Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the
collection for Gibbon or search for Gibbon in
Your search returned 53 results in 14 document
eems to be able to hold on. Reynolds will push Gibbon in, if necessary.
The battery and woods refere left retired.
Men fight well.
Gibbon has advanced to Meade's right.
Men fight well to Meade's left — not engaged.
2:15 P. M.
Gibbon and Meade driven back from the wood.
Newton gs corps of the enemy attacks on the left.
General Gibbon slightly wounded.
General Bayard mortally. Things look better somewhat.
3:40, P. M.
Gibbon's and Meade's divisions are badly used up, andfront, and seemed able to hold his ground, and Gibbon would support, if necessary; at 1:40 our men drove the enemy, and Gibbon advanced to Meade's right; at 2:15 both Gibbon and Meade were driven backGibbon and Meade were driven back from the wood; at 2:25 Franklin did his best; at three P. M. things looked better, and at 3:40 GibbGibbon's and Meade's divisions were badly used up, and unimportant fighting was going on in front of How the work of General Meade's, Doubleday's, and Gibbon's troops.
The Sixth corps, the strongest an
k has come up at last, and Birney is going in on Getty's right.
Mott and Barlow are forming on the left of the line, and Gibbon's division is coming up as a reserve.
The enemy are checked, but their concentration continues.
Troops are sent to the he Second corps, adjoined on the left — the whole left of this line being under command of Birney.
The divisions of Generals Gibbon and Barlow formed the left of the line, under command of Gibbon.
Our cavalry were operating still further on the leGibbon.
Our cavalry were operating still further on the left, and the left flank of the army was, for the first time, in a position strongly supported by artillery.
At precisely twenty minutes before five o'clock, Friday morning, the enemy anticipated and took from us the opening honors of the intended aenson, and forced the divisions on his left temporarily out of the breastworks, which were set on fire.
A portion of General Gibbon's troops swung to the right and formed in rear; the line was at last restored along the whole length, and the enemy a