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Gettysburg : the Meade-Sickles controversy

著者: Richard Allen Sauers
出版: Washington, D.C. : Brassey's, 2003.
シリーズ: Military controversies.
エディション/フォーマット:   book_printbook : Biography : English : 1st edすべてのエディションとフォーマットを見る
データベース:WorldCat
概要:
"On July 2, 1863, the second day of fighting at Gettysburg, Maj. Gen. Daniel E. Sickles, in an ill-conceived interpretation of his orders, advanced his men beyond the established Union line and exposed his flanks to a potentially devastating Confederate attack. Shortly after being reprimanded by his commander, Maj. Gen. George G. Meade, for endangering the entire Union Army. Sickles was hit by a cannonball. He
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ジャンル/形式: Biography
History
その他のフォーマット: Online version:
Sauers, Richard Allen.
Gettysburg.
Washington, D.C. : Brassey's, 2003
(OCoLC)606932826
Online version:
Sauers, Richard Allen.
Gettysburg.
Washington, D.C. : Brassey's, 2003
(OCoLC)608623692
関連の人物: George Gordon Meade; Daniel Edgar Sickles; George Gordon Meade; Daniel Edgar Sickles
資料の種類: Biography, インターネット資料
ドキュメントの種類: 図書, インターネットリソース
すべての著者/寄与者: Richard Allen Sauers
ISBN: 1574884883 9781574884883
OCLC No.: 50339842
注記: Series statement on jacket.
物理形態: xii, 207 pages : maps ; 24 cm.
コンテンツ: Background : the Gettysburg campaign through July 1 --
The second day at Gettysburg --
Germination : the Committee on the Conduct of the War --
Postwar development of the controversy, 1869-1930 --
The controversy within the context of Gettysburg historiography --
Confederate movements on the right flank at Gettysburg, July 2, 1863 --
General Sickles and his orders, July 2, 1863 --
The weak position on Cemetery Ridge --
The supposed retreat from Gettysburg.
シリーズタイトル: Military controversies.
責任者: Richard A. Sauers.
その他の情報:

概要:

On July 2, 1863, at the Battle of Gettysburg, Maj. Gen. Daniel E. Sickles misinterpreted his orders, advancing his men beyond the established Union line and endangering the entire Union Army. For  続きを読む

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"This well-researched book is a significant contribution to the historiography of the Battle of Gettysburg." --THE JOURNAL OF MILITARY HISTORY

 
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schema:description""A politician and lawyer prior to the war, Sickles was already notorious for being the first person in U.S. history acquitted of murder by pleading temporary insanity. During his recuperation in the nation's capital, Sickles defended his actions at Gettysburg to anyone who would listen, including President Lincoln, and criticized Meade before Congress's Committee on the Conduct of the War. He continued defending himself for years after the war, while Meade remained mostly silent on the subject.""@en
schema:description""Now, historian Richard A. Sauers destroys many commonly accepted myths about the controversy by examining the evidence in detail. In this fascinating analysis, he highlights the personality conflicts among military leaders that complicate combat. He also demonstrates that distortions, such as Sickles's version of Gettysburg, are frequently accepted as fact by historians and repeated for generations to come. Sauers shows that Sickles's unjust manipulations harmed Meade's reputation for years after the war."--Jacket."@en
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schema:reviewBody""On July 2, 1863, the second day of fighting at Gettysburg, Maj. Gen. Daniel E. Sickles, in an ill-conceived interpretation of his orders, advanced his men beyond the established Union line and exposed his flanks to a potentially devastating Confederate attack. Shortly after being reprimanded by his commander, Maj. Gen. George G. Meade, for endangering the entire Union Army. Sickles was hit by a cannonball. He returned to Washington with his leg amputated and his pride badly wounded.""
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