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Edward Alfred Pollard, The lost cause; a new Southern history of the War of the Confederates ... Drawn from official sources and approved by the most distinguished Confederate leaders. 237 1 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore) 215 1 Browse Search
Edward Porter Alexander, Military memoirs of a Confederate: a critical narrative 206 0 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4. 201 7 Browse Search
General Joseph E. Johnston, Narrative of Military Operations During the Civil War 176 0 Browse Search
Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 1. 169 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 16. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 164 4 Browse Search
Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies, Chapter XXII: Operations in Kentucky, Tennessee, North Mississippi, North Alabama, and Southwest Virginia. March 4-June 10, 1862. (ed. Lieut. Col. Robert N. Scott) 161 7 Browse Search
Benjamnin F. Butler, Butler's Book: Autobiography and Personal Reminiscences of Major-General Benjamin Butler 141 1 Browse Search
An English Combatant, Lieutenant of Artillery of the Field Staff., Battlefields of the South from Bull Run to Fredericksburgh; with sketches of Confederate commanders, and gossip of the camps. 132 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Alfred Roman, The military operations of General Beauregard in the war between the states, 1861 to 1865. You can also browse the collection for G. T. Beauregard or search for G. T. Beauregard in all documents.

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Signal rockets and signal telegraph. General Beauregard advises coast defenses at New Orleans, Mom Evans immediate news of the conflict, General Beauregard proposed to General Johnston to march atsite to Evans. Seizing the opportunity, General Beauregard proposed a resolute attack against McCleearly October, the personal relations of General Beauregard with the government officials—except in Respectfully, your obedient servant, G. T. Beauregard, Gen. Comdg. As General Beauregardfficial papers sent by Generals Johnston and Beauregard for months past to the War Department, or to Creek, uniting with Generals Johnston's and Beauregard's. There would thus be a second and third conassas. And it must be remembered, that General Beauregard's forces at that moment numbered about eitchell's Ford, the only strong point of General Beauregard's defensive line, that he was enabled toic turn of words to give such meaning to General Beauregard's language as applied to the facts and t[67 more...]
m which had been urgently recommended by General Beauregard in the early part of June. The Potomae would probably have prevailed, had not General Beauregard, in the same spirit which had prompted hgent one, General Johnston, no less than General Beauregard, incurred the displeasure of the Presiidared notes, taken under the dictation of General Beauregard himself. It is, therefore, superfluous shows that the first and main feature of General Beauregard's plan, to which the others were mere cos it appear that they (Generals Johnston and Beauregard) have since believed themselves in a conditi the different parts of his criticism of General Beauregard's report of the battle of Manassas. We . I remain, Sir, respectfully, etc., G. T. Beauregard, General. After using his best en term of two or three years, or the war, General Beauregard revoked, but with great reluctance, the the department respecting furloughs; and General Beauregard again found himself in the embarrassing [75 more...]
h a junction of his forces with those of General Beauregard. Does it not show, besides, how unwillinsue in the morning. He comes to assist General Beauregard, not to interfere with his plans. This suggested—as had been the plan itself—by General Beauregard, and by no other. In his Narrative of Mthe case; the essential fact that it was General Beauregard-and not General Johnston--who again sugge results of events that never occurred, General Beauregard thinks—and so do many officers of merit,ays: General Beauregard afterwards proposed (Beauregard always proposing, Johnston always accepting)are about to give way. Generals Johnston and Beauregard are among them. They rally on their colors.Chapter IX. See also the latter part of General Beauregard's report. The reasons why the pursuisistently overlooked the just demands of General Beauregard for transportation and subsistence, not ous forces as early as the 24th of July. General Beauregard stated this as his conviction, in letter[84 more...
esirous of ordering the transfer, should General Beauregard agree to it. The immediate command thsent: Richmond January 23d, 1862. General Beauregard: Have not seen Toombs. Committee extt and pressing was he on this point that General Beauregard acceded to his wishes, and began making with no army of relief to depend upon. General Beauregard having now asked what was the strength o. In the course of this inspection tour General Beauregard expressed his regret that the works at B was also explained to Colonel Jordan by General Beauregard, before his departure for the West. A. G., being present part of the time. General Beauregard again called the attention of General Jon on the 11th and completed on the 13th. General Beauregard left at that date, for Columbus, via Nashe evacuation of Bowling Green, informed General Beauregard, by messenger, that he would confer with The day after his arrival at Nashville, General Beauregard, in reply to a letter from Colonel Pryor[48 more...]
Chapter 16: General Beauregard telegraphs for instructions after the fall of Donelson. Nashville, February 16th, 1862. To General Beauregard: Your despatch of 16th received. You present, for want of proper returns. General Beauregard, who was still too unwell to assume imme which, however, proved to be an error. General Beauregard gave specific instructions to Captain Hamself was compelled to go to Nashville. General Beauregard, thereupon, repeated his request, throughe had done his utmost in that respect. General Beauregard resolved, nevertheless, to invoke at oncsissippi, as ultimate points of retreat, General Beauregard determined to take up a new defensive lir, between Coffee Landing and Eastport. General Beauregard decided on this new disposition of his fery respectfully, your obedient servant, G. T. Beauregard, General C. S. A. He also called uposoon as received. G. T. Beauregard. General Beauregard was of the opinion, and so expressed it,[23 more...]
ated Richmond, Va., February 18th, 1862. General Beauregard was most anxious that these troops shoulthe Almighty, we must and shall triumph. G. T. Beauregard, General Comdg. Recent information hn the 6th. He had reported in person to General Beauregard, at Jackson, on the evening of the 2d, arate forces. The services of the officers General Beauregard had called for now became indispensaction imperative. On the 4th of March, General Beauregard, therefore, again urgently asked for twohat these officers could not be spared. General Beauregard's perplexity was extreme. He could not lish harmony between its several parts. General Beauregard could not quietly acquiesce in such supamong those of his own present army. As General Beauregard had then with him very few graduates of r, and just before the battle of Shiloh. General Beauregard at once replied that he had called for tWar Department resulted disastrously, as General Beauregard had apprehended; for it contributed towa[9 more...]
Chapter 18: General Beauregard orders the collection of grain and provisions, and estabefore New Madrid. the place abandoned. General Beauregard's instructions to General McCown. Gener be had. Deeply convinced of this truth, General Beauregard issued an appeal to the good citizens of by General McCown in the evacuation. General Beauregard's instructions to that officer had been , however, to accomplish the main object General Beauregard had had in view, in assigning him to thancentration on our side, had telegraphed General Beauregard, recommending the south bank of the Hatcegram.) Decatur, March 15th, 1862. To General G. T. Beauregard: Have you had the south bank of thddle of March, less than one month after General Beauregard's arrival at Jackson, Tennessee, he had with the forces collected, meanwhile, by General Beauregard, about Corinth. The Federal general's tver at that point. Moreover, the forces General Beauregard had hastily collected (about 25,000 stro[16 more...]
t were his feelings, when complying with General Beauregard's urgent request for a junction of theirecent disasters; while he felt sure that General Beauregard, who held the confidence of both, was belfil, successfully, public expectation. General Beauregard, in a spirit of disinterestedness and geeral Johnston, who, no doubt, understood General Beauregard's motives, rose from his seat, advanced enefit of the great preparations made by General Beauregard, the latter was no less reluctant that tccess of the cause they were engaged in. General Beauregard now explained the situation of affairs i effect. Accordingly, a few days later, General Beauregard drew up a plan for the reorganization of of the service. Colonel Thomas Jordan, General Beauregard's Adjutant-General, was named Adjutant-Gy afterwards and reported that the noise General Beauregard had heard, and was desirous of quieting,shment when brought to Generals Johnston and Beauregard, at beholding so large a force within striki[39 more...]
eously upon our left, centre, and right. General Beauregard now despatched members of his staff to squarters in their movement to the right, General Beauregard sent Johnson's brigade, of General Polk' the conflict on the left. Reports of General Beauregard's Staff, in Appendix. Here General Rugglreat many stragglers were also met, whom General Beauregard's staff Reports of General Beauregardile numbers made their way to the rear. General Beauregard used part of the cavalry, under his staf. IV. pp. 376-378. and, at half-past 1, General Beauregard ordered General Hardee to throw the cavauring a number of guns. At two o'clock, General Beauregard again sent orders to General Hardee I and the general scarcity of ammunition, General Beauregard ordered the collection of the enemy's orwn stragglers several times that day. As General Beauregard rode in rear of the disjointed lines, thence, Colonel Helm had telegraphed to General Beauregard that Buell's army was marching on Floren[37 more...]
troops to his aid. Predetermination of General Beauregard to withdraw from the battle-field. couries and other small reinforcements which General Beauregard very opportunely sent them, resumed the 4. This was not done, however, until General Beauregard had determined to withdraw from the fielon the field. It was relief, indeed, to General Beauregard, whose anxiety concerning Polk had been ance on the field. Shortly before this, General Beauregard had placed a battery in position, on a save cut the Confederate line in two, for General Beauregard had then no reserves, and could not havedest and, at the same time, firm reply. General Beauregard, having now ascertained his name, took hese troops, who had just been brought to General Beauregard from the woods on our right rear, marcheNew Orleans. Leaving them in his charge, General Beauregard returned to one of the rear regiments of Wallace's extreme right and rear, while he, Beauregard, would have attacked both Lew. Wallace and S[34 more...]
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