Union Army

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  • Battle Of Wilderness Essay

    South, also known as the Union and the Confederacy respectively, and it was a war fought by both sides for their beliefs and ideals, with the Confederates fighting to preserve their way of life and the Union fighting to bring the Confederacy back into the Union. The Battle of Wilderness is a major battle that occurred in Spotsylvania and Orange Counties, Virginia. The Union army(Potomac Army) was Ulysses S. Grant and the Confederate army was lead by Robert E. Lee. Out of the blue the battles results were inconclusive even though the Union outnumbered the Confederacy by 5:3. Both armies suffered…

    Words: 1380 - Pages: 6
  • Essay On The Battle Of Antietam

    terrain was disadvantageous to both sides, the Union didn’t take advantage of the surplus of troops, General Lee’s battle plans were spread, and many other battlefield errors, this was the bloodiest single day in American history. The topics that are going to be covered are: A overview of the battle in general; The situation of both the Union and the Confederacy during the battle; The mission of both the Union and the Confederacy; how the battle was executed for both the Union and the…

    Words: 1733 - Pages: 7
  • The Role Of Stonewall Jackson's Role In The Civil War

    Unfortunately, it is impossible to know for sure, but from my analysis of the advantages and disadvantages of both, the Union's victory was inevitable. Jackson was not the only factor in the union winning the war. There were a number of factors that contributed to the victory of the union. The south did not have a strong industrial base. This ultimately resulted in in their subpar weaponry unlike the Union. The lack of the correct equipment for war greatly decreased any chance of the south's…

    Words: 444 - Pages: 2
  • Pickett's Charge Essay

    1-3, 1863 was fought at a town called, Gettysburg, which was the intersection of the principle streets, in Pennsylvania, while Gen. Lee was gone to Maryland and Pennsylvania through Virginia 's Shenandoah Valley. The fight was a serial of forth and back of their past positions between the armed forces. Armed force of Potomac (90,000 men under Gen. George G. Meade) and the Confederate armed force (75,000 man of Northern Virginia Army under Gen. Robert E. Lee) met up in a three days of encounters.…

    Words: 1637 - Pages: 7
  • Battle Themes In Herman Melville's The Victor Of Antietam

    He was promoted from leader of an Ohio volunteer army to major general in the Union army at one point he was even nicknamed “The Young Napoleon.” However, his success was cut short by a series of failed battles and poor strategic decisions. President Lincoln began to see McClellan’s leadership as a hindrance to the Union Army, his perceived failure to induce a full-fledged success at Antietam was the last straw and caused Lincoln to dismiss him from his rank as general-in-chief. McClellan’s…

    Words: 1087 - Pages: 4
  • The Battle Of Gettysburg

    states, the state demanded that the U.S. Army abandon all of its bases contained within the Charleston Harbor. This was just the beginning of the bloodiest war in American history. The war comprised of approximately fifty major battles, along with ten thousand minor skirmishes or battles. (“Civil War Battles” 2016) The Union, compromising of the states who were opposed to slavery, had over two million soldiers in their army, while the Confederation had a little over one million troops. The…

    Words: 967 - Pages: 4
  • George E. Picket's Leadership During The Civil War

    Gorge Picket was a very successful man during the civil war. Stating his power, Pickett left the army shortly Virginia won the battle against the union in April 1861. He went east to the Confederate capital at Richmond, where he protected a colonel in command of secure at Rappahannock River. George E. Pickett was a Confederate during the American Civil War (1861–1865) and one of the most powerful leaders in the Army of Northern Virginia. He was born in Richmond Virginia. He really loved it there…

    Words: 286 - Pages: 2
  • Roles Of Women In The Civil War Essay

    their manhoods and sense of honor” (Frank). Winning a war is difficult without an important advantage: soldiers. Many men joined the army under the influence of women. The soldiers are a force in the war, a force that created a higher chance of winning in the war. The women who were confined to their homes sacrificed the men of their family to help their cause. Their efforts helped both the Union and the Confederacy to defend their side and keep it relatively from harm. Women also helped by…

    Words: 1023 - Pages: 5
  • Wilson's Creek Cause And Effect Essay

    Two weeks after the Union attempted to try to take over the Southern capitol, Richmond, the Battle of Wilson’s Creek occurred. It was one of the most significant battles in the Civil War, as it was the first battle fought West of the Mississippi River. The subtle causes of this battle led to drastic effects following the battle at Wilson’s Creek. From this battle, we learn how an unexperienced military commander managed to win a battle that changed the course of the entire war, and therefore,…

    Words: 2007 - Pages: 9
  • The Importance Of Blood During The Civil War

    The Civil War, the bloodiest war in American history, took over half a million American lives in just four short years. With the advent of advanced weaponry and extensively developed war strategies, American blood was spilled everywhere and no family was left unstained. However, many people overlooked a much deadlier force that hid behind the blazing guns and the explosive artillery, which ultimately contributed to the South’s demise. Disease (dysentery, typhoid, malaria) ran rampant throughout…

    Words: 1535 - Pages: 6
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