The Swedish setup. The Swedish commander cunningly placed his strength on his right and the Danes faced a near empty field.
The Swedes advance, taking some casualties and disorder on the way (those are the little red and yellow counters behind the units).
This is the view from the Swedish right. Swedish and Russian cavalry are about to close again.
The first time they clashed, no permanent casualties were caused and both units fell back per the retreat after melee rule because no-one actually 'won' the melee. The Swedish player was kinda puzzled by this and a discussion ensued. I accepted it as 18th / 19th c. cavalry tactics of cavalry falling back to reform when there was no immediate success.
However, I took the question to the Impetus Yahoo group and Lorenzo said this was correct (i.e. both cavalry units falling back), but he now thought the fallback should only apply to mounted fighting infantry. Seems better in the context of Impetus.
Lorenzo also clarified the oblique and side moves. He suggested that a full move by mounted to the side or obliquely should now result in disorder, but that a half move will be OK.
Above, the Swedish cavalry mass for the final attack. The infantry in the middle have taken casualties but are pressing forward. The permanent casualties means they have lost their impetus bonus.
And below is the situation at game end. The Russian centre has collapsed completely. The Swedes took a lot of casualties but survived.
And the game end view from the Swedish right. The Swedish cavalry have also taken many losses but are still on the table.
So victory to the Swedes. If there had been more Russian reserves in the centre to move against the weakened Swedish infantry things might have been different.
And finally - my completed Danes on the Rusian right flank spent all evening turning and eventually managing to destroy one Swedish infantry unit. But, by the time they were able to move to the centre, the Russian infantry had collapsed.