Chiming in a bit late, though I'm afraid I do not have a full Neerwinden orbat in my saddlebags. There have been a couple of threads on the subject on this very forum before, none of them too conclusive. Beware the French OOB provided in the link below as it is downright dodgy : it omits units which were famously present at the battle and lists regiments which are known to have operated on other fronts in 1693, be that Italy or the Rhine. It also gives Boufflers as CiC instead of Luxembourg and no mention is made of any period or secondary source, which is never a good sign :
The battle of Neerwinden/Landen is not something I have looked much into, so I'm afraid I do not have anything too specific in my possession. I'm pretty sure the S.H.A.T at Vincennes (the French military archives) have something in their late C17th cartons, though. Susane does offer a few pieces of the puzzle in his individual regimental histories but they do not amount to a full orbat. For what it's worth, he explicitly states that D'Humières' two battalions were brigaded with the three battalions of the Navarre regiment, which is a start. This brigade fought on the French right at Neerwinden, and Susane also mentions that the Bourbonnais regiment fought on Navarre's right (which does not mean that Bourbonnais was brigaded with Navarre and D'Humières, see Beaurain below).
Outside of the period papers preserved in Vincennes, an interesting source is the Chevalier de Beaurain's Histoire Militaire du Duc de Luxembourg en Flandres
/Histoire militaire de Flandres
, which was published in 1776 and featured a full account of the battle along with four maps of its various stages. Beaurain (or Baurain, depending on which spelling you opt for) does not give a specific breakdown of regiments for each brigade, but his maps give a good sense of the way Luxembourg's army was arrayed for battle :
Beaurain's multi-volume history of Luxembourg's campaigns in Flanders can easily be found on the net and downloaded for free (though these editions don't usually include the maps) :
http://books.google.fr/books?id=q1tbAAA ... milarbooks
http://books.google.fr/books?id=QQNbAAA ... milarbooks
All of Beaurain's volumes can be found on Google Books by following the links at the bottom of the pages above. The books are all in French, though - and late C18th French to boot. To make your life a bit easier, here's a recap of Beaurain's French foot deployment at Neerwinden :
Right flank under the Prince de Conti (25 battalions)
* Brigade de Navarre (including d'Humières according to Susane, so 5 batts)
* Brigade de Bourbonnais
* Brigade de Lyonnais
* Brigade d'Anjou
* Brigade d'Artois
* The regiments of Maulévrier, Sancerre and Beugey which do not appear to have been brigaded. Lyonnais fought on the far right of the line and attempted to storm Neerlanden but the assault was disrupted by the presence of several French dragoon regiments ahead of the infantry.
Left flank under Messieurs de Rubantel, Montchevreuil and Berwick (29 battalions)
* Brigade de Reynold
* Brigade de Greder Suisse
* Brigade de Piémont
* Brigade du Roi (four battalions in a single brigade)
* Brigade d'Orléans
* The seemingly unbrigaded regiments of Thianges, Crussol and Greder Allemand
Center, second line - the first and third lines being cavalry (11 battalions)
* Brigade des gardes et de Guiche (11 battalions) : six Gardes Françaises
battalions, four Gardes Suisses
battalions and one Régiment de Guiche battalion (Susane confirms Guiche was brigaded with the French and Swiss guards. Guiche only had one field battalion during the 1693 campaign, its second battalion being confined to garrison duties).
Center, fourth line
* 'The remaining 21 infantry battalions', and that's as specific as Beaurain gets !
Susane provides a bit of additional info regarding the foreign regiments : he states Stuppa and Sürbeck (formerly Jeune-Stuppa) were brigaded together, which means the 8-battalion brigade probably belonged to the fourth line in the French center (which accounts for at least some of the '21 remaining battalions'). On the left, it is likely that the Salis (a.k.a jeune-Salis) and Courten regiments were brigaded with other fellow Swiss units, which would place them either in the Reynold or Greder Suisse brigade.
Hope this helps a bit, even if it's not as detailed as I'd like it to be. I'll look around to see if I can come up with more.
One morning I shot an elephant in my pajamas. How he got into my pajamas I'll never know.