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Philip Henry Sheridan, Personal Memoirs of P. H. Sheridan, General, United States Army . 138 0 Browse Search
The Annals of the Civil War Written by Leading Participants North and South (ed. Alexander Kelly McClure) 85 3 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 3. 82 0 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4. 48 0 Browse Search
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 3. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.) 47 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 20 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore) 19 1 Browse Search
Joshua Lawrence Chamberlain, The Passing of the Armies: The Last Campaign of the Armies. 5 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Philip Henry Sheridan, Personal Memoirs of P. H. Sheridan, General, United States Army .. You can also browse the collection for Irvin Gregg or search for Irvin Gregg in all documents.

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ssail the enemy on the Catharpen road with Irvin Gregg's brigade and drive him over Corbin's bridgnd unite with Merritt's left. Davies's and Irvin Gregg's brigades on my right and left flanks met to recall the pursuers about dark, I encamped Gregg's and Merritt's divisions in the open fields td's Tavern and modified the orders I had given Gregg and Merritt, directing Gregg simply to hold CGregg simply to hold Corbin's bridge, and Merritt to move out in front of the column marching on the Spottsylvania road. had not been duly advised of these changes in Gregg's and Merritt's orders, and for a time I had fcene and drove him from Spottsylvania. Had Gregg and Merritt been permitted to proceed as they through Spottsylvania to Snell's bridge, while Gregg and Merritt were to advance to the same point xposed Wilson's division to disaster, and kept Gregg unnecessarily idle, and further, repelled his day were doled out for the horses. I sent for Gregg, Merritt, and Wilson and communicated the orde[3 more...]
ossed the North Anna at Anderson's ford, while Gregg and Wilson encamped on the north side, having the North Anna. On the morning of the 10th Gregg and Wilson, while crossing the North Anna, werck in the morning, May 11, Davies's brigade of Gregg's division marched for Ashland to cut the Fredke, and I quickly brought up Wilson and one of Gregg's brigades to take advantage of the situation eir works at Richmond, and attacked Wilson and Gregg. Wilson's troops were driven back in some confusion at first; but Gregg, in anticipation of attack, had hidden a heavy line of dismounted men inmpletely, for he still maintained the force in Gregg's rear that had pressed it the day before; buthments, and of Gordon's cavalry, which pressed Gregg on the Brook road, ended the contest in our faoon I crossed the Chickahominy with Wilson and Gregg, but when we overtook Merritt he had already by the bridge was made practicable. On the 22d Gregg, Wilson, and Custer returned. The latter had [4 more...]
erating thus on the right, I had to cover with Gregg's and Torbert's divisions the crossing of the e enemy's right began on the 26th, Torbert and Gregg in advance, to secure the crossings of the Pamn of Mechanicsville. For this purpose I moved Gregg's division out toward this town by way of Haweuth Carolina. When this force developed in Gregg's front, he attacked the moment his troops couted to keep a vigilant watch on the enemy with Gregg's and Torbert's divisions. As soon as I had tirection of the White House. This latter road Gregg was particularly instructed to keep open. so neral's advance was covered by a brigade which Gregg had sent him for the purpose. Torbert haviions for its immediate execution, and ordering Gregg to come forward to Torbert's support with suchme with his two brigades, and both Torbert and Gregg were now marched to Prospect Church, from whict it was not intended that we should cross; so Gregg and Torbert lay quiet in camp at Bottom's brid[9 more...]
ivisions for the expedition, I decided to take Gregg's and Torbert's, leaving Wilson's behind to co of Merritt and Devin, aided by one brigade of Gregg's division on their left, Gregg's other brigadGregg's other brigade in the meantime attacking Fitzhugh Lee on the Louisa Court House road. The effect of this was toreat to warrant it. The morning of June 12 Gregg's division commenced destroying the railroad the day, breaking it pretty effectually. While Gregg was thus occupied, I directed Torbert to make the teamsters there congregated. Next day Gregg's division crossed the Pamunkey dismounted, annto park near Wilcox's landing, and instructed Gregg, whose division had been marching in the morni. Because of the evident strength of Hampton, Gregg had placed all his troops in line of battle frerous place were particularly strong points in Gregg's make-up, and he possessed so much professiont the service before the close of the war. Gregg's fight fully satisfied me that we could not g[9 more...]
he Blackwater, near Mt. Sinai Church. Here we remained till the 22d of June--the same day I reached the White House with Gregg and Torbert-when, under orders from General Meade, he set out to cut the enemy's communications to the south and southwesxpedition. The moment I received orders from General Meade to go to the relief of Wilson, I hastened with Torbert and Gregg by way of Prince George Court House and Lee's Mills to Ream's Station. Here I found the Sixth Corps, which Meade had pusroad were soon driven in on their main line, and the high ground before the house was immediately occupied by Torbert and Gregg, supported by Kautz's division. By the time the cavalry line was formed the Confederate General Kershaw, with his own di lost about two hundred and fifty prisoners and two battle-flags. The counter attack against the infantry by Torbert and Gregg re-established our line and gave us the victory of Darbytown, but it also demonstrated the fact that General Lee had anti