Search Results: 'Mexican war'

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149 results for "Mexican war"
The Mexican-American War By Karina Mendoza
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Mexican American War
The Mexican War: Version 2 By Edward D. Manfield
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The Mexican War: Version 2 By Edward D. Manfield
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The Mexican War: a history of its origin By Edward D. Manfield
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The Mexican War, a detailed account of the victories which eventually led to the surrender of the capital; depicts the strengths and the weaknesses of the US Army
The Mexican War: a history of its origin By Edward D. Manfield
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The Mexican War, a detailed account of the victories which eventually led to the surrender of the capital; depicts the strengths and the weaknesses of the US Army
Soldier Joker Cerro Gordo of the Mexican War By Richard Paskowitz
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SOLDIER JOKER Cerro Gordo of the Mexican War 1. The battle that won the war. 2. The war that won the continent. 3. The battle that made the man---Robert E. Lee 4. The plan that won the battle. 5.... More > The war that served as a training ground for the Civil War. 6. The forgotten letter by the forgotten man of the forgettable war that led to the war that divided us. 7. The letter written by the Father of American Wit (He ante-dated Mark Twain by ten years).< Less
Soldier Joker Cerro Gordo of the Mexican War By Richard Paskowitz
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SOLDIER JOKER Cerro Gordo of the Mexican War 1. The battle that won the war. 2. The war that won the continent. 3. The battle that made the man---Robert E. Lee 4. The plan that won the battle. 5.... More > The war that served as a training ground for the Civil War. 6. The forgotten letter by the forgotten man of the forgettable war that led to the war that divided us. 7. The letter written by the Father of American Wit (He ante-dated Mark Twain by ten years).< Less
The Mexican War Journal of Thomas James Dunn By Thomas James Dunn, Adam Call Roberts
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When Thomas James Dunn enlisted in the U.S. Army during the Mexican War, he scarcely could have imagined the adventures that lay in store. He kept a journal, detailing a story of exploration, faith,... More > discovery, gold, and encounters with Native American tribes -- friendly and otherwise! Along the way, he made history, blazing trails and helping to secure the Southwest for the United States. This journal is published with annotations and dozens of pictures, describing and illustrating the people and places Cpl. Dunn encountered during the longest infantry march in American history.< Less
Recollections of a Virginian in the Mexican, Indian, and Civil Wars By General Dabney Herndon Maury
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This intriguing memoir follows the life and long military career of the author, from his life as a cadet at West Point and being wounded at Cerro Gordo during the Mexican War to his engagements with... More > Indians, experiences on the Manassas battlefield, and life after the Civil War. Maury, who was a classmate of George McClellan, Ulysses S. Grant and Stonewall Jackson, graduated from West Point in 1846 and went on to serve as a second lieutenant in the Mexican War. Upon the secession of Virginia, he enlisted in the Confederate Army and was appointed Colonel of the Virginia Cavalry. After the Civil War ended, Maury explored various careers, ultimately serving as the United States Minister to Columbia. This narrative provides a unique perspective into the life of an extensive military career. It also includes rare sketches of Grant, Jackson and McClellan as West Point cadets.< Less
The Queen of the Savannah: “A Story of the Mexican War” By Gustave Aimard
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The story begins on May 5, 1805, in one of the wildest and most abrupt portions of New Spain, which now forms the State of Coahuila, belonging to the Mexican Confederation. If the reader will have... More > the kindness to take a glance at a numerous cavalcade, or village of Indios mansos, he will at the same time form the acquaintance of several of our principal characters, and the country in which the events recorded in this narrative occurred. This cavalcade was composed of fifteen individuals in all; ten of them were lancers, attired in that yellow uniform which procured them the nickname of tamarindos. These soldiers were execrated by the people, in consequence of their cruelty. They advanced in good order, commanded by a subaltern and an alférez—an old trooper who had grown gray in harness, who had long white moustachios and a disagreeable face. As he galloped on, he looked around him with the careless, wearied air of a man for whom the future reserves no hopes either of ambition, love, or fortune.< Less