- Confederate Generals?
- American Civil War | Familypedia | FANDOM powered by Wikia.
- Series: Osprey Elite.
Qty: Add to Basket. About this Product. When the War Between the States broke out in , the US Army had only four line generals - and three of those were over 70 years of age and veterans of the Napoleonic period. This first of two volumes devoted to the Confederate generals details the careers, personalities and appearance of 25 commanders who made their names mainly with the Army of Northern Virginia in the Eastern theater of war.
Biographical Note. Philip Katcher was born in Los Angeles, California, to parents involved in the film industry.
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- Disorienting Fiction: The Autoethnographic Work of Nineteenth-Century British Novels;
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He has also been an active participant in living history activities, especially in the 18th and 19th century periods. Richard Hook was born in and trained at Reigate College of Art.
After national service with 1st Bn, Queen's Royal Regiment, he became art editor of the much-praised magazine Finding Out during the s. He has worked as a freelance illustrator ever since, earning an international reputation particularly for his deep knowledge of Native American material culture; and has illustrated more than 30 Osprey titles. Richard is married and lives in Sussex; his three children Adam, Jason, and Christa are all professionally active in various artistic disciplines.
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American Civil War Commanders (2): Confederate Leaders In The East (Elite 88)
Delivery time: 1 - 3 days. To cart. Questions about product wish list Please login to add products to the wish list. InStock Description Osprey's study of the commanders of the American Civil War In the Western theater of war the Confederacy had the misfortune to face, with inferior resources, some of the outstanding Union leaders early in their careers.
Loyalty and Civil Liberty in Fayette County During the Civil War
The Southern commanders who faced Grant, Sherman and Sheridan in these campaigns were of varied backgrounds and talents: some had been sent West in disfavour, others were foolishly quarrelsome, and after A. Johnston's death at Shiloh there was no single figure with the authority to dominate them. Some were nevertheless of the highest class: men like Joseph E.
Johnston, the cavalry leader Nathan B.