Taylor Reverse Battle Flag

Taylor Reverse-Pattern Battle Flag – Used in the Trans-Mississippi Theatre by Confederate troops under Lt. Gen. Richard Taylor, this flag reverses the red and blue areas of the better known Army of Northern Virginia battle flag. Our flag is all sewn cotton, 51” square.

U.S. Grant: American Hero, American Myth

U. S. Grant: American Hero, American Myth, by Joan Waugh. At the time of his death, Ulysses S. Grant was the most famous person in America, considered by most citizens to be equal in stature to George Washington and Abraham Lincoln. Yet today his monuments are rarely visited, his military reputation is overshadowed by that of Robert E. Lee, and his presidency is permanently mired at the bottom of historical rankings. In U. S.

After The Civil War

After the Civil War: The Heroes, Villains, Soldiers, and Civilians Who Changed America, by James Robertson Returning to the turbulent days of a nation divided, best-selling author and acclaimed historian James Robertson explores 70 fascinating figures who shaped America during Reconstruction and beyond. Relentless politicians, intrepid fighters, cunning innovators—the times called for bold moves, and this resilient generation would not disappoint.

Punitive War

Punitive War: Confederate Guerrillas and Union Reprisals byClay Mountcastle Through widespread and relentless surprise attacks and ambushes, Confederate guerrillas drove Union soldiers and their leaders to desperation. Confederate cavalrymen engaged in hit-and-run tactics; autonomous partisan rangers preyed on Federal railroads, telegraph lines, and supply wagons; and civilian bushwhackers waylaid Union pickets. Together, all of these actions persuaded the Union to wage an increasingly punitive war.

Crucible Of Command

Crucible Of Command: Ulysses S. Grant and Robert E. Lee – The War They Fought, The Peace They Forged by William C. Davis They met in person only four times, yet these two men—Ulysses S. Grant and Robert E. Lee—determined the outcome of America's most divisive war and cast larger-than-life shadows over their reunited nation. Each the subject of innumerable biographies, Generals Ulysses S. Grant and Robert E. Lee have never before been paired as they are here.

The Man Who Would Not Be Washington

The Man Who Would Not Be Washington: Robert E. Lee's Civil War and His Decision That Changed American History by Jonathan Horn The riveting true story of Robert E. Lee, the brilliant soldier bound by marriage to George Washington’s family but turned by war against Washington’s crowning achievement, the Union. On the eve of the Civil War, one soldier embodied the legacy of George Washington and the hopes of leaders across a divided land. Both North and South knew Robert E. Lee as the son of Washington’s most famous eulogist and the son-in-law of Washington’s adopted child.

A Rebel War Clerk's Diary, vol. 2

by J. B. Jones, edited by James I. Robertson Jr. Amidst the vast literature of the Civil War, one of the most significant and enlightening documents remains largely unknown. A day-by-day, uninterrupted, four-year chronicle by a mature, keenly observant clerk in the War Department of the Confederacy, the wartime diary of John Beauchamp Jones was first published in two volumes of small type in 1866. Over the years, the diary was republished three more times—but never with an index or an editorial apparatus to guide a reader through the extraordinary mass of information it contained.

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