If the Austrian and British armies (including the Dutch and other foreigners under British command) fought the Russians in Poland in early 1815 (before 100 days), who would win?
And the Prussians are somehow disappearing?If the Austrian and British armies (including the Dutch and other foreigners under British command) fought the Russians in Poland in early 1815 (before 100 days), who would win?
Assuming the Napoleonic Wars did happen in this timeline (which brings up a whole bunch of questions since the Russians were in Paris), how do you suppose the Austrians who are still recovering push the Russians out of Poland? Also, how do we suppose the British get their soldiers into Poland in the first place?How long a timescale are we looking at? I'd expect the Anglo-Austrian forces to be able to drive the Russians out of Poland itself, but not to force Russia into accepting a peace it doesn't want to. Then in the long run, Russia might well be able to raise enough troops to retake Poland.
(Of course, this is assuming that Napoleon doesn't come back to France, and that no other countries get involved in the fighting.)
It was quite difficult at that time for any navy to destroy Kronstadt with the island forts guarding the passage (or any descent sea side fortress) https://yandex.ru/images/search?pos=0&img_url=https://sun9-31.userapi.com/Hiikglha3q_X8nIoTNHanf-DpHKjZO96TGLn8g/Jhb6QcJOWBM.jpg&text=форты+кронштадта+18+век&rpt=simageI picked British because the British navy can just destroy Kronstadt and bombard St. Petersburg into submission (they were planning on doing this during the Crimean War, but Russia surrendered before it could happen).