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George H. Gordon, From Brook Farm to Cedar Mountain 94 0 Browse Search
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George H. Gordon, From Brook Farm to Cedar Mountain, Chapter 5: return to Strasburg (continued)—Banks's flight to WinchesterBattle of Winchester. (search)
ly in motion, General Steuart had sent news Dabney's Life of Jackson, p. 98. of his arrival at Nee eye could reach, with a column of troops. Dabney's Life of Jackson, p. 99. The troops were histories, Cooke's Life of Jackson, p. 146. Dabney's Life of Jackson, p. 99.--is a picture of Sou fruits of all his marching and fighting, says Dabney. For a description of the six miles betweettached, and occupying the road for a mile. Dabney's Life of Jackson, p. 99. The whole road wion, were encountered by the troops. See also Dabney, p. 102. Jackson made no halt in his march; buing him and his attendants along with them, Dabney's Life of Jackson, p. 103. and riding down seves and the bullets whistling up the road. See Dabney's Life of Jackson, p. 102. The halt here wnd stumbled across ditches in the darkness, Dabney's Life of Jackson, p. 104. until they encountecold night-damps, were advancing to battle. Dabney's Life of Jackson, p. 104. Ere the word was gi[9 more...]
George H. Gordon, From Brook Farm to Cedar Mountain, Chapter 6: battle of Winchester (continued)—Federal retreat across the Potomac to Williamsport. (search)
inst the overwhelming force in our front. See Dabney's Life of Jackson, p. 104. A strong detachempt to come, charge them with the bayonet. Dabney relates this incident as of such powerful castce and blood tingle to convey its effect. See Dabney's Life of Jackson, p. 104. Then after this of Jackson, p. 149. The battery upon which Dabney says Carpenter and Cutshaw also kept up so spithe gallant regiment was obliged to recoil Dabney's Life of Jackson, p. 109. (run away). Ewell tng the battle had reached a critical stage, Dabney's Life of Jackson, pp. 108, 109. determined topeered like a deer-stalker over its summit. Dabney's Life of Jackson, p. 109. What Jackson saw ou who were now in full retreat for the town. Dabney's Life of Jackson, p. 109. On right, left,th rattling rifle-shots and ringing cheers. Dabney's Life of Jackson, p. 104. In the main street es? Feeling the necessity of defending him, Dabney or Cooke, or both of them, aver that General J[1 more...]
George H. Gordon, From Brook Farm to Cedar Mountain, Chapter 8: battle of Cedar Mountain (continued). (search)
's blows upon its right and upon the left of Early began to tell. Almost the language used by Dabney and Cooke in their histories. As Campbell had been overthrown, so next was Taliaferro; and then only intervened when the foe was for the first time seen. Then, says the Southern historian, Dabney. the orders of the officers were unheeded amid the vast uproar and shouts of the assailants. Cand musket clubbed, until borne back, like angry foam on mighty waves, towards the high road. Dabney's Life of Jackson. Though the right of Early's brigade still stood unmoved, we were gaining the l. Moore's Rebellion Record. says, The pursuit was checked, and the enemy driven back. But to Dabney must we turn for Jackson's achievements in heroic measure. As contrasting the laconic despatch kson himself, from the actual field of his prowess, with the gorgeous word-painting of his Boswellian Dabney, the quotation is pertinent:-- It was at this fearful moment that the genius of the s
George H. Gordon, From Brook Farm to Cedar Mountain, Chapter 9: battle of Cedar Mountain (continued). (search)
vol. XII. part III. pp. 180 to 239. See also Dabney's Life of Jackson. we now know the movements ot until four hundred of them were captured. Dabney's Life of Jackson. There are yet two brigasixty thousand men before he could resume. Dabney's Life of Jackson. When we consider that the woubt how such a contest would terminate? Even Dabney admits in his history of this action that Jack he puts our force at 32,000 in the battle. Dabney's Life of Jackson. Arguments for Jackson's pro Jackson's Report. Jackson thought, says Dabney, that Cedar Mountain was his most successful bh would make a line of battle six miles long. Dabney's Life of Jackson. Had Jackson known that he w that Pope had received reinforcements, which, Dabney says, Jackson placed as high as 60,000. Jacksf Time at last grind out the truth; and before Dabney had exhausted even his endless vocabulary in c him retreat. Of the fight at Cedar Mountain, Dabney says: Jackson meant to have fought at Culpeper
George H. Gordon, From Brook Farm to Cedar Mountain, Index (search)
, wounded at the battle of Winchester, 241 (note.) Currency, Federal and Confederate, comparative value of, 166, 167. Curtis, Greely S., first to apply for a commission in the Second Mass. Regiment, 4; holds a captaincy in same, 13. D Dabney, Southern historian and eulogist of Stonewall Jackson,--extracts from his Life of General Jackson, 180, 185, 198, 200, 209, 210, 212-214, 217, 219-221, 223, 227, 228, 231-233, 235, 237, 240, 242, 244, 295-297, 329, 333. Devens, Charles, Colone50. His doings immediately after the battle of Winchester, 254,--and subsequent flight from Fremont and McDowell, 255. At Gordonsville, 279. Threatens Pope's army, 280. Confronts Banks at Cedar Mountain, 288. Is attacked by Banks, 290, 291. Dabney's description of his conduct in the battle, 296, 297. After the battle, retires before Pope's reinforcements, 328-330. His force at Cedar Mountain, 333 (and note). Question as to his generalship there, 334. Johnson, Edward, Rebel general, 17