|Other titles||General Terry"s last statement to Custer.|
|Statement||by John S. Manion ; preface by Lawrence A. Frost.|
|Series||Custeriana monograph series ;, no. 8|
|LC Classifications||E83.876 .M263 1983|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 51 p. :|
|Number of Pages||51|
|LC Control Number||84117728|
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Manion, John S. General Terry's last statement to Custer. El Segundo, Calif.: Upton and Sons, (OCoLC) In The Last Stand, Philbrick aims to set the record straight on Custer and the Battle of the Little Big Horn, but falls well short, offering more confusion than clarity. If this were it's only This is a book I really wanted to love, but there is too much here not to like, and I am beginning to not like Nathaniel Philbrick.4/5. Nathanial Philbrick's book is a detailed account of all that went on before, during, and after Custer's Last Stand. I was well aware of the mistreatment of Indians by the US Government. This book only reinforced that notion. Custer, in particular, was callous and cruel in his total disregard for human by: 4. The Last Stand is Philbrick's monumental reappraisal of the epochal clash at the Little Bighorn in that gave birth to the legend of Custer's Last Stand. Bringing a wealth of new information to his subject, as well as his characteristic literary flair, Philbrick details the collision between two American icons- George Armstrong Custer and /5().
Books shelved as custer-and-the-little-big-horn: Custer Survivor: The End of a Myth, the Beginning of a Legend by John Koster, Custer Myth by W.A. Graham. Crazy Facts You Never Knew About Custer’s Last Stand Ranging from George Custer's Buckskins to Tom Custer’s battlefield book. C. Lee Noyes Edgar S. Paxson spent his 20 years of research wisely, as his Custer is lance-free in his oil Custer’s Last Stand. Here in "The Last Stand", the author has returned to the subject of white-Indian relations and has created a vivid, engaging book. Philbrick's "The Last Stand: Custer, Sitting Bull, and the Battle of the Little Bighorn" quite naturally invites comparison with 's "A Terrible Glory: Custer and the Little Bighorn" by James Donovan, about the Cited by: 4. Family and ancestry. Custer's paternal ancestors, Paulus and Gertrude Küster, came to the North American English colonies around from the Rhineland in Germany, probably among thousands of Palatines whose passage was arranged by the English government to gain settlers in New York and Pennsylvania.. According to family letters, Custer was named after George Armstrong, a minister, in Buried: Initially on the battlefield;, Later reinterred in .
The information about The Last Stand shown above was first featured in "The BookBrowse Review" - BookBrowse's online-magazine that keeps our members abreast of notable and high-profile books publishing in the coming weeks. In most cases, the reviews are necessarily limited to those that were available to us ahead of publication. If you are the publisher or author of this book and feel that the. T. J. STILES is the author of The First Tycoon: The Epic Life of Cornelius Vanderbilt, winner of the National Book Award in Nonfiction and the Pulitzer Prize in Biography, and Jesse James: Last Rebel of the Civil 's Trials: A Life on the Frontier of a New America was awarded the Pulitzer Prize in History. A member of the Society of American Historians and a former /5(). The last statement Custer personally gave to Reno was that he would support Reno with the entire outfit. Sitting Bull -- Photos courtesy National Archives While Reno's soldiers struggled against the current of the Little Bighorn River in order to cross to its west bank, Custer . George Armstrong Custer, –76, American army officer, b. New Rumley, Ohio, grad. West Point, Civil War Service Custer fought in the Civil War at the first battle of Bull Run, distinguished himself as a member of General McClellan's staff in the Peninsular campaign, and was made a brigadier general of volunteers in June, The youngest general in the Union army, Custer ably led a.