3 edition of Diary of a Soldier of the Stonewall Brigade found in the catalog.
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Diary of a Soldier of the Stonewall Brigade January 8, Front Page On an old garret was found, a short time ago a small book, containing the diary of a soldier written during the first year of the civil war.
Diary of a soldier of the Stonewall Brigade (Book, )  Get this from a library. Diary of a soldier of the Stonewall Brigade. Diary of a Soldier of the Stonewall Brigade. [John Henry Grabill] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search.
Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library. Create Book\/a>, schema:CreativeWork\/a>, schema:MediaObject\/a>. The Stonewall Brigade of the Confederate Army during the American Civil War, was a famous combat unit in United States military history.
It was trained and first led by General Thomas J. "Stonewall" Jackson, a professor from Virginia Military Institute (VMI).
His severe training program and ascetic standards of military discipline turned enthusiastic but raw recruits into an effective military. In Repairing the "March of Mars": The Civil War Diaries of John Samuel Apperson, Hospital Steward in the Stonewall Brigade,editor John Herbert Roper provides an important supplement to 2/5(1).
The Stonewall Brigade - James I. Robertson, Jr. - Google Books Here, seen through the eyes of the men themselves, is the story of the Confederacy’s legendary Stonewall Brigade. Most Civil War. Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for A Brotherhood of Valor: The Common Soldiers of the Stonewall Brigade, C.S.A., and the Iron Brigade, U.S.A at Read honest and unbiased product reviews from our users.
“Look yonder. There is Jackson and his brigade standing like a stone wall. Let us determine to die here and we will conquer. Rally behind them!”With these words Gen.
Bee of the Confederates. First published in and significantly revised and expanded inCasler's Four Years in the Stonewall Brigade recounts the truths of camp life, marches, and combat. Moreover, Casler's recollections provide an unapologetic view of the effects of the harsh life in Stonewall's ranks on an average foot soldier and his fellows.
The diary of Captain Edward Hill conveys the pleasures, hardships, and heroism of a Union soldier who served in the Civil War's climactic showdown in Virginia between the armies of General Ulysses Grant and Robert E. Lee. Hill and his regiment, the 16th Michigan Infantry, took part in many of the Army of the Potomac's key battles, and in later life Hill wrote about the Battle of Fredericksburg.
In The Stonewall Brigade, James I. Robertson Jr. chronicles the journey of the men who served in the 2nd, 4th, 5th, 27th and 33rd Virginia regiments, a unit that stood in the top echelon of an army that produced an unusual number of extraordinary brigades.
The following list is a Bibliography of American Civil War Confederate military unit histories and are generally available through inter-library loan.
More details on each book are available at an overall national view, see Bibliography of the American Civil histories of the Union, see Bibliography of American Civil War Union military unit histories.
soldier-many times \vitnessing the conflict on a grand scale-published as books between and and held in the general collections of the Library of Congress. Accounts published beforebut reissued \vith expanded introductions, are also included.
Books that are only reprints of previous publications are not included. It fought in the Stonewall Brigade, mostly with the Army of Northern Virginia. The regiment was known as the "Fighting Fifth".
3rd item: Cabinet card fragment depicting a group of men, probably soldiers, with beards. 2" H x 1 1/2" W. 4th item: ALS. One page handwritten bifolium letter on lined paper with "United States Capitol" letterhead.
The door prize was a framed print "The Stonewall Brigade" at Normandy. The Chapter has donated funding for the creation of a gym at the Salem Reserve Center and for a monument to the soldiers of the Stonewall Brigade who landed at Normandy on 6 June and following.
As a commander in Stonewall Jackson's brigade, John Casler experienced all the horrors and comedy of the American Civil War. His time was not so different from his countrymen on the other side, with the exception of point of view.
He buried more than one good friend. "I. Here is a quick description and cover image of book A Brotherhood Of Valor: The Common Soldiers Of The Stonewall Brigade C S A And The Iron Brigade U S A written by Jeffry D.
Wert which was published in –. You can read this before A Brotherhood Of Valor: The Common Soldiers Of The Stonewall Brigade C S A And The Iron Brigade U S A PDF. This book was written by a Confederate soldier who proudly defended his home from attack by enemy forces; not by some pampered General but by someone who was there on the field firing a weapon and witnessing the horrible butchery of the American Civil s: The 4 th Virginia infantry has a great service record as part of the “Stonewall Brigade.” Organized in April at Richmond’s Hermitage Fairgrounds under Col.
J.F. Preston, it joined Jackson at Harpers Ferry in May, fought under his direct command at Bull Run and then as part of his division and corps, eventually taking part in every major battle of the Army of Northern Virginia. This was a very interesting book that details two storied Civil War brigades: The Stonewall Brigade of the C.S.A.
and the Iron Brigade of the Army of the Potomac. The book is very straightforward military history, and there are a lot of names and divisions to wade through which at /5(16). Grabill published local histories, including his own Diary of a Soldier of the Stonewall Brigade.
He was active in county veterans groups and during the First World War served locally as a member of the Virginia Agricultural Council of Safety. Grabill married Mary L.
Hollingsworth of Woodstock, Virginia in December But his book should not be remembered as the tale of a rogue who abandoned his comrades during their time of need. The honesty and frankness of Casler makes Four Years in the Stonewall Brigade historically valuable, for he captures the difficult transition that Southern civilians endured in becoming professional soldiers.For example, the editor’s own remarkable memoir, Diary of a Soldier of the Stonewall Brigade, appeared in three issues in Januaryto be followed by the book version that same year.
Particularly noteworthy was the Herald’s part in the publication of the revised third edition of Samuel Kercheval’s landmark History of the Valley.