Browsing named entities in George H. Gordon, From Brook Farm to Cedar Mountain. You can also browse the collection for Early or search for Early in all documents.

Your search returned 18 results in 2 document sections:

George H. Gordon, From Brook Farm to Cedar Mountain, Chapter 8: battle of Cedar Mountain (continued). (search)
Ewell, our old antagonist at Winchester. General Early commanded the foremost brigade of this divfew minutes advanced again to the ridge. As Early came up with his skirmishers he scoured the woantry were visible in his front. Hardly had Early taken up his position, when suddenly the two rhis division along the Culpeper road as far as Early's left. His batteries were placed in echelon es of Prince and Geary of Augur's division was Early, reinforced by Thomas's brigade of A. P. Hill'aferro's brigade, which closed the gap between Early's left and Garnett's right. The remaining brin their front, while two brigades Thomas's, Early's, and Taliaferro's. and more batteries of theed his infantry against the right and front of Early's line, but without effect. Early stood like ry's blows upon its right and upon the left of Early began to tell. Almost the language used by from Ewell's batteries on Cedar Mountain; from Early's right, near the clump of cedars; from Winder[6 more...]
George H. Gordon, From Brook Farm to Cedar Mountain, Chapter 9: battle of Cedar Mountain (continued). (search)
ived? There remains to tell that when Jackson swung his forces around my command, he at the same time ordered Taliaferro's brigade to charge, bearing towards its right (the position of the field of Indian corn) against our left and in front of Early's brigade. At this time General Prince, in ignorance of what had transpired, was riding to where Geary had been, to find out what had become of Banks's corps. In this laudable pursuit his bridle was suddenly seized, and himself summoned to sur exculpate himself for attacking Jackson by trying to make it appear that Jackson was marching to attack him. He had seen the movement of Ewell's remaining regiments to the mountain-side, and the brigade of Thomas (of Hill's division) reinforcing Early; and, in his own language, he had gone down to the front with some officers, and had been impressed with the idea that while the enemy was moving on the other side (the left), he was coming down on the right, --that is, across the wheat-field and