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All for the Regiment

The Army of the Ohio, 1861-1862

Author: Gerald J. Prokopowicz

Publisher: UNC Press Books


Category: History

Page: 265

View: 498

An inside look at the Army of the Ohio describes how this group of amateur soldiers fared throughout the Civil War, experiencing victory at Shiloh and failure at Perryville.

The Regiment

A Trilogy

Author: John Dalmas

Publisher: Baen Books


Category: Fiction

Page: 751

View: 333

The poverty-stricken planet of Tyss has only one exportable resource, its extraordinary soldiers, hired by the Confederation of Worlds to train other warriors in their own mystic fighting abilities, a talent that soon becomes essential as the Confederation is confronted by an invading force from another part of the galaxy, in an omnibus volume containing The Regiment, The White Regiment, and The Regiment's War.

Marie, or, The daughter of the regiment

comic opera in two acts

Author: Gaetano Donizetti



Category: Operas

Page: 34

View: 329

Blooding the Regiment

An Account of the 22d Wisconsin's Long and Difficult Apprenticeship

Author: Richard H. Groves

Publisher: Scarecrow Press


Category: History

Page: 384

View: 780

This is a rare and comprehensive study that combines combat, political, and administrative history. It shows the reader not only how this regiment fought, but also how it was administered, for better or for worse, how commissions were gained and lost, and how under the hammer blows of repeated battles, this unit eventually became one of the Union's most steadfast, reliable fighting formations.

The Story of the Regiment

Author: William Henry Locke



Category: Pennsylvania

Page: 401

View: 754

The Regiment

The Definitive Story of the SAS

Author: Michael Asher

Publisher: Penguin UK


Category: History

Page: 624

View: 973

On 4 May 1980, seven terrorists holding twenty-one people captive in the Iranian Embassy in London’s Prince’s Gate, executed their first hostage. They threatened to kill another hostage every thirty minutes until their demands were met. Minutes later, armed men in black overalls and balaclavas shimmied down the roof on ropes and burst in through windows and doors. In seconds all but one of the terrorists had been shot dead, the other captured. For most people, this was their first acquaintance with a unit that was soon to become the ideal of modern military excellence – the Special Air Service regiment. Few realized that the SAS had been in existence for almost forty years, playing a discreet, if not secret, role almost everywhere Britain had fought since World War II, and had been the prototype of all modern special forces units throughout the world. In The Regiment, Michael Asher – a former soldier in 23 SAS Regiment – examines the evolution of the special forces idea and investigates the real story behind the greatest military legend of the late twentieth century.

Daughter of the Regiment

Memoirs of a Childhood in the Frontier Army, 1878-1898

Author: Mary Leefe Laurence

Publisher: U of Nebraska Press


Category: History

Page: 220

View: 763

The young daughter of an English-born U.S. infantry officer on the post Civil War frontier, Mary Leefe had the childhood of an army nomad, accompanying the regiment from south Texas to the boundary with Canada. In faithfully recording her varied experiences as a camp follower, she offers extensive and unique memoirs on life as a child and adolescent in the twilight of the Indian-fighting army. She considered herself a part of her father's unit, ever-mindful "of the heritage of noblesse oblige. . . the honor of the army and esprit de corps of the regiment. . . . We were part and parcel of this and must never disgrace it." Leefe's formative memories were of the death of the regimental colonel in battle with the Cheyennes and of the dangerous thrill of watching an Ute war dance. When her father's company was assigned to guard Apache prisoners of war in Alabama, she came to know and fear Geronimo, whose "terrible eyes haunted my dreams," but she developed a lasting respect and admiration for such leaders as Chihuahua, Nana, and Naiche. Leefe offers the reader much more than frontier anecdotes of a youth who comes of age in the fading West. A largely uncritical observer, Leefe was indeed a product of her place and time and so can report on the military community with affection, humor, and sympathetic understanding.

Women of the Regiment

Marriage and the Victorian Army

Author: Myna Trustram

Publisher: Cambridge University Press


Category: History

Page: 262

View: 155

This book is a detailed study of the domestic background of life in the Victorian army. It describes the lives of women who lived on the edge of the regimental community as wives, daughters, prostitutes, lovers and workers. It examines the development of policy on marriage of men in the ranks and discusses the links between the military regulation of marriage and Victorian legislation on prostitution. The early history of the service family and the sources of welfare available to families - the poor law, philanthropy, and the regimental system itself - are examined in the light of attitudes to soldiers' marriages. Women of the Regiment reveals the hitherto unexplored role played by the military in shaping Victorian social policy, domestic ideology and attitudes to sexuality. Its originality lies in its feminist discussions of an institution notorious as a male stronghold; as such it makes a vital contribution to our understanding of the nature of masculinity and women's oppression.

Members of the Regiment

Army Officers' Wives on the Western Frontier, 1865-1890

Author: Michele J. Nacy

Publisher: Greenwood Publishing Group


Category: History

Page: 128

View: 942

Examining the lives of officers' wives who lived on the western frontier, this study challenges the notion that the western Army garrison was a male-only environment and widens the definition of frontier women to include those who experienced the west from within garrison walls.

Daughter of the Regiment

Author: Stephanie Grace Whitson

Publisher: Hachette UK


Category: Fiction

Page: 336

View: 357

Irish immigrant Maggie Malone wants no part of the war. She'd rather let "the Americans" settle their differences-until her brothers join Missouri's Union Irish Brigade, and one of their names appears on a list of injured soldiers. Desperate for news, Maggie heads for Boonville, where the Federal army is camped. There she captures the attention of Sergeant John Coulter. When circumstances force Maggie to remain with the brigade, she discovers how capable she is of helping the men she comes to think of as "her boys." And while she doesn't see herself as someone a man would court, John Coulter is determined to convince her otherwise. As the mistress of her brother's Missouri plantation, Elizabeth Blair has learned to play her part as the perfect hostess-and not to question her brother Walker's business affairs. When Walker helps organize the Wildwood Guard for the Confederacy, and offers his plantation as the Center of Operations, Libbie must gracefully manage a house with officers in residence and soldiers camped on the lawn. As the war draws ever closer to her doorstep, she must also find a way to protect the people who depend on her. Despite being neighbors, Maggie and Libbie have led such different lives that they barely know one another-until war brings them together, and each woman discovers that both friendship and love can come from the unlikeliest of places.

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