Gettysburg Campaign

The Gettysburg Campaign was a series of battles fought in the months of June and July 1863. The central battle of the campaign, the Battle of Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, was fought from July 1st to 3rd and resulted in a Confederate defeat.

The New Gettysburg Campaign Handbook: Facts, Photos, and Artwork for Readers of All Ages, June 9 - July 14, 1863 (Savas Beatie Handbook)
Roads to Gettysburg: Lee's Invasion of the North, 1863
Gettysburg
Retreat from Gettysburg: Lee, Logistics, and the Pennsylvania Campaign
Gettysburg, Day Three
The Gettysburg Campaign: A Study in Command
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The Gettysburg Campaig...
 
by
Alycia Mclaughlin
Gettysburg National Military Park
Flames Beyond Gettysburg: The Confederate Expedition to the Susquehanna River, June 1863
The Gettysburg Campaign in Numbers and Losses: Synopses, Orders of Battle, Strengths, Casualties, and Maps, June 9-July 14, 1863
Clash of Cavalry: Battle of Brandy Station, June 9, 1863
TIME Gettysburg
The Gettysburg Campaign June-July 1863
Spies, Scouts, and Secrets in the Gettysburg Campaign: How the Critical Role of Intelligence Impacted the Outcome of Lee's Invasion of the North, June-July 1863
Three Days at Gettysburg: Essays on Confederate and Union Leadership
To Lt. Alonzo H. Cushing and his men, the first sign of Hooker’s intention to abandon the Fredericksburg-Falmouth front came in the form of a telegram received at Second Corps headquarters on June 6, which directed that the soldiers of the corps have three days’ rations in their haversacks, and that all wagons be loaded with stores and the trains put in readiness for any order to move. The order, the telegram stated, “may possibly be given to move early tomorrow.”8
Kent Masterson Brown, Cushing of Gettysburg: The Story of a Union Artillery Commander

Stephen W. Sears
the Federal left, were undertaken by
Stephen W. Sears, Gettysburg

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