5 edition of Adventures of an escaped Union prisoner from Andersonville. found in the catalog.
|LC Classifications||E612.A5 H7|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||2 cds in collation|
|LC Control Number||02000284|
By: John L. Ransom () John L. Ransom was the quartermaster of Company A, 9th Michigan Volunteer Cavalry during the American Civil War and a Union prisoner in the infamous Confederate prison at Andersonville, Georgia. Andersonville is a novel by MacKinlay Kantor.. It is set at Andersonville prison. Andersonville, aka "Camp Sumter", was used as a Confederate prisoner-of-war camp between February and the end of The American Civil War in May Andersonville became notorious for its brutal savagery.
"The conditions were so poor that in July, Captain Wirz paroled five Union soldiers to deliver a petition signed by the majority of Andersonville's prisoners asking that the Union reinstate prisoner exchanges. The request in the petition was denied and the Union soldiers, who had sworn to do so, returned to report this to their comrades.". - Explore Bobby Lawrence's board "Andersonville Prisoner of War Camp" on Pinterest. See more ideas about Prisoner of war camp, Andersonville, Prisoners of war pins.
One day I was helping him transplant a tree in front of a Civil War-era cannon overlooking the park. A plaque embedded on the cannon noted that it was dedicated to Terryville native Dorence Atwater, a Union soldier who had been captured at age 19 and sent to the infamous prisoner-of-war camp near Andersonville, Georgia. Buy a cheap copy of Escape from Andersonville: A Novel of book by Gene Hackman. An explosive novel of the Civil War about one man’s escape from a notorious Confederate prison campand his dramatic return to save his Union Free shipping over $
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Full text of "Adventures of an escaped Union prisoner from Andersonville" See other formats 1. nass L Gil. Book. Mhi c P'i ADVENTURES OF AN ESCAPED UNION PRISONER FROM ANDERSONVILLE.
SAN FRANCISCO: H. Crocker & Co., Stationers and Printers. Adventures of an escaped Union prisoner from Andersonville [FACSIMILE] [Thomas H Howe] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
FACSIMILE: Reproduction Adventures of an escaped Union prisoner from Andersonville [FACSIMILE] Originally published by San Francisco. Visitors to Andersonville National Historic Site frequently inquire about prisoner escapes.
Escapes are a major part of our popular culture, as films like "The Great Escape," and even "Escape From Alcatraz" or "The Shawshank Redemption" have ingrained into collective memory the heroic adventures of a prison escape.
Adventures of an Escaped Union Prisoner From Andersonville Book; Microform Published San Francisco: H.S. Crocker, Language English Series Travels in the Confederate States Related Resources Adventures of an escaped Union prisoner from Andersonville h| [microform] / c | Thomas H.
Howe. An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video An illustration of an audio speaker. Adventures of an escaped Union prisoner from Andersonville Item Preview Adventures of an escaped Union prisoner from Andersonville by Howe, Thomas H.
Publication date Topics Andersonville PrisonPages: An explosive novel of the Civil War about one man’s escape from a notorious Confederate prison campand his dramatic return to save his men.
July Union officer Nathan Parker has been imprisoned at nightmarish Andersonville prison camp in Reviews: Andersonville is Adventures of an escaped Union prisoner from Andersonville.
book novel by MacKinlay Kantor concerning the Confederate prisoner of war camp, Andersonville prison, during the American Civil War (–).
The novel was originally published inand won the Pulitzer Prize for Fiction the following year. Great book, I highly recommend it. A union captain escapes andersonvillr Andersonville and puts together a gang to get the rest of his men out.
Overall this was pages,it could have been shorter,it seemed like there was filler was added to fill in gaps in the story. The meticulous research made the take all the more interesting. Other editions. Adventures of an escaped Union prisoner from Andersonville Life struggles in Rebel prisons: a record of the sufferings, escapes, adventures and starvation of the Union prisoners [ digital copy] [ searchable full text copy] The Gray book – Andersonville Prison.
It is crucial to remember that although escape from Andersonville was possible, successful escape all the way back to Union lines was virtually unheard of. For many prisoners, "escape" meant only a fleeting reprieve from the misery of the stockade, perhaps long enough to gather kindling or food, but by no means a permanent condition.
Andersonville was notorious Civil War-era Confederate military prison in Andersonville, Georgia. The prison, officially called Camp Sumter, was the South’s largest prison for captured Union. Its creators built Andersonville not for quality but with the dual priorities of preventing escape and enabling as many prisoners as possible to be housed within the new camp.
No wooden barracks were built; prisoners were required to live in self-built tents. At its height in Augustthe camp housed o Union prisoners of war. Andersonville prison, or Camp Sumter as it was officially known, lives in eternal memory as the site where more t of the Union's prisoner of war dead — almost fifty per cent of the total — suffered and died at the hands of system that was either overwhelmed by the numbers taken from the battlefields, or overruled by the callous.
Every one knows the fate of Capt. Wirtz, our prison commander at Andersonville, who was hung at Washington, D.C., infor his treatment of us Union prisoners of war. It was a righteous judgment, still I think there are others who deserved hanging fully as much.
He was but the willing tool of those higher in command. A drawing of Andersonville prison, hardly showing the horrors within. Any who did escape were typically easily recaptured.
The Union had reports of 32 escapees from Andersonville, while the Confederacy had reports of escapees, including those who were recaptured, meaning a very small number actually succeeded in their efforts. During the 14 months Andersonville Prison existed, more t Union soldiers were confined here.
Of these, alm died from disease, poor sanitation, malnutrition, overcrowding, or. Even by the terrible standards of both Union and Confederate prisoner of war camps, where more t from both sides of the Civil War died, the mortality rate at Andersonville.
The story of Andersonville prison is told from the perspective of many individuals and families, probably fictional, who were involved as neighbors to the prison, prison adminstrators, guards, and physicians, and many of the Union prisoners.
This approach made the story of Andersonville come alive as Kantor created characters who represented what must have been the experiences of.
The Adventures of an Escaped Andersonville Prisoner. The Experiences of Sergeant Hiram S. Daskam, of the 3rd Iowa V.V.
Infantry, Containing an Account of his Imprisonment and Four Escapes from the Confederates. Published privately, printed by C.B. Harrold, Hammond, IN, n.d. Inscribed on ffep by Daskam's wife and daughters (inscription on ffep. Published Accounts by Andersonville Prisoners.
Brownell, Josiah C. At Andersonville: A Narrative of Personal Adventure at Andersonville, Florence, and Charleston Rebel Prisons. Glen Cove, N.Y.: "Gazette" Book and Job Office, Reprint. Glen Cove, N.Y.: Glen Cove Public Library and the Friends of the Glen Cove Public Library. Microfilm series M contains records relating to Federal or Union POWs that were held by Confederate authorities at Camp Sumter, Andersonville, Georgia between February and April Records contained in this series include.Andersonville Prison Lists of the Dead "Andersonville Diary, Escape, and List of the Dead: With Name, Co., Regiment, Date of Death and No.
of Grave in .Jun 9, - Explore jvcarey's board "Andersonville Prison", followed by people on Pinterest. See more ideas about Andersonville prison, Andersonville, Prison pins.