Last edited by Gugor
Friday, July 24, 2020 | History

2 edition of Connecticut physicians in the Civil War. found in the catalog.

Connecticut physicians in the Civil War.

Stanley B. Weld

Connecticut physicians in the Civil War.

by Stanley B. Weld

  • 177 Want to read
  • 8 Currently reading

Published by Connecticut Civil War Centennial Commission in [Hartford] .
Written in English

    Places:
  • United States,
  • Connecticut.
    • Subjects:
    • Physicians -- Connecticut.,
    • United States -- History -- Civil War, 1861-1865 -- Medical care.

    • Edition Notes

      ContributionsConnecticut Civil War Centennial Commission.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsR184 .W4
      The Physical Object
      Pagination61 p.
      Number of Pages61
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL5901942M
      LC Control Number63063178

      Online Civil War Indexes, Records and RostersA Genealogy Guide General Civil War Records Websites. The Civil War Soldiers and Sailors System indexes about million Civil War soldiers ; An alternate version of this database can be found at FamilySearch here: United States Civil War Soldiers Index Ancestry's Civil War Collection (requires payment) includes.   Connecticut. National Edition. Civil War Museum to Present Program on Wartime Doctors The event is slated for March 1.

        A century and a half after the Civil War, the Hall of Flags continues to honor our men and women of all wars who died or suffered so much for our freedom. Gerry Caughman, a tour guide at the Connecticut State Capitol in Hartford since , began taking care of the Capitol’s piece battle-flag collection in Civil War. According to the U.S. census, Connecticut, a free state, had a population of , During the conflict, more t Connecticut men served in the Union Army and fought in numerous major battles and campaigns.

        The people â Confederate and Union, back home and on the battlefield â were, of course, the driving force of the Civil War. In all, 54, Connecticut men participated in the war: 5, died, 6, deserted, and 4, were wounded. Connecticut soldiers fought at such notorious battles as Bull Run, Antietam, Gettysburg and Cold Harbor. United States. Army. Connecticut Infantry Regiment, 14th (), United States -- History Civil War, Regimental histories Publisher Meriden, Conn., The Horton Printing Co. Collection library_of_congress; civilwardocuments; americana Digitizing sponsor Sloan Foundation Contributor The Library of Congress Language English Volume 1.


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Connecticut physicians in the Civil War by Stanley B. Weld Download PDF EPUB FB2

"Warshauer's account puts political parties and questions about racial policy at the heart of Connecticut's wartime history. I hope that every state's commemoration of the sesquicentennial of the Civil War produces a study as good as this one."―Mark E.

Neely, Jr., author of the Pulitzer Prize–winning book, The Fate of Liberty: Abraham Lincoln and Civil LibertiesCited by: 2. Connecticut physicians in the Civil War. [Stanley B Weld; Connecticut Civil War Centennial Commission.] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search.

Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Book\/a>, schema:CreativeWork\/a> ; \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\n library. Connecticut physicians in the Civil War Unknown Binding – January 1, by Stanley B Weld (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions.

Price New from Used from Paperback "Please retry" $ — $ Paperback $ 3 Used Author: Stanley B Weld. Connecticut physicians in the Civil War. book Physicians in the Civil War, a Civil War Centennial pamphlet, by dr.

stanley b. Weld, lists in encyclopedic detail the activities of both Connecticut-born and postwar residents of the state who served as physicians during the conflict.2 through a mix of ingenuity, skill and humanity.

Connecticut at the beginning of the war. Before the Civil War, Connecticut residents such as Leonard Bacon, Simeon Baldwin, Horace Bushnell, Prudence Crandall, Jonathan Edwards (the younger) and Harriet Beecher Stowe, were active in the abolitionist movement, and towns such as Farmington and Middletown were stops along the Underground Railroad.

Slavery in Connecticut had been gradually. Background. Before the Civil War, armies tended to be small, largely because of the logistics of supply and training.

Musket fire, well known for its inaccuracy, kept casualty rates lower than they might have been. The advent of railroads, industrial production, and canned food allowed for much larger armies, and the Minié ball rifle brought about much higher casualty rates.

Civil War Centennial Commission, (RG ) Inthe General Assembly created this Commission to promote and publicize the history of Connecticut’s participation in the Civil War.

The Commission consisted of twenty-five appointed members and had an office in the State Library. Connecticut Military Records. USA (1,) > Connecticut (17,) > Connecticut Military Records () Statewide Military Records.

14th C.V.: regimental reminiscences of the war of the rebellion Family History Library. A compendium of the War of the Rebellion [Connecticut]: compiled and arranged from official records of the Federal and Confederate armies and other reliable documents and.

1 day ago  A massive “Black Lives Matter” mural now adorns Trinity Street in Hartford. It marks a historic movement at a historic moment. But it is also tethered to a long history, anchored in the nearby.

Doctors in blue: the medical history of the Union Army in the Civil War by George Washington Adams Call Number: Tompkins-McCaw Library Special Collections and Archives - Reference EA3 An Alphabetical list of the battles of the War of the Rebellion and a Roste of all the Regimental Surgeons and Assistant Surgeons by J.

Wells. These include a rare Civil War hand grenade and the amputating kit used at Fredericksburg by a Connecticut doctor.

Especially striking is a. The following account (quotes) of Civil War surgeons is from the very fine book: American Surgery: An Illustrated History by Ira M. Rutkow, M.D. page (again, available from Norman Publishing): "Competent or incompetent, surgically skilled or not, vast numbers of doctors were needed to treat the army of injured.

Main article: Connecticut in the American Civil War Contents[show] Infantry 1st Regiment Connecticut Volunteer Infantry (3 months) 2nd Regiment Connecticut Volunteer Infantry (3 months) 3rd Regiment Connecticut Volunteer Infantry (3 months) 4th Regiment Connecticut Volunteer Infantry 5th Regiment Connecticut Volunteer Infantry 6th Regiment Connecticut Volunteer Infantry 7th Regiment.

More t men and women from Waterbury served in the armed forces during the war. of those who served lost their lives. Residents bought $ million worth of war bonds. Source: The Civil War Society's "Encyclopedia of the Civil War" Also see notes on the Army Medical Dept.

to extensive information about the medical staff in The Civil War doctor, Surgeons as they were called, ranged from the brave and brilliant to drunks and quacks. We recently acquired the Connecticut Adjutant General’s records of clothing provided to soldiers serving in the Connecticut Volunteers during the Civil War.

The Regiments are 1st Cavalry, 1st Heavy Artillery, 2nd Heavy Artillery, 7th Infantry, 8th Infantry, 10th Infantry. This task is undertaken in the section headed Connecticut Civil War Monuments Arranged Alphabetically by Town, which is the principal substance of the study.

Connecticut's first Civil War memorial, SOLDIERS MONUMENT, Kensington in Berlin, was dedicated on J 3 Four more were erected insoon after the war's end. "Warshauer's account puts political parties and questions about racial policy at the heart of Connecticut's wartime history.

I hope that every state's commemoration of the sesquicentennial of the Civil War produces a study as good as this one."—Mark E. Neely, Jr., author of the Pulitzer Prize–winning book, The Fate of Liberty: Abraham Lincoln and Civil Liberties.

The book also shows that our state was a microcosm of national issues. We think of Connecticut as firmly planted in the Union cause. To be sure, we sent nearly half our men between the ages of 15 and 50 to war, and weapon manufacturers such as Colt, in Hartford, were key factors. Connecticut is a small state but it played a large role in the nations early history, including the Revolutionary War, Founding Period and Civil War.

After the Battles of Lexington and Concord Connecticut in was quick to raise troops that participated in critical battles such as those at Bunker Hill in Boston, Fort Ticonderoga and even in.

Connecticut in the American Civil War offers readers a remarkable window into the state's involvement in a conflict that challenged and defined the unity of a nation. The arc of the war is traced through the many facets and stories of battlefield, home front, and factory.

Matthew Warshauer masterfully reveals the varied attitudes toward slavery and race before, during, and after the war 4/5(1).During the Civil War, Connecticut rai men for the Union.

Their records can be found in state records shown on this page, unit records which may be found on the military unit pages (see below for links), or federal records. For ideas on how to begin searching for your Civil War ancestor, see Beginning United States Civil War Research.Civil War Volunteer Sons of Connecticut by Blaikie Hines Reference Book that presents concise and comprehensive history of Connecticut’s involvement in the Civil War, Based on CT State Records of volunteers.

Paperback from American Patriot Press. Connecticut Yankees at Gettysburg by Charles P. Hamblen, Walter L. Powell, Charles B. Hamblen.