Taken at the Flood: Robert E. Lee and Confederate Strategy in the Maryland Campaign of 1862
An account of the Maryland Campaign of 1862. It focuses on military policy and strategy, examining the context necessary to understand that strategy and the circumstances under which the two commanders, Robert E. Lee and George B. McClellan, laboured.
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Introduction On such a full sea
Lee Dabbles in Politics September 8
The Intrusion of Jeff Davis September 9
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A. P. Hill advance Anderson Antietam Army of Northern arrived artillery attack batteries believed Boonsboro Borcke brigade Burnside capture Carman cavalry chap column Confederacy Confederate army Confederate commander Crampton's Gap cross the Potomac D. H. Hill Diary dispatch division Dunkard Church enemy enemy's expedition fighting flank Ford Frederick garrison guns Hagerstown Pike Hampton Harpers Ferry headquarters Hill's Hood Hooker Hotchkiss ibid infantry Jackson Keedysville LaFayette McLaws Lee to Davis Lee's Leesburg letter Longstreet Loudoun Lower Bridge main body Martinsburg Maryland Campaign Maryland Heights McClellan McLaws McLaws's Memoirs miles morning move Munford night North Carolina North Carolina Regiments Northern Virginia o'clock orders Pendleton Pleasonton reached rear reenforcements retreat Richmond river rode Second Manassas sect sent Sept September September 17 Sharpsburg Shepherdstown Sounding the Shallows South Mountain Stonewall strategy Thomas Munford tion troops Turner's Gap turning movement Valley wagons Walker Washington Williamsport