A narrative of Andersonville
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A narrative of Andersonville drawn from the evidence elicited on the trial of Henry Wirz, the jailer, with the argument of Col. N.P. Chipman

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Published by Harper in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Wirz, Henry, -- 1823?-1865.,
  • Andersonville Prison.,
  • Military prisons -- Georgia.,
  • United States -- History -- Civil War, 1861-1865 -- Prisoners and prisons.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Microfiche (negative). Toronto : University of Toronto Library, Preservation Services, 1989. 3 microfiches.

Statementby Ambrose Spencer.
ContributionsChipman, N. P. 1836-1924.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE612.A5 S64 1866
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Paginationxiii, 272 p.
Number of Pages272
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14774720M

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  A Narrative of Andersonville, Drawn from the Evidence Elicited on the Trial of H. Wirz Hardcover – by Ambrose Spencer (Author)Author: Ambrose Spencer.   A Narrative Of Andersonville: Drawn From The Evidence Elicited On The Trial Of Henry Wirz, The Jailer; With The Argument Of Col. N. P. Chipman, Judge Advocate. by .   A Narrative Of Andersonville: Drawn From The Evidence Elicited On The Trial Of Henry Wirz, The Jailee. Paperback – Janu Author interviews, book reviews, editors' picks, and more. Read it now. Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle : Ambrose Spencer. A narrative of Andersonville, drawn from the evidence elicited on the trial of Henry Wirz, the jailer. by. Spencer, Ambrose; Chipman, N. P. (Norton Parker), Publication date.

A narrative of Andersonville: drawn from the evidence elicited on the trial of Henry Wirz, the jailer: with the argument of Col. N.P. Chipman, judge advocate by Spencer, Ambrose; Chipman, N. P. (Norton Parker), ISBN. Andersonville is a novel by MacKinlay Kantor concerning the Confederate prisoner of war camp, Andersonville prison, during the American Civil War (–). The novel was originally published in , and won the Pulitzer Prize for Fiction the following year. Morgan's book is not a narrative history of the Raiders, their trial, and their execution. Instead, the bulk of the book consists of the author's extensive profiles and investigations of the condemned men, with standalone chapters assigned to each convicted raider [Patrick Delany, "Curtis," William Collins, J. Sarsfield, "Rickson," and "Munn"]. For many people a visit to Andersonville is not complete without a visit to the Raiders' graves and theirs is one of the most frequently told stories of Andersonville. The Raiders' were often emphasized because they were a safe story to tell that wouldn't incite sectional divisiveness.

June 1, Andersonville is a historical fiction novel by author MacKinlay Kantor and, although it has fictional characters and a fictional plot, the story is inspired by the very much real events of the American Civil War. The story mainly revolves around the Confederate prisoner of . A narrative of Andersonville, drawn from the evidence elicited on the trial of Henry Wirz, the jailer ()/5(2). A narrative of Andersonville, drawn from the evidence elicited on the trial of H. Wirz: Author: Ambrose Spencer: Published: Original from: Oxford University: Digitized: Export. Kantor's Andersonville is a fictionalized account of life in the Confederate States of America prison camp in Georgia for Union soldiers captured during the Civil based the book on.