batterie
1813: 5 Fuß Batterie
1st Reitende Batterie raised ?

Gendarmerie
Royal Gendarme Legion – raised February 1808 with 144 men.

Departmental Companies
1808: 8 Departements-Kompanien each of 50 men.
1809: 2 companies increased to 100 men.

National Guard (Nationalgarde)
1808: Most were the equivalent of Bϋrger-Garde or Town/Local Militia.

Only the National Guard of Kassel was formally organised. Initially 1 battalion of 5 companies (1 mounted) each of 120 men. 2nd battalion raised in 1809 with 8 companies (2 were designated elite – one each of grenadiers & voltigeurs).
1813: 3 battalions plus 1 mounted company. 1st & 2nd battalions had 6 companies (1 of which was elite – Grenadiers in the 1st battalion, Jägers in the 2nd; the remainder were Fϋsiliers). 3rd battalion had 4 Fϋsilier companies).

Brunswick 1788-1815

Up to 1806
1788: corps sent to the Netherlands:
Dragoner-Regiment (4 companies each of 63 men); Grenadier-Bataillon (4 companies); 2 Infanterie-Regiment; Jäger Kompanie (167 men);
An Infanterie-Regiment consisted of 2 battalions, each of 5 Musketeer companies of 93 men & 1 grenadier company of 105 men. The grenadier companies were detached to form the combined Grenadier battalion.
By 1806 the army had 1 Jäger Kompanie (150 men) and 2 Infanterie-Regiment of 2 battalions each of 5 musketeer companies & 1 grenadier company. The grenadier companies were stripped out to form a 4 company combined Grenadier battalion. A grenadier company had 130 men. Musketeer companies had 93 men.
1809: After the eclipse of Prussia at Auerstadt & Jena, the Duchy of Brunswick was dissolved and incorporated into the new Kingdom of Westphalia. In 1809 The Duke of Brunswick entered into an agreement with the Austrians to raise a corps of infantry and cavalry to invade his former lands and attempt to raise the people against their French overlords.

The troops wore black uniforms with the "Death's Head' badge on the shako. He became known as "Der Schwarzer Herzog" (The Black Duke), and his troops were known as "Die Schwarze Schar" (The Black Band or The Black Legion). The Legion was not organised in time to join the Austrians before they were defeated by Napoleon.

The infantry consisted of a Leichte-Infanterie-Regiment (Light Infantry Regiment) of 1,000 men in 2 battalions, each with 4 companies. A Husaren-Regiment (Hussar Regiment) of 8 squadrons (1,000 men) was to be formed; though it appears only 4 were raised.
A horse artillery battery consisting of 2 x 7 pdr howitzers, and 2 x 6 pdr cannons was attached.

The Duke did not consider himself bound by the Armistice signed at Znaim and decided to fight his way to the north German coast, where he hoped his force could take refuge on a British warships and escape to England. En route he raised a 3rd infantry battalion, a Sharfschützen (Sharpshooters) detachment and a tiny Uhlan Eskadron.

1810-14 – in British service in the Peninsular: Brunswick troops were reorganised and on 8 October 1810 the infantry regiment now known as "Brunswick-Oels Jäger" landed in Lisbon. It comprised 12 companies and a regimental headquarters. Initially part of Pakenham's Brigade in Cole's 4th Division; they transferred to Crauford’s Light Divison.

In April 1811 nine companies and the regimental HQ were transferred to von Alten’s Brigade in the 7th Division. The 3 Sharfschützen companies were detached: - one to Ellis’ Brigade (4th Division); one to Greville's Brigade (5th Division) and one to Pringle’s Brigade (5th Division).

The cavalry of the Black Band was reorganised as a Husaren-Regiment with a 14 men HQ, 6 squadrons (troops?) each of 110 men, though only 2 squadrons (4 troops) were sent to Spain. They served on the East Coast in a mainly foreign levy force which was used for amphibious operations.

The Brunswick-Oels Jägers left British service on 25 December 1814 and the Husaren-Regiment in mid-1815.

1813-14 Befreiunskreig (Wars of Liberation)
Following the overrunning of the Kingdom of Westphalia in the fall of 1813 Herzog Friederich Wilhelm von Braunschweig was restored to his lands and he set about reorganising his army:

By end of 1813: Husaren-Regiment (HQ 11 men; 6 troops each of 118 men); Uhlan Eskadron; 2 Leichte-Bataillon (4 companies of 170 men; battalion HQ 14 men);
Freiwilliger-Batallion (Volunteer Battalion of 400 men – appears to have become 3rd Leichte-Bataillon); Scharfschützen Kompanie (180 men).

1814: Husaren-Regiment; Uhlan Eskadron; 3 Leichte-Bataillon; Scharfschützen Kompanie; 2 Linien-Infanterie-Bataillone (organised as the Leichte-Bataillons); 6 Reserve battalions (organised as the Leichte-Bataillons, appears only 5 battalions formed); 1 Füss batterie; 1 Reitende batterie; Gelernte Jägers (2 companies);

1815
Avantgarde (2 light infantry companies; plus the 2 Gelernte Jäger companies);
Leib-Bataillion; 3 Leichte-Bataillon; 3 Linien-Infanterie-Bataillone; 5 Reserve-Infanterie-Bataillone (battalions comprised 691 men organised into 4 companies). Husaren-Regiment (3 squadrons totalling 730 men). Uhlan Eskadron (1 squadron of 249 men); 1 Fuss-batterie (8 x 6 or 9?pdr); 1 Reitende-batterie (8 x 6pdr);

Berg
[Note - French rather than German names used for early period as per the 1809 infantry standard, the cavalry also had French titles, and the Grand Duchy was ruled according to French law; German names used from late 1813 when Prussia took charge].
Infantry:
1806: Régiment d’Infanterie of 4 battalions each of 8 companies of 100 men.
1808: 3 Régiment d’Infanterieof 3 battalions each of 6 companies (1 grenadier, 1 voltigeur & 4 fusilier), sharing a depot battalion. 16 men in Regimental HQ; 140 men in each company.
1811: 4 Régiment d’Infanterie of 2 battalions each of 8 companies (1 grenadier, 1 voltigeur & 6 fusilier), and shared the depot battalion. Regimental HQ 19 men; companies of 140 men. Depot HQ 5 men; company cadres 128 men.
1812: Regimental HQ increased to 27 men. Depot Battalion HQ 27 men

Cavalry:
1806: Chevau-légers de Duc de Clèves (4 squadrons of 2 companies each of 87 men, and 1 depot company. First company of 1st Squadron was titled Garde du Corps).
1807: Régiment de Chevau-légers du Grand Duc de Berg.
1808: Garde du Corps sent to Spain.
1808: renamed Régiment de Chasseurs à Cheval du Grand Duché de Berg
1809: renamed Régiment de Lanciers de Berg
1811: Regiment increased to 6 squadrons (3 in Spain & 3 in Germany).
1812: renamed Régiment de Chevau-légers Lanciers de Berg
1812: 2 Regiments Chevau-legers du Grand Duché de Berg

Artillery
1808: battalion of one foot (6 x 8 pdr and 2 x 6.32 inch howitzers) and one horse company (6 x 4 pdr), an engineer company and a train company formed.
1812: fielded 8 x French 6 pdr cannon and 4 x 24-pdr French howitzers (1 horse & 1 foot battery).


Gendarmes
On formation of the Grand Duchy about 90 men.
1809: 2 squadrons (each of 2 companies).
1813: 3 companies (240 mounted & 80 on foot)

Garde Nationale:
2 Infantry regiments; 1 Jägercorps; 1 Cavalriecorps; 1 artillery company

After leaving the Confederation of the Rhine:
Infantry:
1813: 1st Infanterie Regiment (3 battalions – 1 Fusilier & 2 Musketeer); 2nd Infanterie Regiment (2 battalions); Grenadier Bataillon; 4 Landwehr Bataillon; 1 Reserve Bataillon; 1 Freiwillige Jäger Kompagnie;
1814: 2 Infanterie Regiment, of 3 battalions each; 1 Landwehr Regiment of 2 bataillon; 1 Freiwillige Jäger Kompagnie;

Cavalry:
1813: Bergisches Husaren Regiment of 4 squadrons formed. Freiwilliger Jäger squadron attached.

Artillery:
1814: foot battery (equipped with 6 x 8pdr cannon and 2 x 6inch howitzers, of French manufacture) and half horse artillery (6 x 4 pdr cannon) raised.


Oldenburg
1805: infantry corps (equivalent of a company) of about 120 men.
1808: Following accession to the Confederation of the Rhine: 1 battalion of 800 men in 6 companies (1 grenadier, 4 fusilier & 1 sharpshooter).

1810: Following Oldenburg’s incorporation into Metropolitan France: required to raise 129e Régiment d’Infanterie de Ligne with 3 field and 1 depot battalion. Field battalions had 6 companies (1 grenadier, 4 fusilier & 1 voltigeur) each of 140 men. Depot battalion had 4 fusilier companies. Regimental HQ 20 men.

After leaving the Confederation of the Rhine:
1813: Infanterie-Korps raised (in effect a regiment). Comprised 2 battalions (1 line & 1 landwehr) of 4 companies each. Line company had 80 men & Landwehr company 200 men.


Mecklenburg

Mecklenburg-Schwerin:
1805: Leib-Garde zu Pferd (1 dismounted company which although retaining the title it served only as infantry). Leib-Grenadier Regiment – 2 battalions. Grenadier Regiment (1 battalion of 4 companies each of 97 men); 1 Infanterie-Regiment(2 battalions of 4 companies each of 97 men. Reduced to 1 battalion but no date found).

On joining the Confederation of the Rhine:
1808: required to provide 1,900 men in the form of a Brigade of 4 battalions and a small company of artillery. Each battalion was supposed to be organised on the French model (6 companies – 1 grenadier, 1 voltigeur & 4 musketeer - each of 98 men), but due to manpower problems the 4th battalion only formed the grenadier company. The artillery company had 58 men; Husaren Kommando (acted as police force); Garnison company; Leib-Garde zu Pferd; Leib-Grenadier Regiment;
1809: Brigade dissolved, and men consolidated into Infanterie-Regimentof 2 field battalions each of 6 companies (1 grenadier, 1 voltigeur & 4 musketeer - each of 147 men) and 1 Depot battalion (2 elite companies - grenadier & voltigeur - but the troops were not elite as each company had about 60 old and infirm men). Artillery company with 6 x 6pdr cannon; Husaren Kommando; Garnison company; Leib-Garde zu Pferd; Leib-Grenadier Regiment;
1810: Garde-Grenadier-Bataillon (3 companies each of 136 men, absorbed the Leib-Garde zu Pferd); Infanterie-Regiment; Artillery company; Husaren Kommando; Garnison company.
1812: 1st & 2nd battalions of the Infanterie-Regiment joined with the Mecklenburg-Strelitz battalion - which became the 3rd battalion – and designated 7th Rheinbund-Regiment. (also known as Kontingents-Regiment).

After leaving the Confederation of the Rhine:
1813: Garde-Grenadier-Bataillon (HQ of 13 men, 4 companies each of 80 men – later had 498 men; Infanterie-Regiment (2 battalions); Freiwilliger Fuβjäger Regiment; Freiwilliger Jager zu Pferde Regiment (600 men in 4 squadrons); Fuβ Batterie (2 – later 4 x 6pdr cannon & 2 x 7pdr howitzers); 7 Landwehr Bataillon.

Mecklenburg-Strelitz
1805: Garde-Grenadier Kompagnie (100 men); Distrikthusaren (26 men who performed policing type duties).
1808: Infanterie-Bataillon of 4 companies (3 fusilier & 1 grenadier) each of 90 men, HQ of 27 men.
1812: Joined with the Mecklenburg-Schwerin battalions and designated 7th Rheinbund- Regiment. (also known as Kontingents-Regiment).

On leaving the Confederation of the Rhine:
1813: Husaren-Regiment (4 squadrons each of 115 men, HQ 33 men, and depot of 54 men).


Hanover 1802-1815

Infantry
1802: Infantry battalions comprised 4 companies (1 grenadier & 3 musketeer).
Garde-Regiment HQ 23 men, Grenadier companies 108 men & Musketeer companies 106 men. Leichtes Infanterie-Regiment had 8 companies of 106 men.
Garrison regiments each had a Regimental HQ of 11 men and 2 battalions of 4 companies each of 118 men.
Grenadier companies were often stripped out of parent regiments to form combined Grenadier battalions.
1802: Garde-Regiment; 12 Infanterie-Regiment of which 1 Leichtes Infanterie-Regiment; 4 Garnison Regiment;

Cavalry
1802: All regiments had Regimental staff of 16 men; & 2 squadrons each of 182 men.
Leib-Garde Regiment; 4 Cavallerie Regiment; 4 Cavallerie Regiment, Dragoner; 3 Cavallerie Regiment, Leichte Dragoner;

Note: 1st to 4th Cavalerie Regimenter were classed as Reuter (Heavy Cavalry).

Artillery
1802: reorganised into 2 horse batteries (each of 2 x 7pdr howitzers & 6 x 6pdr cannon; each battery serviced by 140 men), 3 Line artillery batteries (2 x 7pdr howitzers & 6 x 6pdr cannon; each line battery serviced by 88 men), 1 heavy battery (6 x12pdr cannon), and 2 fortress batteries.

1813: Following the liberation of Northern Germany in 1813 a number of Hanoverian units were raised to serve with the Allied Armies. Each battalion comprised 4 companies of 120 men, and each Hussar Regiment of 3 squadrons (later increased to 4) of 150 men.

2 Leichtes-Bataillon; 3 Feld-Bataillon; Feldjägerkorps (initially 2 then 4 companies); 3 Husaren Regiment;3 artillery batteries (1 horse & 2 field or all fieldsources contradict)


1814: the following units joined the army:
2 Leichtes-Bataillon; 1 Feld-Bataillon; 30 Landwehrbataillon (Militia battalions) each of 4 companies of 160 men, there were no elite companies raised:

1815: Feld & Landwehr-Battalionen combined into 10 regiments (although 1 Feld-Battalion & 3 Landwehrbattalionen formed a regiment, they continued to operate separately); 3 Hussar regiments (each of 4 squadrons of 150 men); 3 artillery batteries (1 horse & 2 field).

Königlich Teutschen Legion (King’s German Legion)
Battalions had 10 companies each of 111 men; and a sharpshooter detachment of 58 men armed with rifles. Battalion HQ was 13 men.
Cavalry regiments had a HQ of 17 men, and 4 squadrons each of 178 men.
Batteries had 225 personnel.


1805: 1 Heavy Dragoon Regiment; 1 Light Dragoon Regiment; 4 Line Battalions; 2 Light Battalions; 2 horse artillery batteries; 3 foot batteries
1806: 2 Heavy Dragoon Regiments (converted to Light Dragoons at the end of 1812); 3 Light Dragoon Regiments (called Hussars from late 1808 though not officially converted until end of 1812); 8 Line Battalions; 2 Light Battalions; 2 horse artillery batteries; 4 foot batteries
1813: Foreign Veteran Battalion formed for worn out soldiers of the KGL.
1815: Battalions reduced to 6 companies each of 112 men, HQ of 14 men – light companies were rifle armed as were the light battalions. Cavalry Regiments had HQ of 15 men and 4 squadrons each of 176 men. Horse batteries had 230 men & foot batteries 231 men.


Nassau

1805: 4 infantry battalions (1 Leib, 1 Jager, 1 Leichte jager & 1 Musketeer) each of 1 grenadier and 3 musketeer companies of 147 men ;1 Jäger zu Pferde company/squadron (1807 split into two squadrons).
1808: 2 Infanterie-Regiment of 2 battalions each of 1 grenadier, 1 voltigeur and 4 fusilier companies.


On leaving the Confederation of the Rhine:
November 1813: new infantry regiment raised to replace the interned troops.


Orange-Nassau raised a regiment of infantry and 2 companies of light infantry volunteers.

1815: Regiments comprised 2 line battalions and 1 Landwehr battalion. Considered light infantry battalions, each comprising 1 grenadier, 1 Jäger and 4 companies of light infantry.


Frankfurt
1806: 1 infantry battalion (1 grenadier, 1 voltigeur & 7 chasseur companies); 1 Jäger company, 1 Hussar company; depot troops; artillery;
1809: 1 battalion in Spain; 1 battalion in Germany of 4 companies
1812: 1 battalion in Spain; 2 other battalions (formed the 8th Rheinbund Regiment);
Frankfurt also possessed a small Gendarmerie unit; an artillery detachment and Bürgerwehr (town guard) which was replaced by 3 battalions of nationalgarde.
On leaving the Confederation of the Rhine:
3 battalions of line infantry; 3 battalions of landwehr; 2 Jäger companies; 1 company Jäger zu pferde;

Würzburg
Würzburg provided the 7th Rheinbund Regiment of 2 battalions of 4 companies of 120 men, a 3rd Battalion was be added in 1810. Würzburg also has a regiment of dragoons in two squadrons, which become light horse in 1812. When Bavaria absorbed Würzburg in 1814, they became part of Bavaria’s Uhlan regiment. Also fielded a battery of foot artillery
1806: Infantry regiment - 2 battalions of 6 companies (1 grenadier and 5 musketeer) each of 167 men. Regimental HQ 15 men.
1808: reorganised along classic French lines.
1809: Regiment became 3rd Rheinbund and sent to Spain. Depot battalion established.
1811: Regiment in Spain reduced to 1 battalion and cadre returned to Germany where 3 more battalions recruited. These consisted of 1 grenadier & 1 voltigeur company each of 119 men and 4 fusilier companies each of 139 men.

Cavalry
1806: 1 squadron of Dragoner/Chevauxleger (acted as a police force).
1807: 2 squadrons each of 174 men.
1812: squadrons now had 162 men and were divided into 2 companies.
1813: 3 squadrons. .

Artillery
1806: Artillery company of 4 guns.

Garrison troops
???
On leaving the Confederation of the Rhine:
1814: Infantry regiment of 3 battalions, 1 Freiwillige Jäger battalion (2 Schützen & 4 Jäger companies); Chevauxleger Regiment (2 squadrons);

Saxe Duchies
Prior to joining the Rheinbund:
Saxe-Coburg-Saalfield: small dismounted Garde du Corps, 1 grenadier company plus ??
Saxe-Gotha-Altenburg: ??
Saxe-Hildburghausen: ??
Saxe-Meiningen: 1 Jäger-Corps.
Saxe-Weimar: small Body guard unit (Hussars?), plus a Jäger-Bataillon (renamed Scharfschützen in 1806).

Rheinbund period
4th Rheinbund-Regiment:
1st battalion: Saxe-Gotha contributed 1 of grenadier and 4 musketeer companies from (120 men per company); and Saxe-Coburg 1 infantry company (200 men) ;
2nd battalion: Saxe-Gotha contributed 1 grenadier and 2 musketeer companies (120 men per company); Saxe-Meiningen contributed 2 musketeer companies (160 men) and Saxe-Coburg 1 infantry company (200 men)
3rd Battalion: 5 Saxe-Weimar Jäger companies (120 men) and 1 Saxe-Hildburghausen Jäger company (200 men)

1813: Thüringisches Marschbataillon – defected to Allies in April.

On leaving the Confederation of the Rhine:
Weimarsche Jäger-Bat Freiwillige; Weimarsche Jäger zu Pferd und zu Fuß;
Landsturm von Weimar und Eisenach zu Pferd und zu Fuß;
Gotasche Linien-Infanterie-Bataillon


Anhalt
The various Anhalt contingents were amalgamated into 1 battalion of 5 musketeers companies. Following the Prussian system, each company had 153 men.
1809: the Anhalt battalion formed the 1st battalion of the 5th Rheinbund-Regiment and adopted the French organisation of 1 grenadier, 1 voltigeur and 4 fusilier companies each of 140 men.
1813: Jäger zu Pferde Regiment - two squadrons of four companies each.
On leaving the Confederation of the Rhine:
1814:Anhalt-Dessauche Linien-Inf.-Bat., Anhalt-Bernburgsche Linien-Inf.-Bat????????
Anhalt-Dessau and Anhalt-Köthen raised a light infantry battalion of 4 companies. This line battalion was organised with the Landwehr battalion into a regiment.
Anhalt-Bernburg raised 2 Jager companies organised in the same way with the two Bernburg Landwehr companies into a light infantry battalion.


Lippe
1807: The two Lippe principalities formed a combined battalion of 5 companies of 129 men (3 Detmold, 1 Schaumburg and 1 mixed).
1808: the battalion had to detach its 2nd (Detmold) and 5th (Schaumburg) companies to be sent in Spain as part of the so called “bataillon des Princes” (Princes battalion).
1809: the others companies were reorganised as second battalion of the new 5th Rheinbund-Regiment.
1812: Battalion adopted the French organisation of 1 grenadier, 1 voltigeur and 4 fusilier companies.
On leaving the Confederation of the Rhine:
November 1813 as for other German rulers, Lippe raised new troops. The Lippe troops were organised with the Waldeck troops into the Waldeck- Lippe regiment. It had a Linien Infanterie-Bataillon (3 Detmold, 1 Schaumburg and 2 Waldeck companies), a Landwehr Infanterie-Batailon (2 Detmold, 1 Waldeck and 1 mixed Schaumburg-Waldeck companies) and a Freiwillige Jäger company.

Schwarzburg
1807: Schwarzburg’s troopsformed 1 battalion of 4 companies.
1808: each principality sends a company of 140 men for amalgamation with the contingents of Lippe, Reuß and Waldeck to form the “battalion of Confederated Princes”. This battalion is posted to Peninsular theatre of operation from April 1809.
1809: Schwarzburg provides 1st battalion of the 6th Rheinbund Regiment (3 companies from Rudolstadt and 3 from Sonderhausen). At the end of the year, the Schwarzburg battalion reorganized into 4 companies (2 Rudolstadt and 2 Sonderhausen).
On leaving the Confederation of the Rhine:
1814:Schwarzburg raised 2 line infantry companies and 1 Landwehr company. Rudolstadt also raised a Freiwillige Jäger company.
The line companies were organised into the Schwarzburgsche Linien-Infanterie-Bataillon.
Waldeck
1807: Waldeck had 3 infantry companies.
1808: single ad-hoc company of 141 men sent to Metz for amalgamation with the contingents of Lippe, Reuß and Schwarzburg to form the “battalion of Confederated Princes”.
1809: Waldeck contingent become 7th, 8th and 9th companies of the 6th Rheinbund Regiment.
On leaving the Confederation of the Rhine:
1814: Waldeck’s contingent was combined with Lippes’ to form the Waldeck-Lippe regiment (see Lippe entry).

Reuss
1807: Reuss principalities provided 3 infantry companies that are initially posted to the guard of French west coast.
1808: Reuß detaches an ad-hoc company of 140 men to Metz in France for amalgamation with the contingents of Lippe, Schwarzbourg and Waldeck to form the “battalion of Confederated Princes”.
1809: Three companies of Reuß, became 10th, 11th and 12th company of the new 6th Rheinbund Regiment.
On leaving the Confederation of the Rhine:
1814: Reuss raised two line infantry companies, two Landwehr companies and a Freiwillige Jäger detachment organised into an infantry battalion.


Hanseatic States

Hamburg: infantry regiment of 10 companies; Dragoon company; artillery detachment (4 guns plus fortress artillery); Nachtwachte (guarded the gates & acted like police force);

Bremen: 1 small infantry battalion (1 grenadier & 2 musketeer companies); Bürgerwehr or Bürgermiliz – acted as police force.

Lübeck: Town guard.

On leaving the Confederation of the Rhine:
Hanseatische Legion – 4 infantry battalions (2 Hamburg, 1 Bremen & 1 Lübeck); 3 Jäger companies; uhlan squadron, Cossack detachment & 2 artillery batteries.
Hanseatische Bürgergarde;