"Russian naval soldiers and sailors in Leipzig, 7 April 1810" by Christian Gottfried Heinrich Geißler.
Here are the crews and naval infantry from aboard the "Saint Peter" and "Moscow", two 72-gun ships of the line which were sailing together under Captain-Commodore Baryatinskiy and later Captain 1st Class Hetzen from the Ionian Islands all the way to the Baltic by circumnavigating half of Europe at the close of the "Second Archipelago Expedition" in 1807. What are they doing on land in the heart of Germany three years later, you might be wondering. Well, they were hit by a storm off the coast of Elba and ended up being ordered to dock in Toulon for repairs, France now being Russia's great friend and ally via the Treaty of Tilsit, wink wink nudge nudge
. They never received orders to leave. It wasn't until September of 1809 that word came to them, and it would be rather unfortunate for a naval officer's honour: it was arranged through the ambassadors and naval departments of the two empires that the ships would be sold to France and the crews would return to Kronstadt by marching... from Toulon in the south of France all the way back to Kronstadt in the Gulf of Finland. So we have this remarkable illustration, made an artist who actually previously lived in St. Petersburg for many years and produced albums of Russian servicemen and civilians in the previous decades, now having a chance run-in with the Russian Navy nowhere near a coastline and naturally seizing the opportunity to draw them. Completely absurd.
Notice how the marines on the right are still wearing the all-cloth shakos of 1805-1807 with silk cockades and the waist-belts for their swords instead of the shoulder-slung version, having no opportunity to replace them with the latest models. It also appears the marine officer in the centre is wearing the earlier gorget before the 1808 system was implemented. The sailors in round hats wear their coats unbuttoned at the collar in a curious but seemingly ubiquitous fashion, and the men in forage caps have unique slings for their pistols. One of them has a black collar, indicating he belongs to the naval artillery.