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Grand Army of the Republic

Stuart McConnell.

in The Oxford Companion to American Military History

January 2000; p ublished online January 2004 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Military History. 297 words.

The Grand Army of the Republic (GAR) was the largest and most powerful organization of Union army and navy veterans.

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Royal Australian Army Nursing Corps

Kim Torney.

in The Oxford Companion to Australian History

January 2001; p ublished online January 2003 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Australasian and Pacific History. 281 words.

formed in 1951 with the union of the Australian Army Nursing Service and the Australian Army Medical Women's Service, was

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Grand Army of the Republic

in The Oxford Encyclopedia of American Military and Diplomatic History

January 2013; p ublished online January 2013 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Military History. 317 words.

The Grand Army of the Republic (GAR) was the largest and most powerful organization of Union army and

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Hurlbut, Stephen Augustus

in The Oxford Essential Dictionary of the U.S. Military

January 2001; p ublished online January 2002 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Military History. 133 words.

(1815–82) Union army officer, born in Charleston, South Carolina. Hurlbut was division commander in the Army of the

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Ruger, Thomas Howard

in The Oxford Essential Dictionary of the U.S. Military

January 2001; p ublished online January 2002 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Military History. 113 words.

(1833–1907) Union army officer, born in New York but raised in Wisconsin. Ruger was part of the Army

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Grand Army of the Republic

in The Oxford Essential Dictionary of the U.S. Military

January 2001; p ublished online January 2002 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Military History. 95 words.

the largest association of Union army and navy veterans, formed by former army surgeon Benjamin F. Stephenson in 1866 in

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Hancock, Winfield Scott

in The Oxford Essential Dictionary of the U.S. Military

January 2001; p ublished online January 2002 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Military History. 90 words.

(1824–86) Union army officer in the Army of the Potomac, born in Mongomery Square, Pennsylvania. Hancock fought

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Baird, Absalom

in The Oxford Essential Dictionary of the U.S. Military

January 2001; p ublished online January 2002 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Military History. 63 words.

(1824–1905) Union army officer and inspector general of the army, born in Washington, Pennsylvania. In the Civil War

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Dix, John Adams

in The Oxford Essential Dictionary of the U.S. Military

January 2001; p ublished online January 2002 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Military History. 79 words.

(1798–1879) Union army officer, born in Boscawen, New Hampshire. Dix joined the army at the age of fourteen

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Edmonds, Sara Emma Evelyn

in The Oxford Essential Dictionary of the U.S. Military

January 2001; p ublished online January 2002 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Military History. 138 words.

(1841–98) soldier, nurse, and spy for the Union army, born in New Brunswick, Canada. Edmonds joined the army

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Zeppelin, Ferdinand, Count von (1838–1917)

in World Encyclopedia

P ublished online January 2004 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: General Studies. 55 words.

Zeppelin served in the armies of Württemburg and Prussia. While an observer with the Union Army during the US Civil

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Slaughter, Moses

Carolyn Warfield.

in African American National Biography

January 2006 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: History. 1125 words.

Union soldier, farm worker, and Union Army veterans' leader, was born Moses Fauntleroy, in Clarksville, Montgomery County, Middle Tennessee. He

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Crook, George

in The Oxford Essential Dictionary of the U.S. Military

January 2001; p ublished online January 2002 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Military History. 174 words.

(1828–90) Union army officer, born near Taylorsville, Ohio. A prominent Union officer during the Civil War, Crook

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Missionary Ridge, Battle of (1863)

Steven E. Woodworth.

in The Oxford Companion to American Military History

January 2000; p ublished online January 2004 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Military History. 387 words.

(1863).

After the Battle of Chickamauga (September 1863), the defeated Union army retreated into Chattanooga, Tennessee.

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Atlanta, Battle of (1864)

Steven E. Woodworth.

in The Oxford Companion to American Military History

January 2000; p ublished online January 2004 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Military History. 514 words.

(1864).

Throughout May, June, and early July 1864, the Union army of Maj. Gen. William Tecumseh

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Appomattox

Edited by Anne Kerr and Edmund Wright.

in A Dictionary of World History

January 2015; p ublished online July 2015 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: World History. 48 words.

A village in Virginia, USA, scene of the surrender of the *Confederacy Army of Northern Virginia to the Union Army of the Potomac on ...

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McCook, Edward Moody

in The Oxford Essential Dictionary of the U.S. Military

January 2001; p ublished online January 2002 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Military History. 118 words.

(1833–1909) Union army officer, born in Steubenville, Ohio. McCook was in command of the cavalry of the Army

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Carroll, Samuel Sprigg

in The Oxford Essential Dictionary of the U.S. Military

January 2001; p ublished online January 2002 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Military History. 99 words.

(1832–93) Union army officer, born in Washington, D.C. As a colonel in the volunteer army, he fought Stonewall

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Stevens, Isaac Ingalls

in The Oxford Essential Dictionary of the U.S. Military

January 2001; p ublished online January 2002 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Military History. 145 words.

(1818–62) Union army officer. From Massachusetts, Stevens joined the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers after graduation from the

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Smith, Andrew Jackson

in The Oxford Essential Dictionary of the U.S. Military

January 2001; p ublished online January 2002 .

Reference Entry. Subjects: Military History. 141 words.

(1815–97) Union army officer, born in Pennsylvania. Smith held several routine postings in the U.S. Army and he

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