By Aaron Sheehan-Dean
A spouse to the U.S. Civil War provides a accomplished historiographical number of essays overlaying all significant army, political, social, and financial points of the yank Civil warfare (1861-1865).
- Represents the main complete insurance to be had with regards to all features of the U.S. Civil War
- Features contributions from dozens of specialists in Civil struggle scholarship
- Covers significant campaigns and battles, and armed forces and political figures, in addition to non-military elements of the clash similar to gender, emancipation, literature, ethnicity, slavery, and memory
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Additional info for A Companion to the U.S. Civil War, 2 Volume Set
Beauregard and Johnston offered their respective views on the battle in lengthy articles published in From Sumter to Shiloh: Battles and Leaders of the Civil War, Volume I. 12 c l ay t o n r . n e w e l l In his study of the relations between Davis and Lee, Steven Woodward describes a meeting at the end of the battle in which Davis proposed an immediate pursuit of the retreating Union army but was convinced by his generals “that nothing more could be done, and the result was that Davis told Beauregard to issue an order for a modified pursuit in the morning, consoling himself with the reflection that by now it was so late that delay until morning was really not so much of a delay after all” (Woodward 1995: 44).
Daniel and Lynn N. Bock. Other important sources should not be overlooked for details about this period of Missouri’s war. The St. Louis Missouri Republican newspaper published soldier recollections on a weekly basis from 1885 to 1887. These fascinating accounts, written by officers and enlisted men on both sides, contain many valuable details about the fighting in Missouri, including the battles of Wilson’s Creek and Pea Ridge, and many smaller actions. The reminiscences by the Confederate veterans are combined with excellent explanatory notes in Michael Banasik’s Confederate “Tales of the War” in the Trans-Mississippi, Part One: 1861 (2010) and Part Two: 1862 (2011).
By any reckoning, McDowell’s army had been whipped in the war’s first big battle. In his 1887 article “McDowell’s Advance to Bull Run,” James B. Fry assessed the results: “The first martial effervescence of the country was over. The three-month men went home, and the three-months chapter of the war ended – with the South triumphant and confident; the North disappointed but determined” (Fry  1956: 193). Although most historians generally agree with Fry that Bull Run was a decided Confederate victory, there was some criticism of Beauregard for not pursuing the Union troops into Washington.
A Companion to the U.S. Civil War, 2 Volume Set by Aaron Sheehan-Dean