hide Sorting

You can sort these results in two ways:

By entity
Chronological order for dates, alphabetical order for places and people.
By position (current method)
As the entities appear in the document.

You are currently sorting in ascending order. Sort in descending order.

hide Most Frequent Entities

The entities that appear most frequently in this document are shown below.

Entity Max. Freq Min. Freq
United States (United States) 52 0 Browse Search
Kentucky (Kentucky, United States) 52 0 Browse Search
George H. Thomas 42 0 Browse Search
John Bull 36 0 Browse Search
Grant 32 8 Browse Search
Ohio (Ohio, United States) 28 0 Browse Search
Robert E. Lee 26 2 Browse Search
John Brown 22 0 Browse Search
Georgia (Georgia, United States) 22 0 Browse Search
Washington (United States) 21 1 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Poetry and Incidents., Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore). Search the whole document.

Found 12 total hits in 5 results.

Washington (United States) (search for this): chapter 76
Specimens of Southern Literature. --There are some signs that the South --meaning by that the slave-drivers and woman-whippers, who so long claimed this name for themselves — will presently have something of a literature of its own. The Parisians have just been edified with a work on The condition of the confederate States, by one Charles Girard, formerly Secretary of the Smithsonian Institute, Washington. To give his book an apparent importance and character, Dr. Girard has addressed it, as a memoir or report, to the Emperor Napoleon, though it nowhere appears that he was commissioned or requested to make any report of any kind to the Emperor. The value of this writer's report may be gathered from the following remarkable incident which he relates: I one evening, at General Cooper's, heard the Governor of North-Carolina tell how, in their numerous incursions into his State, the enemy carried off, by force, whole families of negroes; that on several occasions, being surr
United States (United States) (search for this): chapter 76
Specimens of Southern Literature. --There are some signs that the South --meaning by that the slave-drivers and woman-whippers, who so long claimed this name for themselves — will presently have something of a literature of its own. The Parisians have just been edified with a work on The condition of the confederate States, by one Charles Girard, formerly Secretary of the Smithsonian Institute, Washington. To give his book an apparent importance and character, Dr. Girard has addressed it, as a memoir or report, to the Emperor Napoleon, though it nowhere appears that he was commissioned or requested to make any report of any kind to the Emperor. The value of this writer's report may be gathered from the following remarkable incident which he relates: I one evening, at General Cooper's, heard the Governor of North-Carolina tell how, in their numerous incursions into his State, the enemy carried off, by force, whole families of negroes; that on several occasions, being surr
North Carolina (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): chapter 76
arles Girard, formerly Secretary of the Smithsonian Institute, Washington. To give his book an apparent importance and character, Dr. Girard has addressed it, as a memoir or report, to the Emperor Napoleon, though it nowhere appears that he was commissioned or requested to make any report of any kind to the Emperor. The value of this writer's report may be gathered from the following remarkable incident which he relates: I one evening, at General Cooper's, heard the Governor of North-Carolina tell how, in their numerous incursions into his State, the enemy carried off, by force, whole families of negroes; that on several occasions, being surrounded at the moment of embarkation by the local militia, the negroes took the opportunity of escaping to return to their masters, and that then the Yankees turned their fury on the negro children, whom they tore from their mothers' arms and flung into the water. On other occasions they drowned the negroes by wholesale when they resisted
Duncan Cooper (search for this): chapter 76
ion of the confederate States, by one Charles Girard, formerly Secretary of the Smithsonian Institute, Washington. To give his book an apparent importance and character, Dr. Girard has addressed it, as a memoir or report, to the Emperor Napoleon, though it nowhere appears that he was commissioned or requested to make any report of any kind to the Emperor. The value of this writer's report may be gathered from the following remarkable incident which he relates: I one evening, at General Cooper's, heard the Governor of North-Carolina tell how, in their numerous incursions into his State, the enemy carried off, by force, whole families of negroes; that on several occasions, being surrounded at the moment of embarkation by the local militia, the negroes took the opportunity of escaping to return to their masters, and that then the Yankees turned their fury on the negro children, whom they tore from their mothers' arms and flung into the water. On other occasions they drowned the
Charles Girard (search for this): chapter 76
he slave-drivers and woman-whippers, who so long claimed this name for themselves — will presently have something of a literature of its own. The Parisians have just been edified with a work on The condition of the confederate States, by one Charles Girard, formerly Secretary of the Smithsonian Institute, Washington. To give his book an apparent importance and character, Dr. Girard has addressed it, as a memoir or report, to the Emperor Napoleon, though it nowhere appears that he was commissioDr. Girard has addressed it, as a memoir or report, to the Emperor Napoleon, though it nowhere appears that he was commissioned or requested to make any report of any kind to the Emperor. The value of this writer's report may be gathered from the following remarkable incident which he relates: I one evening, at General Cooper's, heard the Governor of North-Carolina tell how, in their numerous incursions into his State, the enemy carried off, by force, whole families of negroes; that on several occasions, being surrounded at the moment of embarkation by the local militia, the negroes took the opportunity of e