6 edition of Stonewall Jackson and religious faith in military command found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 193-229) and index.
|Statement||Kenneth E. Hall.|
|LC Classifications||E467.1.J15 H15 2005|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 246 p. :|
|Number of Pages||246|
|LC Control Number||2005004751|
Combined with my background in professional military education, which has taught me what strategic-level thinking really is, I arrived at my four theses: (1) Lee and Jackson enjoyed a close personal friendship underpinned by religious faith. No previous author has ventured this argument. The Great Partnership: Robert E. Lee, Stonewall Jackson, and the Fate of the Confederacy (New York: Pegasus Books, ). This is the story of the unique friendship between Lee and Jackson, two leaders who chiseled a strategic path forward against the odds and almost triumphed.
Despite his brilliance, Jackson was a deeply flawed commander, whose failings prevented him from achieving even more. Too Much Religion Prayer in “Stonewall” Jackson’s camp, Jackson was a fanatical Presbyterian and a deacon of the church, who had an unquestioned faith in God, a belief in the literal truth of the scriptures. Robertson, James I. Stonewall Jackson--the man, the soldier, the legend. New York: Macmillan Library Reference USA, This book contains an excellent and comprehensive bibliography of primary and secondary sources. Selected modern sources. Alexander, Bevin. Lost victories: the military genius of Stonewall Jackson. New York: Holt,
Stonewall Jackson (Thomas Jonathan Jackson), –63, Confederate general, b. Clarksburg, Va. (now ), grad. West Point, Like a Stone Wall He served with distinction under Winfield Scott in the Mexican War and from to taught at the Virginia Military Institute. He resigned from the army in Feb., "Stonewall" Jackson, like virtually everyone else in the South, took slavery for granted. But he didn't think of slaves as property. He considered them friends, partly because some of his own relatives had been indentured servants. Although he was.
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Stonewall Jackson and Religious Faith in Military Command Paperback – Ap by Kenneth E Hall (Author)Author: Kenneth E Hall. The Paperback of the Stonewall Jackson and Religious Faith in Military Command by Kenneth E.
Hall at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35 or more!Author: Kenneth E. Hall. Stonewall Jackson and religious faith in military command.
[Kenneth E Hall] -- "The book begins with an introduction to the Confederate general whose testimonies attest to his courage, initiative, innate tactical talent, deep religious faith, and eccentric personal habits.
Search books by title, author last name, keyword and ISBN Search Home / Military History / American Civil War / Stonewall Jackson and Religious Faith in Military Command. Table of Contents for Stonewall Jackson and religious faith in military command / Kenneth E. Hall, available from the Library of Congress.
Stonewall, -- Religion. Jackson, Stonewall, -- Military leadership. Jackson, Stonewall, -- Political and social views. Stonewall Jackson's religious faith energized his military character.
STONEWALL JACKSON. The Man, the Soldier, the Legend. By James I. Robertson Jr. Illustrated. New York: Macmillan Publishing USA. $ hen Stonewall Jackson died onof wounds suffered in the Battle of Chancellorsville, the Civil War was barely half over.
Two years of struggle had yet to be endured. He reduced his burning faith to military logic. The great national catastrophe that had descended was, for Jackson, a judgment from God to test the righteousness of man. Therefore, the Civil War must be a religious crusade to regain the Almighty’s favor.
Christian faith and the Confederate cause were, for Jackson, one and the same. Learn about the faith and dying moments of Stonewall Jackson in this excerpt from Faith in Gods and Generals, a companion book to the Civil War epic opening today in most cities.
Spiritual Growth Author: Spiritual Life. Buy Stonewall Jackson and Religious Faith in Military Command by Kenneth E. Hall (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low Author: Kenneth E. Hall. In General “Stonewall Jackson,” God found a true man who would stand in the gap.
Both strong and tender, the motto of his life was, “Lord what wilt thou have me to do?” As fervent in the field of battle, so was Jackson on his knees in prayer. As a general in the Confederate Army, “Stonewall Jackson” had a profound influence over his.
Yet his humble and sincere faith seemed at odds with his reputation as a ferocious warrior. All Things for Good is a thoughtful new volume in the Leaders in Action Series.
In it J. Steven Wilkins challenges some of the myths that surround Stonewall Jackson and celebrates his devout Christian faith. ""/5(18). After reading James I Robertson's biography of Stonewall Jackson, I am convinced that his death created such a hole in the command structure of the Army of Northern Virginia, there was no longer a cohesive army that could defeat the Army of the Potomac at Gettysburg, or subsequent battles in the Spring of /5.
Certainly Jackson was one of the most dynamic, intelligent, and interesting officers of the Civil War. Known for discipline, poise, and religious faith, Jackson showcased remarkable traits that few officers possessed.
With Jackson, men followed. He remains as one of the most well-known military figures this country has ever produced.5/5(5). Thomas Jonathan "Stonewall" Jackson (Janu – ) served as a Confederate general (–) during the American Civil War, and became one of the best-known Confederate commanders after General Robert E.
Lee. Jackson played a prominent role in nearly all military engagements in the Eastern Theater of the war until his death, and had a key part in winning many Buried: Stonewall Jackson Memorial.
“Christian Keller has proven once again that we can still learn much from the history of the American Civil War. The Great Partnership is a thought-provoking book on leadership relations based on the mostly successful partnership of Robert E. Lee and Stonewall Jackson.”.
Robert E. Lee and Thomas “Stonewall” Jackson are probably the two most revered figures in the history of the. Stonewall Jackson as military commander by Selby, John, Publication date Topics Jackson, Stonewall, -- Military leadership, Jackson, Stonewall,Internet Archive Books.
Uploaded by stationcebu on Pages: Governor John Letcher ordered Colonel Jackson to command Harper's Ferry where he assembled and commanded the infamous “Stonewall Brigade.” The “Stonewall Brigade” consisted of the 2 nd, 4 th, 5 th, 27 th, and 33 rd Virginia Infantry regiments.
All of the regiments of the “Stonewall Brigade” were from the Shenandoah Valley of Virginia. Religious Bias Prayer in “Stonewall” Jackson’s camp, Jackson was a fanatical Presbyterian and a deacon of the church, who had an unquestioned faith in God, a belief in the literal truth of the scriptures.
This faith gave him great strength and courage, as he feared divine judgment far more than he feared injury or death at mortal hands. In The Great Partnership Christian Keller examines the relationship between Lee and Jackson during the military campaigns of andthe contemporary reaction to Jackson’s death, and how Jackson’s absence affected Lee and the rest of the army during the Gettysburg campaign.
Keller analyzes Lee and Jackson through the lens of command. The Great Partnership makes clear that Civil War history remains haunted by the ghost of Stonewall Jackson." Wall Street Journal "Christian B. Keller’s assessment of Robert E. Lee and ‘Stonewall' Jackson reminds us that command relationships profoundly shaped the Brand: Pegasus Books.
Christianity and the Civil War: A Gallery of Fighters of Faith. Robert E. Lee Stonewall Jackson was kneeling to the Lord of Hosts, in prayer for his people!” Sundays were generally a day of rest.
“Deacon Jackson,” as his men sometimes called him, hated doing battle on Sunday.We see Jackson as a spiritual leader in his home and community--leading family devotions, teaching Sunday School, and witnessing of his faith in Christ to the soldiers under his command in the war.
Table of Contents: The Old English and Scotch-Irish Stock 'The Boy is Father of the Man' Four Years at Wet Point -- Stonewall Jackson's speech to Captain John D.
Imboden (J ) as quoted in John Selby "Stonewall Jackson As Military Commander" (p. 25), Copy quote I have so fixed the habit in my own mind that I never raise a glass of water to my lips without a moment's asking of God's blessing.