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r deliverance from her foes.
Subjected like her to the crooked measures of Reconstruction, he still maintained his scorn for shams, his hate of hypocrisy.
After a visit to Europe he wrote, in 1873, a book containing at once his share in the war and his place in that troubled peace which followed war. Taylor wrote as he fought, roughly yet gayly, with firm hand on the hilt of his naked sword.
His book is himself in type—caustic, fiery, given unto satire, master of epigrams.
He held, with Napoleon I, a method of composition sonorous with battle.
As he had fought for his State in her stress, so did her cherish her in her degradation.
His style, whether in scorn or love, is as brilliant as the gleam of his sword.
With its flash before us, I commit Richard Taylor, Liberator of Confederate Louisiana, to his fame.
General Banks found in his own peculiar fashion a justification for his enforced, if not disastrous, defeat.
The fact that the gunboats were unable to pass Grand Ecore un