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" ... to the rear. His face, which is always placid and cheerful, did not show signs of the slightest disappointment, care, or annoyance ; and he was addressing to every soldier he met a few words of encouragement, such as... "
Three Months in the Southern States: April-June, 1863 - Página 274
por Sir Arthur James Lyon Fremantle - 1863 - 316 páginas
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volumen94

1863
...had in the meanwhile come to the front on becoming aware of the disaster. If Longstreet's conduct was admirable, that of General Lee was perfectly sublime....riding about a little in front of the wood, quite alone — the whole of his Staff being engaged in a similar manner further to the rear. His face, which...
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The Living Age ..., Volumen79

1863
...in the mean while come to the front on becoming aware of the disaster. If Longstreet's conduct was admirable, that of General Lee was perfectly sublime....riding about a little in front of the wood, quite alone — the whole of his staff being engaged in asimilar manner further to the rear. His face, which...
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Southern History of the War: The Second Year of the War

Edward Alfred Pollard - 1864 - 386 páginas
...to the front on becoming aware of the disaster. If Longstreet's conduct was admirable, that of Gen. Lee was perfectly sublime. He was engaged in rallying...riding about a little in front of the wood, quite alone — the whole of his staff being engaged in a similar manner further to the rear. Plis face,...
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Sketch of the Battles of Gettysburg, July 1st, 2nd, and 3rd, 1863: With an ...

Theodore Ditterline - 1864 - 24 páginas
...extremely dirty." In speaking of the conduct of Lee, the writer says : " He was engaged in rallying and encouraging the broken troops, and was riding about a little in front of the woods, quite alone — the whole staff being engaged in a similar manner further to the rear. was addressing...
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Southern History of the War: The Third Year of the War

Edward Alfred Pollard - 1865 - 391 páginas
...on becoming aware of the disaster. General Lee was perfectly sublime. He was engaged in rallying and encouraging the broken troops, and was riding about a little in front of the wood quite alone — the whole of his staff being engaged in a similar manner further to the rear. His face, which...
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Anecdotes, Poetry, and Incidents of the War: North and South : 1860-1865

Frank Moore - 1866 - 560 páginas
...in the mean while, come to the front, on becoming aware of the disaster. If Longstreet's conduct was admirable, that of General Lee was perfectly sublime. He was engaged in rallying and encouraging the broken troops, and was riding about a little in front of the wood, quite alone, the...
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The Grayjackets: and how They Lived, Fought and Died, for Dixie: With ...

1867 - 574 páginas
...had in the meanwhile come to the front on becoming aware of the disaster. If Longstreet's conduct was admirable, that of General Lee was perfectly sublime....riding about a little in front of the wood, quite alone, the whole of his staff being engaged in a similar manner further to the rear. His face, which...
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The Twelve Decisive Battles of the War: A History of the Eastern and Western ...

William Swinton - 1867 - 520 páginas
...them. Of the conduct of the latter officer, an eyewitness thus wrote : " If Longstrcet's behavior was admirable, that of General Lee was perfectly sublime....riding about, a little in front of the wood, quite alone — his staff being engaged in a similar manner further to the rear. His face, which is always...
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LEE AND HIS LIEUTENANTS CONTAING THE EARLY LIFE, PUBLIC SERVICE, AND ...

EDWARD A. POLLARD - 1867
...front on becoming aware of the disaster. Gen. Lee was perfectly sublime. He was engaged in rallying and encouraging the broken troops, and was riding about, a little in front of the wood, quite alone — the whole of his staff being engaged in a similar manner further to the rear. His face, which...
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Lee and His Lieutenants: Comprising the Early Life, Public Services, and ...

Edward Alfred Pollard - 1867 - 851 páginas
...front on becoming aware of the disaster. Gen. Lee was perfectly sublime. He was engaged in rallying and encouraging the broken troops, and was riding about, a little in front of the wood, quite alone — the whole of his staff being engaged in a similar manner further to the rear. His face, which...
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