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Individual Books

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  1. Copied from a scrap-book kept by a young girl during and immediately after the war, with additions from war copies of the "Southern literary messenger" and "Illustrated news" loaned by friends, and other selections as accredited---
  2. Written by Lt. Colonel Arthur Fremantle of Her Majesty's Coldstream Guards during his tour in 1863. Excellent read!!!!!!!---
  3. The Army of the Potomac and the Army of the James. Brig General Andrew A. Humphreys, Brevet Maj Gen, chief of staff of the Army of the Potomac, and later commander of the Second Corps. Published by Schribner 1883.---
  4. George M Neese was a gunner in Chew's Battery Horse Artillery which eventually became part of the Laurel Brigade under Stonewall Jackson's command. Neese's memoirs were published in 1911. His recollections comprise an accounting of the battery from December 1861 through their capture October 8, 1864 in the Shenandoah Valley, imprisonment at Point Lookout, and release June 29, 1865.---

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  1. George M Neese was a gunner in Chew's Battery Horse Artillery which eventually became part of the Laurel Brigade under Stonewall Jackson's command. Neese's memoirs were published in 1911. His recollections comprise an accounting of the battery from December 1861 through their capture October 8, 1864 in the Shenandoah Valley, imprisonment at Point Lookout, and release June 29, 1865.---
  2. The Army of the Potomac and the Army of the James. Brig General Andrew A. Humphreys, Brevet Maj Gen, chief of staff of the Army of the Potomac, and later commander of the Second Corps. Published by Schribner 1883.---

Most Likes

  1. A History of Company E "Lone Star Guards of the 4th Texas Infantry by Texas Brigade historian Colonel Harold B. Simpson. Waco, Tex.: Texian Press, 1963.---
  2. A history of Joseph B. Kershaw's South Carolina Brigade by 3rd South Carolina Infantry veteran D. Augustus Dickert. Newberry, SC: Elbert H. Aull Co., 1899.---
  3. History of Dunlop's Sharpshooter Battalion in McGowan's South Carolina Brigade. Little Rock, Ark.: Tunnah & Pittard, 1899.---
  4. Edward Porter Alexander graduated from West Point (1857) and served as an engineer and officer in the U.S. Army. When the war broke out, he was just 25 years old. After his home state of Georgia seceded, Alexander resigned his commission (May 1861) to join the Confederacy. He spent 1861 as an intelligence officer, and served as part of a signal guard, but E Porter Alexander is probably best known for his role as Chief of Artillery for Longstreet's First Corps of the Army of Northern Virginia.---
  5. By John D. Billings and illustrated by Charles W. Reed. The famous book on everyday soldier life in the Union Army. Boston: G. M. Smith & Co., 1888.---

Most Clicks

  1. George M Neese was a gunner in Chew's Battery Horse Artillery which eventually became part of the Laurel Brigade under Stonewall Jackson's command. Neese's memoirs were published in 1911. His recollections comprise an accounting of the battery from December 1861 through their capture October 8, 1864 in the Shenandoah Valley, imprisonment at Point Lookout, and release June 29, 1865.---
  2. The Army of the Potomac and the Army of the James. Brig General Andrew A. Humphreys, Brevet Maj Gen, chief of staff of the Army of the Potomac, and later commander of the Second Corps. Published by Schribner 1883.---
  3. And Incidentally of the Lawton-Gordon-Evans Brigade, Army of Northern Virginia. By Private G. W. Nichols. Both a memoir of Nichols' experiences throughout the war, as well as a history of his regiment and brigade. Jesup, Ga.: 1892.---
  4. By John Bigelow, Jr. (1910). In-depth study of the Chancellorsville Campaign with 39 maps.---

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