The First Day at Gettysburg: Essays on Confederate and Union Leadership

By Gary W. Gallagher | Go to book overview

Notes

R. E. Lee and July I at Gettysburg
I.
Douglas Southall Freeman, ed., Lee's Dispatches: Unpublished Letters of General Robert E. Lee, C.S.A., to Jefferson Davis and the War Department of the Confederate States of America, 1862-1865 (1915; rev. ed., ed. Grady McWhiney, New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons, 1957), xxxvii.
2.
Maj. Gen. Sir Frederick Maurice, ed., An Aide-de-Camp of Lee, Being the Papers of Colonel Charles Marshall (Boston: Little, Brown, 1927), 190. Al- though concerned with the overland campaign of 1864-65, Andrew A. Hum- phreys's discussion of the water route alternative illuminates the considerations affecting the choice of routes toward Richmond. See Hum- phreys, The Virginia Campaign of '64 and '65: The Army of the Potomac and the Army of the James (New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1883), 6-9.
3.
Robert K. Krick, "Why Lee Went North," in Morningside Bookshop, Cat- alogue Number Twenty-Four (Dayton, Ohio, 1988), 10.
4.
Edward Porter Alexander, Fighting for the Confederacy: The Personal Recollections of General Edward Porter Alexander, ed. Gary W. Gallagher (Chapel Hill: Univ. of North Carolina Press, 1989), 415.
5.
U.S. War Department, The War of the Rebellion: A Compilation of the Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies, 128 vols., (Washing- ton, D.C.: GPO, 1880-1901), ser. I, vol. 27, pt. 3:932 (hereafter cited as OR; all references are to volumes in Series I); Clifford Dowdey and Louis H. Manarin, eds., The Wartime Papers of R. E. Lee (Boston: Little, Brown, 1961), 816.
6.
OR, vol. 29, pt. I:405; ibid., vol. 51, pt. 2:761; Dowdey and Manarin, eds., Wartime Papers, 675.
7.
Dowdey and Manarin, eds., Wartime Papers, 388-89.
8.
Ibid., 508.
9.
Ibid., 843-44. I0. These data are taken from Thomas L. Livermore, Numbers and Losses in the Civil War in America, 1861-65 (1901; reprint, Dayton, Ohio: Morningside House, 1986), 86, 88-89, 92, 98.
II.
Krick, "Why Lee Went North," II.
12.
Richard E. Beringer, Herman Hattaway, Archer Jones, and William N. Still, Jr., Why the South Lost the Civil War (Athens, Ga.: Univ. of Georgia Press, 1986), 9, 16.

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