hide Sorting

You can sort these results in two ways:

By entity
Chronological order for dates, alphabetical order for places and people.
By position (current method)
As the entities appear in the document.

You are currently sorting in descending order. Sort in ascending order.

hide Most Frequent Entities

The entities that appear most frequently in this document are shown below.

Entity Max. Freq Min. Freq
Robert E. Lee 204 0 Browse Search
North Carolina (North Carolina, United States) 160 0 Browse Search
Charles Pickett 145 1 Browse Search
March 14th, 1862 AD 134 134 Browse Search
P. G. T. Beauregard 124 2 Browse Search
Jefferson Davis 110 4 Browse Search
Jubal A. Early 104 4 Browse Search
James Longstreet 96 2 Browse Search
United States (United States) 90 0 Browse Search
Robert Edward Lee 84 4 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 31. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). Search the whole document.

Found 102 total hits in 52 results.

1 2 3 4 5 6
Wade Hampton (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): chapter 1.33
rmy, E. Kirby Smith. General with temporary rank, J. B. Hood. Lieutenant-Generals. 1. James Longstreet. 2. E. Kirby Smith. 3. Leonidas Polk. 4. Theophilus H. Holmes. 5. William J. Hardee. 6. Thomas J. Jackson. 7. John C. Pemberton. 8. Richard S. Ewell. 9. Ambrose Powell Hill. 10. Daniel H. Hill. 11. John B. Hood. 12. Richard Taylor. 13. Stephen D. Lee. 14. Jubal A. Early. 15. Richard H. Anderson. 16. Alexander P. Stewart. 17. Nathan Bedford Forrest. 18. Wade Hampton. 19. Simon B. Buckner. 20. Joseph Wheeler. General John B. Gordon was appointed lieutenant-general by President Davis just after his brilliant capture of Fort Stedman, but his commission did not reach him before the evacuation, and although he commanded a corps for some time, and on the retreat was put by General Lee in command of one wing of the army, he always wrote major-general as his real rank. The same practically was true of General Fitzhugh Lee, who commanded the cavalry
Richmond (Virginia, United States) (search for this): chapter 1.33
lie Perry, of the War Records office, who garbled records to suit his purpose, and other Federal soldiers. General Fitzhugh Lee, in his Life of R. E. Lee, and General John B. Gordon, in his book, Reminiscences of the Civil War, give their views on Gettysburg in the course of their narratives. But one of the most notable papers that has appeared is a review of Longstreet's book by Colonel F. R. Henderson, of the British army, author of that superb Life of Stonewall Jackson, and one of the ablest military critics of his times. He certainly cannot be charged with partisan prejudice. I have thus given a summary of the literature of Gettysburg that any one wishing may investigate the questions involved. And all parties should be willing to rest on the record as it has been already made up. But if there is to be further discussion, there are certain important facts never before in print which I shall ask the privilege of giving. J. Wm. Jones. Richmond, Va., January 12, 1904,
Paris (Virginia, United States) (search for this): chapter 1.33
nuary (Lee's anniversary), General J. A. Early defended his chief against this charge, and a year later General W. N. Pendleton followed on the same line. There was a bitter controversy between Longstreet and Early in the New Orleans papers, and the next stage was two papers from Longstreet in the Philadelphia Times (which were copied into the Southern Historical Society Papers), and the series in the organ of the Southern Historical Society, which originated in a letter from the Count of Paris to the editor propounding a number of questions, which he wished answered by leading Confederates, who were in the battle of Gettysburg. General Longstreet afterwards published his views in The Century, and in his book, From Manassas to Appomattox, there were replies from various Confederates, and elaborate defenses of Longstreet from Mr. P. J. Moran, whom the man left as a legacy to Atlanta, Captain Leslie Perry, of the War Records office, who garbled records to suit his purpose, and oth
Appomattox (Virginia, United States) (search for this): chapter 1.33
the next stage was two papers from Longstreet in the Philadelphia Times (which were copied into the Southern Historical Society Papers), and the series in the organ of the Southern Historical Society, which originated in a letter from the Count of Paris to the editor propounding a number of questions, which he wished answered by leading Confederates, who were in the battle of Gettysburg. General Longstreet afterwards published his views in The Century, and in his book, From Manassas to Appomattox, there were replies from various Confederates, and elaborate defenses of Longstreet from Mr. P. J. Moran, whom the man left as a legacy to Atlanta, Captain Leslie Perry, of the War Records office, who garbled records to suit his purpose, and other Federal soldiers. General Fitzhugh Lee, in his Life of R. E. Lee, and General John B. Gordon, in his book, Reminiscences of the Civil War, give their views on Gettysburg in the course of their narratives. But one of the most notable papers th
Atlanta (Georgia, United States) (search for this): chapter 1.33
ies in the organ of the Southern Historical Society, which originated in a letter from the Count of Paris to the editor propounding a number of questions, which he wished answered by leading Confederates, who were in the battle of Gettysburg. General Longstreet afterwards published his views in The Century, and in his book, From Manassas to Appomattox, there were replies from various Confederates, and elaborate defenses of Longstreet from Mr. P. J. Moran, whom the man left as a legacy to Atlanta, Captain Leslie Perry, of the War Records office, who garbled records to suit his purpose, and other Federal soldiers. General Fitzhugh Lee, in his Life of R. E. Lee, and General John B. Gordon, in his book, Reminiscences of the Civil War, give their views on Gettysburg in the course of their narratives. But one of the most notable papers that has appeared is a review of Longstreet's book by Colonel F. R. Henderson, of the British army, author of that superb Life of Stonewall Jackson, a
F. R. Henderson (search for this): chapter 1.33
te defenses of Longstreet from Mr. P. J. Moran, whom the man left as a legacy to Atlanta, Captain Leslie Perry, of the War Records office, who garbled records to suit his purpose, and other Federal soldiers. General Fitzhugh Lee, in his Life of R. E. Lee, and General John B. Gordon, in his book, Reminiscences of the Civil War, give their views on Gettysburg in the course of their narratives. But one of the most notable papers that has appeared is a review of Longstreet's book by Colonel F. R. Henderson, of the British army, author of that superb Life of Stonewall Jackson, and one of the ablest military critics of his times. He certainly cannot be charged with partisan prejudice. I have thus given a summary of the literature of Gettysburg that any one wishing may investigate the questions involved. And all parties should be willing to rest on the record as it has been already made up. But if there is to be further discussion, there are certain important facts never before
R. E. Rodes (search for this): chapter 1.33
Rev. Dr. J. William Jones writes The Times-Dispatch this interesting letter in connection with the death of General Gordon: 1. In publishing my sketch of General Gordon, your printers make me quote from General R. E. Lee, instead of General R. E. Rodes, as saying in his official report: Colonel Gordon handled his regiment in a manner that I have never seen nor heard equalled during the war. Gordon's regiment was in the brigade of the gallant and able General Rodes. 2. The death of General Rodes. 2. The death of General Longstreet and of General Gordon has caused some confused statements about the generals and lieutenant-generals of the Confederacy, and it may be well to give the full list in the order of their rank: The full generals were— 1. Samuel Cooper. 2. Albert Sydney Johnston. 3. Robert Edward Lee. 4. Joseph E. Johnston. 5. P. Gustave T. Beauregard. 6. Braxton Bragg. General Provisional Army, E. Kirby Smith. General with temporary rank, J. B. Hood. Lieutenant-Generals.
Richard S. Ewell (search for this): chapter 1.33
l list in the order of their rank: The full generals were— 1. Samuel Cooper. 2. Albert Sydney Johnston. 3. Robert Edward Lee. 4. Joseph E. Johnston. 5. P. Gustave T. Beauregard. 6. Braxton Bragg. General Provisional Army, E. Kirby Smith. General with temporary rank, J. B. Hood. Lieutenant-Generals. 1. James Longstreet. 2. E. Kirby Smith. 3. Leonidas Polk. 4. Theophilus H. Holmes. 5. William J. Hardee. 6. Thomas J. Jackson. 7. John C. Pemberton. 8. Richard S. Ewell. 9. Ambrose Powell Hill. 10. Daniel H. Hill. 11. John B. Hood. 12. Richard Taylor. 13. Stephen D. Lee. 14. Jubal A. Early. 15. Richard H. Anderson. 16. Alexander P. Stewart. 17. Nathan Bedford Forrest. 18. Wade Hampton. 19. Simon B. Buckner. 20. Joseph Wheeler. General John B. Gordon was appointed lieutenant-general by President Davis just after his brilliant capture of Fort Stedman, but his commission did not reach him before the evacuation, and although he comm
Jubal A. Early (search for this): chapter 1.33
. John C. Pemberton. 8. Richard S. Ewell. 9. Ambrose Powell Hill. 10. Daniel H. Hill. 11. John B. Hood. 12. Richard Taylor. 13. Stephen D. Lee. 14. Jubal A. Early. 15. Richard H. Anderson. 16. Alexander P. Stewart. 17. Nathan Bedford Forrest. 18. Wade Hampton. 19. Simon B. Buckner. 20. Joseph Wheeler. Generng fully the Gettysburg campaign and battle, will find the facts very fully set forth in the Southern Historical Society Papers, especially in the papers of General J. A. Early, General James Longstreet, General Fitzhugh Lee, General Walter H. Taylor, Colonel William Allan, General A. L. Long, General E. P. Alexander, General J. B.een in command victory, instead of failure, would have resulted. Some months after, in an address at Lexington, on the 19th of January (Lee's anniversary), General J. A. Early defended his chief against this charge, and a year later General W. N. Pendleton followed on the same line. There was a bitter controversy between Longst
John B. Hood (search for this): chapter 1.33
ard Lee. 4. Joseph E. Johnston. 5. P. Gustave T. Beauregard. 6. Braxton Bragg. General Provisional Army, E. Kirby Smith. General with temporary rank, J. B. Hood. Lieutenant-Generals. 1. James Longstreet. 2. E. Kirby Smith. 3. Leonidas Polk. 4. Theophilus H. Holmes. 5. William J. Hardee. 6. Thomas J. Jackson. 7. John C. Pemberton. 8. Richard S. Ewell. 9. Ambrose Powell Hill. 10. Daniel H. Hill. 11. John B. Hood. 12. Richard Taylor. 13. Stephen D. Lee. 14. Jubal A. Early. 15. Richard H. Anderson. 16. Alexander P. Stewart. 17. Nathan Bedford Forrest. 18. Wade Hampton. 19. Simon B. Buckner. 20. Joseph Wheeler. l J. A. Early, General James Longstreet, General Fitzhugh Lee, General Walter H. Taylor, Colonel William Allan, General A. L. Long, General E. P. Alexander, General J. B. Hood, General Henry Heth and others, and in the official reports of nearly all of the prominent officers engaged. Meantime, it ought to be said that the charg
1 2 3 4 5 6