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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 6. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 114 0 Browse Search
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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 6. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The Second battle of Manassas--a reply to General Longstreet. (search)
artillery command that I notice them. General Longstreet, in his Gettysburg article, in endeavoriill leave these points for the present. General Longstreet's Gettysburg article is of recent date. the distance of these batteries used by General Longstreet from the enemy was too great for the mag the surging masses, so vividly described by Longstreet, does not belong to them. Jackson and eighte time. Another evidence of the distance of Longstreet's two batteries is established by the fact tof eighteen guns on the ridge to the left of Longstreet, and as General R. E. Lee says in advance ofns were so far to the left and in advance of Longstreet's six-gun battery, that he never saw them, n of the great claims — growing claims — that Longstreet would bring to light after his death, and th of balls into their flanks spoken of by General Longstreet in describing his several batteries in tassas is too generally conceded for even General Longstreet to assail it. General R. E. Lee concedes[35 more...]<
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 6. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), four years with General Lee --a Review by General C. M. Wilcox. (search)
aged at Sharpsburg, says: The command of General Longstreet at that time embraced six brigades under late in the afternoon: The two divisions of Longstreet's corps gallantly advanced, forced the enemyaged on the Plank road before the arrival of Longstreet. Cooke's life of General Lee, page 390, sayame page. Reinforcement having arrived, General Longstreet, taking in the situation at a glance, wand. This might make the impression that General Longstreet became engaged almost instantly upon rea field. As the head (Kershaw's division) of Longstreet's column arrived, I met it and ordered it toade of Kershaw had filed into the woods when Longstreet appeared on the field. I pointed out to him two hours were in this manner lost, leaving Longstreet ample time to form line of battle. Page 1. There were four divisions. Two of these, Longstreet's and Magruder's, had each six brigades; theturn, each five brigades. My brigade was of Longstreet's division, and numbered by this return 2,61[2 more...]