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Model 1832 Foot Artillery Short Sword U.S. Civil War Confederate engraved 1856
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Civil War Confederate Cavalry Trooper Saber SWORD LICENSED Replica
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Antique Style Civil War CS Confederate Artillery Short Sword Brass Signed
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REPLICA CIVIL WAR CONFEDERATE NCO SWORD
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Rare Civil War Statue of Confederate General E Lee on his Horse with his Sword
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US Civil War Troopers Sword 42 Long Wood Handle Confederate Union Cavalry
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Civil War CSA Confederate Army 1840 NCO Noncommissioned Officers Sword
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Reenactors Civil War Confederate Cavalry CSA Officers Leather Sword Belt Rig
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Swords Of The American Civil War
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Ploughshares into Swords: Josiah Gorgas and Confederate Ordnance (Williams-Ford Texas A&M University Military History Series)
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Confederate edged weapons
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The Confederacy's Last Hurrah: Spring Hill, Franklin, and Nashville (Modern War Studies)
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Major Caleb Huse C.S.A. & S Isaac Campbell & Co: The Arms, Clothing and Equipment Supplied to the Confederate States of America 1861-64
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Southern Invincibility: A History of the Confederate Heart
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War Sword Confederate Details

Many books have explored in depth the firearms, uniforms and paraphernalia carried by combatants in the American Civil War, but the swords carried by Union and Confederate enlisted men and officers have never been completely examined in print--until now. Swords of the American Civil War is a complete photographic survey of all the swords--Union and Confederate--used in the Civil War. It contains more than 700 magnificent photographs showing every type and style of sword, including more than 300 Union and Confederate regulation swords, 45 swords presented to Union and Confederate generals, 40 Union and Confederate presentation-grade swords, 60 Union and Confederate swords engraved with the owners' names, and 150 Union and Confederate identified presentation swords along with the presentee's Civil War records. A fantastic chapter on the Civil War activities of Gen. George Armstrong Custer includes more than 30 never-before-published photos of Custer's presentation sword, dress uniform and personal equipment captured by Confederate cavalry at the Battle of Trevilian Station. The appendix provides additional little-known details on the fate of Custer's personal effects. This book is an essential reference for all collectors, historians, researchers and students.

Begun in the late 1940s, before Vandiver enrolled in the doctoral program at Tulane University, research for this book started with his interviewing the Confederate ordnance chief's daughters and included perusal of Gorgas's 1857-1877 journals.

Gorgas is credited with creating, in the Confederacy's ordnance department, "success beyond expectation." With the South having far less capacity to produce arms than the North and with communications from the field severely hampered throughout the war, the former West Pointer nevertheless was responsible for the fact that, as some have argued, the South kept the war alive as long as it did.

Supplying the South with firearms was such a problem in the beginning that pikes and lances had been ordered to arm troops. Lead shortages were chronically low, and at one point in 1863 a bureau circular restricted cartridge issues to three per man per month. But supplies never dried up completely, and Gorgas kept his eye on the situation in every theater.

As Vandiver wrote, "one of the greatest testimonials to the efficient manner in which Gorgas had organized the bureau is the performance of his field officers during the last hectic days before the surrender of the Army of the Tennessee." Vandiver adds that "the main reason why the bureau managed to go on functioning was that Gorgas had given so much authority to the lower echelons." President Jefferson Davis rewarded Gorgas with a promotion to brigadier general in November 1864. "[W]ith Sherman ravaging the industrial heart of the shrinking Confederacy, Gorgas had done all he could to make his bureau weather the hurricane," Vandiver wrote, adding, "He thought he had succeeded, and he was almost right."

In its review of the 1952 edition, the Southwest Review remarked that "the story of the munitions supply of the C.S.A. is the authentic miracle of military history." The Journal of Southern History stated that "Dr. Vandiver, with the use of much unpublished manuscript material has here made a valuable contribution to Confederate history."

Describes And Pictures The Swords, Pikes And Lances, Bayonets And Bowie Knives Used By The Confederate Army.

Following the fall of Atlanta, rebel commander John Bell Hood rallied his demoralized troops and marched them off the Tennessee, desperately hoping to draw Sherman after him and forestall the Confederacy's defeat. But Sherman refused to be lured and began his infamous "March to the Sea," while Hood charged headlong into catastrophe.

In this compelling dramatic account of a final and fatal invasion by the Confederate Army of Tennessee, Wile Sword illuminates the missed opportunities, senseless bloody assaults, poor command decisions, and stubborn pride that resulted in 23,500 Confederate losses—including 7,00 casualties in one battle—and the pulverization of the South's second largest army.

Sword follows Hood and his army as they let an early advantage and possible victory slip away at Spring Hill, then engage in a reckless and ill-fated frontal attack on Franklin, often called the "Gettysburg of the West." Despite that disaster, Hood refuses to yield and presses on the Nashville and a two-day bloodbath that unhinges what is left of his battered troops—the worst defeat suffered by any army during the war.

Telling the story from both the Confederate and the Union perspectives, Sword pursues personalities as well as battles and troop strategy. He portrays Hood as a gutsy yet irresponsible leader—"a fool with a license to kill his own men"—whose valiant but rapidly dwindling troops were no match for the methodical General George G. Thomas and his better prepared—and entrenched—Union army. Hood, however, was not entirely to blame for Confederate failures, says Sword, who shows how decision making and actions—both good and bad, logical and chaotic—by key players on both sides helped determine the battles' outcomes.

In 2002 a set of official Confederate documents were discovered in the attic of a house in Mobile, Alabama. These documents belonged to Colin McRae, Chief Financial Agent for the Confederate States of America in Europe.These documents were collected by McRae to investigate claims of bribery and corruption against Caleb Huse and the London firm of S Isaac Campbell & CoAt the beginning of the American Civil War, the newly formed Confederate States of America was virtually devoid of any means to produce the armaments and equipment needed to wage war.After the outbreak of hostilities in April 1861, Captain Caleb Huse was selected by the newly formed Confederate Ordnance Department and sent to England to procure these vitally needed supplies for the Confederacy.He teamed up with the London commission house of S Isaac Campbell & Co, and together they supplied vast amounts of war materiels for the Southern States.This is the story of Caleb Huse & S Isaac Campbell & Co,and the controversy that would engulf them.Also included are details and photographs of some of the original equipment supplied by S Isaac Campbell & Co to the Confederate States of America from 1861-64

Southern pride-the notion that the South's character distinguishes it from the rest of the country-had a profound impact on how and why Confederates fought the Civil War, and continued to mold their psyche after they had been defeated. In Southern Invincibility, award-winning historian Wiley Sword traces the roots of the South's belief in its own superiority and examines the ways in which that conviction contributed to the war effort, even when it became clear that the South would not win. Informed by thorough research, Southern Invincibility is the historical investigation of a psychology that continues to define the South.

 

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