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 ascending order. Sort in descending order.

hide Most Frequent Entities

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

Entity Max. Freq Min. Freq
Grant 244 8 Browse Search
McClellan 177 59 Browse Search
Beauregard 162 0 Browse Search
Abraham Lincoln 154 0 Browse Search
Sterling Price 149 1 Browse Search
Sidney Johnston 135 1 Browse Search
Missouri (Missouri, United States) 130 0 Browse Search
Bull Run, Va. (Virginia, United States) 128 0 Browse Search
W. T. Sherman 117 1 Browse Search
Stonewall Jackson 116 0 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 1. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.). Search the whole document.

Found 39 total hits in 31 results.

1 2 3 4
Paris (Virginia, United States) (search for this): chapter 9
ntion the remarkable work of M. Vigo Roussillion on The Military Power of the United States, and the writings of three officers with whom the author had the good fortune to serve in the campaign against Richmond in 1862: History of the War of Secession, by the Swiss Federal colonel F. Lecomte, two volumes; History of the War of Secession, by Lieutenant-colonel Fletcher of the British Guards, three volumes; and Four Years in the Army of the Potomac, by General Regis de Trobriand, two volumes, Paris, 1867. This last work, French in language, in spirit, and in the place of its publication, possesses at the same time, in an historical point of view, all the value of a narrative written by one of the eye-witnesses and actors in the great American drama. We shall conclude this note with a final reference, which will convey to the reader an idea of the multitude of documents of varied importance and value that have been published on the subject of which we are treating; this is a large
United States (United States) (search for this): chapter 9
ird Year of the War, three volumes, The Lost Cause, one volume, and Lee and his Lieutenants, one volume; the works of Mr. Esten Cooke: Life of General Lee, one volume, Life of Stonewall Jackson, one volume, and Wearing of the Grey, one volume; and, finally, The Southern Generals, anonymous, one volume. The number of works published by Europeans possessing real interest is very limited; it will be enough to mention the remarkable work of M. Vigo Roussillion on The Military Power of the United States, and the writings of three officers with whom the author had the good fortune to serve in the campaign against Richmond in 1862: History of the War of Secession, by the Swiss Federal colonel F. Lecomte, two volumes; History of the War of Secession, by Lieutenant-colonel Fletcher of the British Guards, three volumes; and Four Years in the Army of the Potomac, by General Regis de Trobriand, two volumes, Paris, 1867. This last work, French in language, in spirit, and in the place of its pu
M. Vigo Roussillion (search for this): chapter 9
s of Mr. E. Pollard: The First, Second, and Third Year of the War, three volumes, The Lost Cause, one volume, and Lee and his Lieutenants, one volume; the works of Mr. Esten Cooke: Life of General Lee, one volume, Life of Stonewall Jackson, one volume, and Wearing of the Grey, one volume; and, finally, The Southern Generals, anonymous, one volume. The number of works published by Europeans possessing real interest is very limited; it will be enough to mention the remarkable work of M. Vigo Roussillion on The Military Power of the United States, and the writings of three officers with whom the author had the good fortune to serve in the campaign against Richmond in 1862: History of the War of Secession, by the Swiss Federal colonel F. Lecomte, two volumes; History of the War of Secession, by Lieutenant-colonel Fletcher of the British Guards, three volumes; and Four Years in the Army of the Potomac, by General Regis de Trobriand, two volumes, Paris, 1867. This last work, French in l
W. G. Stevenson (search for this): chapter 9
volume has appeared; the two books of Mr. Swinton, entitled, respectively, History of the Army of the Potomac, one volume, and The Twelve Decisive Battles of the War, one volume. To continue the list of works written from a Union point of view, we will mention, without attempting to classify them, History of the Rebellion, by Appleton, one volume; Life of General Grant, by Coppee, one volume; Life of General Sherman, by Bowman and Irwin, one volume; Thirteen Months in the Rebel Army, by Stevenson, one volume; The Volunteer Quartermaster, one volume; History of the United States Cavalry, by Brackett, one volume; a large number of technical papers in the American Cyclopaedia, a work in four volumes; Political History of the Rebellion, by McPherson, one volume; Life of Abraham Lincoln, by Raymond, one volume; The American Conflict, by Horace Greeley, two volumes. Among the Confederate publications to which we are indebted, we must mention, above all, the works of Mr. E. Pollard: Th
F. Lecomte (search for this): chapter 9
volume, and Wearing of the Grey, one volume; and, finally, The Southern Generals, anonymous, one volume. The number of works published by Europeans possessing real interest is very limited; it will be enough to mention the remarkable work of M. Vigo Roussillion on The Military Power of the United States, and the writings of three officers with whom the author had the good fortune to serve in the campaign against Richmond in 1862: History of the War of Secession, by the Swiss Federal colonel F. Lecomte, two volumes; History of the War of Secession, by Lieutenant-colonel Fletcher of the British Guards, three volumes; and Four Years in the Army of the Potomac, by General Regis de Trobriand, two volumes, Paris, 1867. This last work, French in language, in spirit, and in the place of its publication, possesses at the same time, in an historical point of view, all the value of a narrative written by one of the eye-witnesses and actors in the great American drama. We shall conclude th
Robert Lee (search for this): chapter 9
number of the reports of both parties are to be found in the Rebellion Record; there were published besides, in Richmond, in 1864, two volumes of the reports of General Lee and his subordinates, and a few official Confederate documents were reprinted in New York in 1865. Among the numerous documents contained in the Richmond archi are indebted, we must mention, above all, the works of Mr. E. Pollard: The First, Second, and Third Year of the War, three volumes, The Lost Cause, one volume, and Lee and his Lieutenants, one volume; the works of Mr. Esten Cooke: Life of General Lee, one volume, Life of Stonewall Jackson, one volume, and Wearing of the Grey, one General Lee, one volume, Life of Stonewall Jackson, one volume, and Wearing of the Grey, one volume; and, finally, The Southern Generals, anonymous, one volume. The number of works published by Europeans possessing real interest is very limited; it will be enough to mention the remarkable work of M. Vigo Roussillion on The Military Power of the United States, and the writings of three officers with whom the author had t
four publications from which he has borrowed more than from any other; the first commends itself to our special consideration on account of the conscientious impartiality with which it was written; the others, by the judicious care with which their respective authors made use of the published and unpublished documents they had on hand. These are, The Illustrated History of the War, by Mr. Lossing; The American Civil War, three volumes; Life of General Grant, by his former aid-de-camp, General Badeau, of which only the first volume has appeared; the two books of Mr. Swinton, entitled, respectively, History of the Army of the Potomac, one volume, and The Twelve Decisive Battles of the War, one volume. To continue the list of works written from a Union point of view, we will mention, without attempting to classify them, History of the Rebellion, by Appleton, one volume; Life of General Grant, by Coppee, one volume; Life of General Sherman, by Bowman and Irwin, one volume; Thirteen M
McPherson (search for this): chapter 9
l mention, without attempting to classify them, History of the Rebellion, by Appleton, one volume; Life of General Grant, by Coppee, one volume; Life of General Sherman, by Bowman and Irwin, one volume; Thirteen Months in the Rebel Army, by Stevenson, one volume; The Volunteer Quartermaster, one volume; History of the United States Cavalry, by Brackett, one volume; a large number of technical papers in the American Cyclopaedia, a work in four volumes; Political History of the Rebellion, by McPherson, one volume; Life of Abraham Lincoln, by Raymond, one volume; The American Conflict, by Horace Greeley, two volumes. Among the Confederate publications to which we are indebted, we must mention, above all, the works of Mr. E. Pollard: The First, Second, and Third Year of the War, three volumes, The Lost Cause, one volume, and Lee and his Lieutenants, one volume; the works of Mr. Esten Cooke: Life of General Lee, one volume, Life of Stonewall Jackson, one volume, and Wearing of the Grey,
Abraham Lincoln (search for this): chapter 9
lassify them, History of the Rebellion, by Appleton, one volume; Life of General Grant, by Coppee, one volume; Life of General Sherman, by Bowman and Irwin, one volume; Thirteen Months in the Rebel Army, by Stevenson, one volume; The Volunteer Quartermaster, one volume; History of the United States Cavalry, by Brackett, one volume; a large number of technical papers in the American Cyclopaedia, a work in four volumes; Political History of the Rebellion, by McPherson, one volume; Life of Abraham Lincoln, by Raymond, one volume; The American Conflict, by Horace Greeley, two volumes. Among the Confederate publications to which we are indebted, we must mention, above all, the works of Mr. E. Pollard: The First, Second, and Third Year of the War, three volumes, The Lost Cause, one volume, and Lee and his Lieutenants, one volume; the works of Mr. Esten Cooke: Life of General Lee, one volume, Life of Stonewall Jackson, one volume, and Wearing of the Grey, one volume; and, finally, The Sou
story of the Rebellion, by Appleton, one volume; Life of General Grant, by Coppee, one volume; Life of General Sherman, by Bowman and Irwin, one volume; Thirteen Months in the Rebel Army, by Stevenson, one volume; The Volunteer Quartermaster, one volume; History of the United States Cavalry, by Brackett, one volume; a large number of technical papers in the American Cyclopaedia, a work in four volumes; Political History of the Rebellion, by McPherson, one volume; Life of Abraham Lincoln, by Raymond, one volume; The American Conflict, by Horace Greeley, two volumes. Among the Confederate publications to which we are indebted, we must mention, above all, the works of Mr. E. Pollard: The First, Second, and Third Year of the War, three volumes, The Lost Cause, one volume, and Lee and his Lieutenants, one volume; the works of Mr. Esten Cooke: Life of General Lee, one volume, Life of Stonewall Jackson, one volume, and Wearing of the Grey, one volume; and, finally, The Southern Generals,
1 2 3 4