Mr. Lincoln"s Washington
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Mr. Lincoln"s Washington selections from the writings of Noah Brooks, Civil War correspondent. by Noah Brooks

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Published by T. Yoseloff in South Brunswick [N.J.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Washington (D.C.),
  • United States

Subjects:

  • Lincoln, Abraham, 1809-1865.,
  • Washington (D.C.) -- History -- Civil War, 1861-1865 -- Sources.,
  • United States -- History -- Civil War, 1861-1865 -- Sources.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementEdited by P. J. Staudenraus.
ContributionsStaudenraus, P. J., ed.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE501 .B85
The Physical Object
Pagination481 p.
Number of Pages481
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5534065M
LC Control Number67010591

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It might seem impossible given the large number of books that exist about both subjects [1], but this book manages to do so by looking at a niche that is often not explored heavily by historians of the Civil War, and that niche is looking what was published during Lincoln's administration in the /5. MR. LINCOLN'S FORTS: A GUIDE TO THE CIVIL WAR DEFENSES OF WASHINGTON-NEW EDITION is a comprehensive account of the Union defenses that protected Washington, D.C. during The War Between The States. This well-researched and detailed text is supplemented by scores of remarkable photographs, technical drawings, and maps/5(9). Noah Brooks, Mr. Lincoln’s Washington, p. (October 9, ) Michael Burlingame, editor, Dispatches from Lincoln’s White House: The Anonymous Civil War Journalism of Presidential Secretary William O. Stoddard, p. (Janu ).   There’s pillow talk in “Courting Mr. Lincoln,” Louis Bayard’s speculative-history novel, but it doesn’t take place between the man who would become a U.S. president and his wife, Mary Todd.

  A vivid account of the early battles, first in the Pulitzer Prize-winning trilogy: “One of America’s foremost Civil War authorities” (Kirkus Reviews).The first book in Bruce Catton’s Pulitzer Prize–winning Army of the Potomac Trilogy, Mr. Lincoln’s Army is a riveting history of the early years of the Civil War, when a fledgling Union Army took its stumbling first steps under the Brand: Open Road Media. Get this from a library! Mr. Lincoln's Washington.. [Stanley Kimmel; Rouben Mamoulian Collection (Library of Congress); Frank and Virginia Williams Collection of Lincolniana (Mississippi State University. Libraries)] -- Washington, D. C., during the Civil War in text and pictures based on archives and contemporary newspapers. At daybreak, a gun salute shook the windows of Washington. The population swarmed into the streets, singing and waving banners. On the evening of Ap Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln went to Ford’s Theatre on Tenth Street to see Laura Keene in the popular comedy Our American Cousin. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

  Mr. Lincoln's Washington: A Panorama Of Events In Washington From To Taken From Local Newspapers And With Over Illustrations, by Stanley Kimmel I picked up this particular volume because it looked like a quirky Civil War book that had something unique and striking to say about both Abraham Lincoln and the Civil.   In Mr. Waller's "Lincoln's Spies: Their Secret War to Save a Nation," readers learn about the Civil War's military intelligence officers, counter-intelligence officers, secret agents and informants.   Mr. Kateb’s decision to mostly ignore politics and public policy in his book creates massive holes in many of his theories. Politics is a game of give and take, after : Michael Taube. Mr. Lincoln’s T-Mails: The Untold Story of How Abraham Lincoln Used the Telegraph to Win the Civil War by Tom Wheeler, HarperCollins, , pages, $ Other than the time he spent at the Executive Mansion, President Abraham Lincoln spent more hours in the War Department’s telegraph office than at any other place during the Civil War.