3 edition of Report of General G.T. Beauregard of the defence of Charleston found in the catalog.
Report of General G.T. Beauregard of the defence of Charleston
G. T. Beauregard
|Series||Confederate imprints, 1861-1865 -- reel 29, no. 1417|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||91,  p.|
|Number of Pages||91|
Read this book on Questia. First published in to wide acclaim, T. Harry Williams' P.G.T. Beauregard is universally regarded as "the first authoritative portrait of the Confederacy's always dramatic, often perplexing" general (Chicago Tribune). Report of General G.T. Beauregard of the defence of Charleston. Pub. by order of Congress. Taking Possession of Louisiana and the River Mississipi // in the Name of Louis XIVth, by Cavelier de La Salle [From Rouen] on the 9th of April // Dedicated to the General T. Beauregard, and accompanied by an explanatory text.
CHARLESTON, S.C., Ap Brig. Gen. Cooper, Adjutant General, U.S.A.: SIR: I have the honor to submit the following detailed report of the bombardment and. General Beauregard is a good soldier, and I know will cheerfully and heartily co-operate with him. I hope for favorable results from their union and that Sherman may still be driven back. I have heard from many sources that General Beauregard's health was very feeble and feared he might entirely give way before lie was willing to announce it.
Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for P.G.T. Beauregard: Napoleon in Gray at Read honest and unbiased product reviews from our users. P.G.T. Beauregard was a Confederate States Army general from New Orleans, Louisiana. The Aztec Club was organized in as a fraternal society for officers serving under General.
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Get this from a library. Report of General G.T. Beauregard of the defence of Charleston. [G T Beauregard; Confederate States of America. War Department.; Confederate States of America.
Army. Department of South Carolina, Georgia, and Florida.; Confederate States of America Collection (Library of Congress); Joseph Meredith Toner Collection (Library of Congress)].
Get this from a library. Report of General G.T. Beauregard of the defence of Charleston. [G T Beauregard]. Get this from a library. Report of General G.T. Beauregard of the defence of Charleston.
[G T Beauregard; Confederate States of America. Army. Department of South Carolina, Georgia, and Florida.; Confederate States of America. War Department.]. Beauregard was the author of three books: The Principles and Maxims of the Art of War, ; A Report on the Defense of Charleston, ; and a Commentary on the Campaign of.
Reports of Brig. Gen. Beauregard, C. Army, of Operations against Fort Sumter. OPERATIONS IN CHARLESTON HARBOR, S.C. O.R SERIES I--VOLUME 1 [S# 1] CHAPTER I. HEADQUARTERS C.
ARMY, Charleston, S. C., March 6, General L. He was the author of Principles and Maxims of the Art of War(Charleston, ); Report on the Defense of Charleston(Richmond, )Born: Report of General G.T.
Beauregard of the defence of Charleston. Pub. by order of Congress. Taking Possession of Louisiana and the River Mississipi // in the Name of Louis XIVth, by Cavelier de La Salle [From Rouen] on the 9th of April // Dedicated to the General T.
Beauregard, and accompanied by an explanatory text: The unification question. Reports of General G. Beauregard, Commanding Confederate Army of the Potomac, of Operations from July 17 to O.R.– SERIES I–VOLUME 2 [S# 2] — CHAPTER IX, pp.
MANASSAS, J JEFFERSON DAVIS, President of the Confederate States: The enemy has assailed my outposts in heavy force. REPEATED (COPIED AND PASTED A SECOND TIME) BELOW TO AVOID ANY INTERFERENCE.
THE BOMBARDMENT OF SUMTER; Official Report of Gen. Beauregard. HEADQUARTERS PROVISIONAL ARMY, CHARLESTON, S.C., Ap Brig. Gen. Cooper, Adjutant General, U.S.A.: SIR: I have the honor to submit the following detailed report of the.
Pierre Gustave Toutant Beauregard was a Confederate general in the American Civil War. He was the author of Principles and Maxims of the Art of War () and Report on the Defense of Charleston ().
From the description of Pierre Gustave Toutant Beauregard letter, P.G.T. Beauregard: Civil War Service. Beauregard entered the Civil War as the Confederacy’s first brigadier general and was placed in command of the defenses.
He requested a return to Charleston to serve under Beauregard (though the two would later have a falling-out), and spent most of the rest of the war there in the complicated (and successful) defense of the city. The remainder of the book (nearly pages) deals with Ripley’s unhappy postwar s: 4.
- G. Beauregard commands the defense of Charleston, South Carolina, against Union ironclad attacks, but after heavy bombardment late in the summer. Reports of Gen. Beauregard, C. Army, and Resulting Correspondence (Part 2) O.R SERIES I--VOLUME 2 [S# 2] -- CHAPTER IX, pp – [Indorsement] The order issued by the War Department to General Johnston was not, as herein reported, to form a junction, "should the movement in his judgment be.
First published in to wide acclaim, T. Harry Williams’ P. Beauregard is universally regarded as “the first authoritative portrait of the Confederacy’s always dramatic, often perplexing” general (Chicago Tribune).
Chivalric, arrogant, and of exotic Creole Louisiana origin, Beauregard participated in every phase of the Civil War from its beginning to its s: Find the perfect general g t beauregard stock photo. Huge collection, amazing choice, + million high quality, affordable RF and RM images.
No need to register, buy now. Beauregard was the author of Principles and Maxims of the Art of War () and Report on the Defense of Charleston ().
This article was most recently revised and updated by Amy Tikkanen, Corrections Manager. The people of Charleston loved him for his defense of that city. His is a bit of an odd story due to his Louisiana Cajun upbringing. He made enemies with Jefferson Davis. He pushed for corp organization of the Confederate army early in the war.
Today, he is commonly referred to as P. Beauregard, but he rarely used his first name as an adult. He signed correspondence as G. Beauregard. Trained in military and civil engineering at the U.S. Military Academy, West Point, Beauregard served with distinction as an engineer officer in the Mexican–American War.
Major Edward Manigault, one of the commanding officers ordered by General P. Beauregard to document his unit's daily operations, began a diary in July that would become one of the most informative records to survive the Civil War.
Covering thirteen months of combat in one of the Confederacy's rare siege artillery units, Manigault's journal offers a day-by-day, and at times hour-by.
Afterwards, Kershaw gained the ire of Confederate general P.G.T. Beauregard by failing to file a proper report of the battle and instead writing a lengthy article in a Charleston newspaper which gave the impression that he and the 2nd South Carolina singlehandedly defeated the Union army.
Beauregard, who had difficult professional relationships with many military and political officials, called him "that .G. T. Beauregard papers, Manuscript Collection No. linear ft. (1 partial box) Letters of Confederate General Pierre Gustave Toutant Beauregard relating to troop maneuvers and other aspects of Beauregard's Civil War career, as well as letters of a .He was the author of "Principles and Maxims of the Art of War" (Charleston, ) and "Report of the Defence of Charleston" (Richmond, ).
Sources Roman, Military Operations of Gen. Beauregard in the War between the States, (New York, ); Cycl. of Am. Biog.