Wednesday, April 27, 2011


James Longstreet (1821-1904) was a Confederate general whom Robert E. Lee called his "war horse." While many southerners blamed Longstreet for the Confederate loss at Gettysburg, his all-out attack at Chickamauga nearly annihilated the army of Union General William S. Rosecrans.

Clark, Champ. Gettysburg: The Confederate High Tide. Alexandria, Va: Time-Life Books, 1985. CP,ST-973.7349

Cozzens, Peter. This Terrible Sound: The Battle of Chickamauga. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1992. ST-973.735

Dowdey, Clifford. Death of a Nation: The Story of Lee and His Men at Gettysburg. New York: Knopf, 1958. ST-973.73

Eckenrode, H J, and Bryan Conrad. James Longstreet: Lee's War Horse. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1986. ST-B LONGSTREET

Jaynes, Gregory. The Killing Ground: Wilderness to Cold Harbor. Alexandria, Va: Time-Life Books, 1986. BU,ST-973.736

Longstreet, James. From Manassas to Appomattox: Memoirs of the Civil War in America. New York: Da Capo Press, 1992. ST-973.74

Piston, William G. Lee's Tarnished Lieutenant: James Longstreet and His Place in Southern History. Athens: University of Georgia Press, 1987. ST-B-LONGSTREET

Trudeau, Noah A. Bloody Roads South: The Wilderness to Cold Harbor, May-June 1864. Boston: Little, Brown, 1989. ST-973.736

Wert, Jeffry D. General James Longstreet: The Confederacy's Most Controversial Soldier : a Biography. New York: Simon & Schuster, 1993. BU,HU-B-LONGSTREET

Woodworth, Steven E. Beneath a Northern Sky: A Short History of the Gettysburg Campaign. Wilmington, Del: SR Books, 2003. BU,ST-973.7349

No comments:

Post a Comment