Browsing named entities in Heros von Borcke, Memoirs of the Confederate War for Independence. You can also browse the collection for Upperville (Virginia, United States) or search for Upperville (Virginia, United States) in all documents.

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Heros von Borcke, Memoirs of the Confederate War for Independence, Chapter 10: (search)
with extensive corn-fields and large orchards, until we arrived in the evening in the vicinity of the little village of Upperville, where we bivouacked, and without difficulty obtained abundant provisions for our men and forage for our animals. Trtune and participants in the suffering. Having sent out a strong cordon of pickets from our place of bivouac near Upperville, General Stuart yielded to the urgent solicitations of Dr Eliason, our staff-surgeon, to ride with him to his home in tope of again meeting the enemy, was in motion along the road leading to the little town of Union, about midway between Upperville and Leesburg, near which latter place we were quite sure of encountering them. We reached Union at noon, where we cameouacked with the cavalry near Middleburg, while for me was reserved the agreeable duty of riding on special business to Upperville, where, beneath the hospitable roof of Dr Eliason, I passed some pleasant hours with the family circle, to whom I had t
Heros von Borcke, Memoirs of the Confederate War for Independence, Chapter 11: (search)
11: Fights near Union. retreat towards Upperville. fight near Upperville. retreat towards Paris. Upperville. retreat towards Paris. 1st November. The following morning we received reports that the enemy in heavy force was advancing fromand a half beyond the town on the road leading to Upperville, we halted and again confronted our assailants, wneral Stuart accordingly determined to retreat to Upperville, and ordered me to recall our dismounted men all d allowed us to retire quietly to the vicinity of Upperville, about a mile from which place we bivouacked. A s I soon found near Ashby's Gap, a few miles from Upperville, where a range of mountains, spurs of the Blue Rid in precipitation, through the narrow streets of Upperville, followed by the hostile cavalry in eager pursuitwe could overlook the whole lower country towards Upperville. In the waning light of the day we could plainlyThe hostile batteries, occupying the heights near Upperville, kept up an incessant firing upon our troops asce
Heros von Borcke, Memoirs of the Confederate War for Independence, Chapter 24: (search)
th of June. I am severely wounded. stay at Upperville, and retreat from there to Mr B.‘s plantatiocontinued accordingly towards the village of Upperville, where our cavalry separated into several co amounted to several hundreds, I was sent to Upperville, whither they had been despatched, to superiry, were pressing Stuart slowly back towards Upperville. The next night I again passed favourably, e day he might be forced to fall back beyond Upperville, in which case I should be informed in time ot visit. Turning to the left after leaving Upperville, we had, on our way thither, to pass for a s that they had been searching every house in Upperville and the vicinity for the prominent Confedera been killed at last, and his body buried at Upperville. The rest of the evening passed rapidly aw enemy was retreating, Stuart having retaken Upperville, and being in pursuit of the Federals in thethe 25th all our troops left the vicinity of Upperville to march onward to the Potomac, leaving me b