8 edition of The lives and campaigns of Grant and Lee. found in the catalog.
|Statement||By Samuel W. Odell. With introductory reminiscences by Major-General Oliver O. Howard and Bishop John P. Newman.|
|Contributions||Howard, O. O. 1830-1909., Newman, John Philip, Bp., 1826-1899.|
|LC Classifications||E491 .O23|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||5 p. l., -602 p. incl. illus., ports., maps.|
|Number of Pages||602|
|LC Control Number||05041676|
This book points out that Lee's analysis of McClellan is flawed, as Grant was obviously superior to McClellan, but Grant's analysis of Joseph Johnston could be taken to be accurate. The argument could be made that Lee's more aggressive tactics bleed his army white, while Johnston more "cautious" tactics conserved the south's precious s:
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The lives and campaigns of Grant and Lee. A comparison and contrast of the deeds and characters of the two great leaders in the civil war by Odel, Samuel W; Howard, O.
(Oliver Otis), ; Newman, John Philip, Bp., Pages: The third in the original classic trilogy, this book follows the path of the commanders during the final decisive campaigns of the Civil War. Like his first two books, it uses photographs taken during the campaign and analyzes them, comparing modern photos of the same sites/5.
In this work,the author follows the sites of the and campaigns waged between Lee and Grant in Virginia which culminated in Lee's surrender at Appomattox.
The challenge in this instant book is that many of the battlefields are not as well preserved as are Antietam and Gettysburg but Frassanito makes the best of showing current views which, in some instances, are industrial sites/5(11).
Lives and campaigns of Grant and Lee. Chicago, Star Pub. Co., (OCoLC) Named Person: Ulysses S Grant; Robert E Lee; Ulysses S Grant; Robert E Lee: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Samuel W Odell; O O Howard; John Philip Newman.
The Life And Campaigns Of Lieutenant-General U. Grant, From His Boyhood To The Surrender Of Lee (): Grant, Ulysses S.: : Books. First published in this book is a definitive study of the personalities of US Grant and Robert E Lee and how their personalities along with the era in which they lived drive their conduct during the Civil War.
Neither was as history records them without taking into The lives and campaigns of Grant and Lee. book these two factors/5(23). In contrast to this narrative, Grant, a national general, was the most successful Union or Confederate general of the war.
He drove the Confederates from the Mississippi Valley, the primary “western” theater of the war, through a series of brilliant battles and campaigns—from the early capture of Forts Henry and Donelson through the unparalleled Vicksburg campaign.
A pro-Lee disciple of Freeman’s, Clifford Dowdey, was harder on Grant than Freeman was. In his Lee’s Last Campaign: The Story of Lee and His Men Against Grant, Dowdey described Grant as a “boring-in type of attacker, who usually scorned finesse.” The anti- Grant tradition is not dead.
Grant and Lee: A study in Contrasts Bruce Catton When Ulysses S. Grant and Robert E. Lee met in the parlor of a modest house at Appomattox Court House, Virginia, on April 9,to work out the terms for the surrender of Lee's Army of Northern Virginia, a great chapter in American life came to a close, and a great new chapter began.
Grant and Lee: Victorious American and Vanquished Virginian is a comprehensive, multi-theater, war-long comparison of the command skills of Ulysses S. Grant and Robert E. Lee. Written by Edward H. Bonekemper III, Grant and Lee clarifies the impact both generals had on the outcome of the Civil War—namely, the assistance that Lee provided to Grant by Lee's excessive casualties in Virginia, the.
Major Charles R. Bowery Jr. AMACOM Books (Nov 9, ) ( After the dismal Confederate defeat at Gettysburg, Lee went south and fought the rest of the Civil War in the Overland Campaign, which historians have agreed was the “largest, hardest fought and most destructive military campaign ever waged on the North American continent the opposing armies in combat on.
Life and campaigns of Lieut.-Gen. U.S. Grant, from his boyhood to the surrender of Lee. New York, Derby and Miller Pub.
Co., [©] (OCoLC) Named Person: Ulysses S Grant; Ulysses S Grant: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: P C Headley; Ulysses S Grant. In MarchLincoln named Grant general-in-chief of the Federal armies and, although the casualties incurred were unprecedented, his campaigns in Virginia forced the war’s conclusion.
InGrant was elected the 18th president of the United States. Lee was born into a prominent family and was already a famous military figure at the start of the war, while Grant was an unknown who rose up through the ranks and became known as a great general through his ongoing victories.
Lee was a traditional soldier who had a gift for leadership and was an inspiration for his subordinates. Lee was always mindful of Grant's compassion and lenient terms of surrender. For the rest of his life, he would not tolerate anyone criticizing Grant in his presence.
In this context, I would think that Lee would be pleased to see Grant advance hi. "Grant and Lee: Victorious American and Vanquished Virginian" is a comprehensive, multi-theater, war-long comparison of the commanding general skills of Ulysses S.
Grant and Robert E. Lee. Unlike most analyses, Bonekemper clarifies the impact both generals had on the outcome of the Civil War - namely, the assistance that Lee provided to Grant. Elizabeth D. Samet is the editor of The Annotated Memoirs of Ulysses S. Grant.
Her books include No Man’s Land: Preparing for War and Peace in Post-9/11 America. She is. Lee's Last Campaign: The Story of Lee and His Men Against Grant, New York: Skyhorse Publishing, ISBN First published in by Little, Brown.
Dunkerly, Robert M., Donald C. Pfanz, and David R. Ruth. No Turning Back: A Guide to the Overland Campaign, from the Wilderness to Cold Harbor, May 4–J Emerging Civil War Series. The troublesome column was an interview with historian Gordon Rhea in which the author discussed his new book, Cold Harbor: Grant and Lee.
May 26 — June 3, The book is Rhea’s fourth installment of his analysis of the Overland Campaign; the gory conflicts between Union and Confederate troops throughout Virginia in “Grant and Lee: A Study in Contrasts,” written by Bruce Catton compares and contrasts the characteristics and lives of two leaders of the Civil War.
Ulysses S. Grant and Robert E. Lee, two very strong and very different generals, met on April 9, at Appomattox Court House in Virginia to bring to a close the Civil War. Compare and contrast the lives of Grant and Lee.
Describe Grant's new strategy to defeat the South and the results of the Wilderness and Petersburg campaigns. The life and campaigns of Lieut.-Gen. Grant, from his boyhood to the surrender of Lee. Including an accurate account of Sherman's great march from Chattanooga to Washington, and the final official reports of Sheridan, Meade, Sherman, and Grant by Headley, P.
(Phineas Camp), ; Grant, Ulysses S. (Ulysses Simpson), To this force, Grant assigned the unenviable task of crossing the Rapidan River to take on Gen. Robert E. Lee’s seemingly indomitable Army of Northern Virginia.
As Grant saw it, the key was to eliminate the main Confederate armies in the field—and Lee’s army was unquestionably the center of. Instead of sending the 1st Corps to oppose Grant in Mississippi or even to aid the outnumbered Gen.
Braxton Bragg’s Army of Tennessee, Lee retained that corps for his own offensive campaign. Grant and Lee Throughout the course of my history career, which is not very long, teachers and professors have always focused on the point that General Grant was a butchering alcoholic who won the war solely on the account of his stubborn personality.
And on the other hand, teachers portrayed General Lee as a masterful strategist, who used Christian values in order to win the rebellion. Lee was great with tactics (battle level Generalship) but weak on strategy (campaign level Generalship).
Grant was a great strategist, but he was only fair at tactics. Lee proved that he was a great tactician at The Seven Days, Fredericksburg, Chancellorsville, The Wilderness, and the Overland Campaign.
Kandace Coston is the assistant editor at Lee & Low Books, an independent, multicultural children’s book publisher in New York City. She grew up in the Bronx, NY, where she spent weekends reading stories and writing her own.
After graduating from Barnard College, she won an internship grant from We Need Diverse Books and joined the Lee & Low. A lot of my argument would be about Grant's fantastic displays of skill in the Western and Middle Theatres (where the war was really won, and by Grant) compared to the also (but slightly less) fantastic displays of Lee in the East, but even simply comparing them when they faced each other directly - in the Overland and Appotomax campaigns, I.
George Gordon Meade (Decem – November 6, ) was a career United States Army officer and civil engineer best known for decisively defeating Confederate General Robert E. Lee at the Battle of Gettysburg in the American Civil previously fought with distinction in the Second Seminole War and the Mexican–American the Civil War, he served as a Union general.
Ulysses S. Grant: His Life and Character by Hamlin Garland Garland was a popular 19th century writer who wrote a one-volume account of Grant’s life. The book was based on. The two leading Generals of the late war, GRANT and LEE, are now engaged in writing up the history of their respective campaigns.
In both cases, we suppose, the histories will be almost purely. Lee illustrated this in the "dazzling campaigns" of Second Manassas and Chancellorville; Grant at Vicksburg. Each man rose to greatness in his ability to turn to peace at the war's end.
Ulysses S. Grant or Robert E. Lee. The historic rivalry between the South’s polished general and the North’s rough and rugged soldier is the subject of a new show at the Portrait Gallery.
Ulysses S. Grant was the most acclaimed Union general during the American Civil War and was twice elected President. Grant began his military career as a cadet at the United States Military Academy at West Point in After graduation he went on to serve with distinction as a lieutenant in the Mexican–American was a keen observer of the war and learned battle strategies serving.
Summary: General Ulysses S. Grant was loveable and of good reputation. There seemed to be a charming side to his warlike endurance. He thrived in kindness and generosity, and if there was anything especially hard for him to manage, it was the sight of human suffering.
Lee's great contribution to. Grant’s Vicksburg campaign is rightfully honored as a masterpiece of operational art. Advertisement In my view, it is possible to admire the generalship of both Grant and Lee simultaneously.
Rose colored. Grant and Lee commanded armies for about the same amount of time; Grant actually commanded one for about 5 or 6 months longer.
Yet Lee had a larger number of casualties under his command in real numbers than Grant did, in spite of the fact that Grant consistently commanded larger armies. Lee Grant is a woman who has really lived.
Just don’t ask her to say exactly how long. Throughout her career, the Academy Award-winning actress and filmmaker has often engaged in. I would argue it's very difficult to compare Grant to Lee. Lee had a much more difficult time feeding and clothing his troops.
We had one poster I forgot who, who showed that by the time of the encirclement at Petersburg the AnV was wholly or at least mostly dependent on European foodstuffs via the port of Wilmington, Nc. William Tecumseh Sherman (February 8, – Febru ) was an American soldier, businessman, educator, and author.
He served as a general in the Union Army during the American Civil War (–65), receiving recognition for his command of military strategy as well as criticism for the harshness of the scorched earth policies he implemented in conducting total war against the.
Ulysses S. Grant - Ulysses S. Grant - Command over Union armies: Grant was appointed lieutenant general in March and was entrusted with command of all the U.S.
armies. His basic plan for the campaign was to immobilize the army of Gen. Robert E. Lee near the Confederate capital at Richmond, Virginia, while Gen. William Tecumseh Sherman led the western Union army southward.
By the time General Grant accepted the surrender of Robert E. Lee at Appomattox, however, the cauldron of four years of war had forged a strong partnership between Grant and Lincoln—one that.In recognition of the sesquicentennial of the American Civil War, I am podcasting two audio books, one completed and one in production.
The completed audio book is ''A Life of General Robert E Lee''by John Eston Cooke. the audio book in production is ''Personal Memoirs of US Grant'', an autobiograp.