One chapter from the book "Amazing charges and battles of Winged Hussars" by Radoslaw Sikora is available here online:
The battle of Hodow in 1694 was fought near modern day Hodiv (Го́дів), Ukraine:
I translated the first short fragment (introduction) of the chapter about this battle:
The battle of Hodow is sometimes called, although not quite right, the Polish Thermopylae. At Thermopylae, after heroic defence, the Greeks in the end succumbed to the many times more numerous Persians, while at Hodow Winged Hussars and Pancerni put up successful resistance to the hundredfold (sic!) more numerous Tatars.
The battle took place in June 1694, during the predatory raid of Tatars on Poland. Number of enemies was variously estimated: from 25,000-30,000 up to 70,000. But most commonly mentioned number - also by Poles who fought in that battle - was 40,000. Such a number was also mentioned by king John III Sobieski, when on 4 August 1694 he was telling Mikolaj Zlotnicki about this battle. In that conversation such an information was given by king Sobieski: "(...) to our four hundred men who so courageously and bravely resisted 40 thousands of the Horde." Thus according to king John - who received the first information about this battle on 12 June and who before 4 July visited soldiers who fought at Hodow, bestowing them lavishly on that occasion - the disproportion of forces was 100 : 1 against the Poles. (...)
Of course at Hodow Polish cavalry - Winged Hussars and Pancerni - fought dismounted and made considerable use of their firearms. They defended themselves inside the village of Hodow - local peasants helped them to prepare improvised wooden fortifications and anti-cavalry obstacles.
Many of the Tatars also dismounted from their horses and attacked the village while dismounted.
The entire battle lasted for 6 hours - during that time all Tatar assaults on the village were repulsed and they suffered heavy losses.
In the end the Tatar army retreated back to their Khanate.
Out of 400 defenders as many as 100 were heavily wounded and some 40 - 50 were killed (including 13 Companions and the rest Pocztowi - Retainers).
According to Franciszek Pułaski (Companion of Winged Hussars, participant of the battle) there was not a single man among those 400 defenders, who was not wounded during that battle - but most of the wounds were just light wounds or injuries. Casualties among horses were equally heavy (even though they weren't directly used in battle) - most of them, exposed to enemy fire, were wounded or killed (mostly by Tatar arrows).
Few defenders were also captured. When including also local inhabitants / peasants, in total some 30 men were captured.
Many of casualties of the defenders were caused by enemy arrows. After the battle Poles managed to collect enough Tatar arrows to fill several horse wagons with them - and they were collecting only those arrows which were not broken (and thus could be used again).
Unfortunately no any Tatar accounts saying about their casualties in that battle exist.
But accounts of Polish participants of the battle estimate enemy losses at between 1,000 and nearly 4,000 killed.