Browsing named entities in The Photographic History of The Civil War: in ten volumes, Thousands of Scenes Photographed 1861-65, with Text by many Special Authorities, Volume 10: The Armies and the Leaders. (ed. Francis Trevelyan Miller). You can also browse the collection for Allen C. Redwood or search for Allen C. Redwood in all documents.

Your search returned 3 results in 2 document sections:

t. R. H. McKim in 1862; later Rector Church of the Epiphany, Washington, and Military and religious writer (The Confederate Army). Captain F. M. Colston, artillery officer with Alexander (Memoirs of Gettysburg and many rare photographs). Allen C. Redwood, of the 55th Virginia, with Stonewall Jackson; later Artist and author (Confederate Reminiscences; Jackson). Brig.-Gen.M. J.Wright; later U. S. War Dept. Agent (Records of the War and statistics). Col. D. G. McIntosh; later Attorney-atsure touch conveyable only by such personal intimacy. Nor was it to be expected or desired that Professor William P. Trent, a writer and scholar Southern born, should fail to emphasize the lofty personal traits of his hero, Lee; or that Mr. Allen C. Redwood, whose rare privilege it was to fight with Stonewall, should not portray his honest and frank admiration for the most surprising military genius developed by the Civil War. Particularly gratifying to the humanist is the sketch of Sherm
Chapter 4: Stonewall Jackson—a memory Allen C. Redwood Fifty-fifth Virginia Regiment, Confederate States Army Thomas J. Jackson in the forties a portrait taken during the Mexican War, where Jackson served as a second lieutenant, the year after his graduation from West Point when the early details of the first important collision between the contending forces in Virginia, in 1861, began to come in, some prominence was given to the item relating how a certain brigade of Virginia troops, recruited mostly from the Shenandoah valley and the region adjacent to the Blue Ridge, had contributed, largely by their steadiness under fire, almost for the first time, to the sustaining of the hard-pressed and wavering Confederate left flank, and the subsequent conversion of what had threatened to be a disastrous defeat to the Southern arms into a disorderly and utter rout of the opposing army. War was a very new experience to most of that generation, and the capacity for absorbing sen