17 Burst results for "Scott Hancock"

"scott hancock" Discussed on Parcast Presents

Parcast Presents

07:39 min | 6 months ago

"scott hancock" Discussed on Parcast Presents

"Was never returned to her anisa. Rats life was defined by the death of her mother. She tried several times to speak with president johnson before ending up the steps of the white house crying for him to listen her brother. John was also on the run for his alleged contribution to the booth murder plot. Anna was forced to sell all her property in order to cover the legal fees. Her mother's case had racked up she moved to baltimore and married. William p tanri four days after their wedding tanri was fired from his job at the war department because of his relationship with anna the election between james a garfield and major general winfield scott hancock. The supervisor of mary rats execution brought the trial and the execution of the lincoln co-conspirators back to the public. I the press hounded anna for her thoughts and a fake interview ran in several papers. Her husband tanri stated publicly that the published interview was false and contended that he his wife remained neutral though he did say that the republican party was responsible for mary. Seurat's death garfield presidency also ended in an assassination for months after he took office and developed nervous condition that lasted the rest of her life. Though she died in new york the secret service staffers and visitors to the white house say they hear pounding on the front door. Along with sobs and screams for help. The pounding gets louder every july seven. The anniversary of mary sue death but she isn't the only woman that haunts the grounds anna's counterpart is far more malevolent than the morning girl could ever be now back to the story. The white house we know today is the result of over two hundred years of building and rebuilding to fit both the needs of the president and the country. The white house was designed by irish architect. James hogan mixing colonial neoclassical and renaissance styles. Thomas jefferson designed some of his own architectural improvements when he moved in eighteen. One but much of the building was lost during the burning of washington by the british during the war of eighteen twelve. The building wasn't restored until eighteen seventeen and was renovated again. In the early twentieth century which included an expansion of the west wing and the construction of the oval office. the whole building had to be restored. During the truman administration as the brick and sandstone structure was danger of collapsing. It was first lady. Jackie kennedy who gave the white house interiors their iconic look picking an era for major room in the building including federal french empire and victorian later renovations include a bowling alley in the basement added by richard nixon and a set of solar water heating panels which were installed by the carter administration before being removed by ronald reagan presidents george w bush and barack obama would later restore and expand the solar energy elements of the building. The renovation process is not without its architectural losses. One of the most tragic is the white house conservatory which was open to the public and supplied all the flowers for events at the residence. It was ultimately converted to office space to expand the west wing. But perhaps it's for the past because more than bees seemed to buzz between the rows of fully ch- nathan loved working at the white house. It made him feel like he was an integral part of the structure that kept the nation running even if his job was just patrolling at night after a string of assassinated precedence security was even more important and with the twentieth century about to dawn. Change was closer than ever. Nathan took his duties very seriously but he also had a secret hidden within the walls at the palatial building. He had a friend that no one knew She had never told him her name. Or even how. She came to stay at the white house but the to head past many a moonlit night together in the conservatory in between his rounds each time they met she was dressed in clothes. That must have been passed down from a relative. She was far too young to be wearing the stiff hoop skirts. That had been style nearly a century earlier but she liked to stay in around in them like a tornado. Come to life. Her hair shone as if there was a lantern hanging behind her head casting a celestial glow daughter and your voice was soft and sweet lavender. Honey he could find himself drowning it. If he wasn't careful she had approached him on one of his first watches. He tried to treat her like any unaccounted for guests on the grounds but she had been kind him innocent and generous in every way with her. He wasn't an overlooked part of the environment. He was a person with his own point of view and she wanted to hear it after that it had been hard to ask for anything. She was always more interested in him than anything else. Nathan had always felt that he was incredibly ordinary but this nameless woman devoured his stories with laughs and gasps that made him feel like a hero in his own life his beloved dog. Its first school the day. He got the job. In the nation's capital they were all triumphs of great interest. He worried at first that she was teasing him but she listened with such earnestness but he found himself incapable of doubting her. He took his obligation seriously but he relished his time with her sometimes he would cut cars so we could spend more time with her but she was so patient. Twenty astor to wait. Nathan finishes preliminary rounds and headed for the conservatory. The moon cast a soft glow through the center windows while the rest of the glass room remained shrouded in mystery. Tall plants loomed menacingly overhead and had on several occasions snagged him as he moved through the space but his friend had a way of us waging all his fears usually she was already there to greet him at the entrance tonight however she appeared to be missing. Nathan wasn't too concerned. The white house was large and the conservatory was made up of winding connected enclosures. She could be just around the next bet and rather than wait for her to appear. He decided to walk the length of the conservatory. As his lantern swung back and forth in his hand. The shadows change position making. It appear that the.

white house Nathan Anna James hogan president winfield scott hancock truman administration baltimore murder Thomas jefferson John tanri new york washington William p johnson Jackie kennedy supervisor Seurat
"scott hancock" Discussed on History That Doesn't Suck

History That Doesn't Suck

04:44 min | 1 year ago

"scott hancock" Discussed on History That Doesn't Suck

"Which means he lists will need to cross the James River if he wants to attack it. which he does. Sticking with the efficient strategies of this movement, some union troops take transport boats. The river while military engineers building two thousand, one, hundred, the Pontoon Bridge strong enough to stand forefoot title swells of the James. On June fifteenth the rest of the army safely crosses the southbank. So the James and heads West Petersburg President Lincoln is thrilled with these perfectly executed troop movements the Illinois rail splitter since. Ulysses telegram. I begin to see it will succeed God. Bless you all. Think way to impress the boss you lists. Gt Regard. Watch, the advancing federal army with growing dread, he's only got two thousand, five hundred men to defend Petersburg and bobby doesn't even know where the Union army is right now. This is not looking good for the old creel. At six PM on June fifteenth US General Winfield Scott Hancock and William Bali Smith. Launch an attack on the thinly manned confederate lines. There men easily take more than a mile of the line and sixteen, the fifty five mounted guns. Now, at this point, these guys should have realized just how few rebels are actually defending Petersburg's impressive breast works, but they don't when field and Baldi don't really get along. When fields old Gettysburg wound is acting up and Bali is sick. So instead of pressing their advantage, these two generals let their guys can't behind the captured lines and sleep in the next morning. That gives gt time to pull in reinforcements from a nearby fort bringing his forces up to a whopping five thousand, four hundred. But. Frankly GT's just glad to have a few hours to dig a new trench for his man. The native french-speaking confederate later states. Petersburg at that hour was clearly at the mercy of the Federal Commander who had all but captured it. Gt gets a telegram off Bobby. Lee and the Virginia General immediately start shipping reinforcements to Petersburg. Across the next two days more gray clad men join the fight and George. Meade orders several attacks Petersburg's eastern defenses. But. The Blue Coats hearts just aren't in it. Their assaults are feeble and cautious. One Union commander sees what's going on. He states quote. The men feel at present great horror and dread of attacking earthen works again. Close quote old snapping Turtle George Agrees, and reports to you lis-. Men are tired and he attacks have not been made with vigor and force which characterized are fighting in the wilderness. If they had been I think we should have been more successful..

Petersburg James River Gt West Petersburg Union army bobby Pontoon Bridge Winfield Scott Hancock US President Lincoln Bali James Ulysses commander Illinois Baldi William Bali Smith Commander George Meade
"scott hancock" Discussed on History That Doesn't Suck

History That Doesn't Suck

04:28 min | 1 year ago

"scott hancock" Discussed on History That Doesn't Suck

"Day may eleventh heavy rain turns the dusty roads and footpaths in the mud slicks. But the fighting continues as ulysses tries to figure out a way to break bobby lease lines. He sends a message to President Lincoln. I propose to fight it out on this line if it takes all summer. Once again, unconditional surrender grant showing his steely grit. Now, Bobby Lee, and you list are both incredible commanders but they aren't super human. They make mistakes and Bobby's about to make a big one. He gets faulty Intel from his son Rooney. Cavalry. Major General who reports that the army of the Potomac seems to be on the move east toward Fredericksburg. They aren't, but bobby believes his son. Anyway. In an effort to catch list by surprise Bobby Muzy artillery currently protecting the mule shoe to attack the root he thinks the Union army is on. This leaves the critical Mule Shoe under protected when Union troops renew their assault in the predawn fog and rain at four thirty on May Twelfth. While the ever Dapper Winfield Scott Hancock attacks from the North Ambrose burnside hits the meal shoes east side. The boys in blue quickly occupied a muddy blood splattered rebel trenches. But Bobby Leeson's in reinforcements and devolve into a brutal slug best of hand to hand combat and rifle fire. Bobby Lee calls back artillery from this pointless mission as fifteen thousand more union troops joined the battle. The fighting lasts all day. Literally, some estimates have the combat ranging from eighteen to twenty three hours. Yes. twenty-three around mid-day Union troops attacked the West side of the Mule Shoe. This area quickly becomes known as the bloody angle. Here, thousands of soldiers lock horns in a desperate attempt to control hundred yards of the confederate built trenches. One trooper remembers. Quote. The flags of both armies waved at the same moment over the same breasts works while beneath them federal and confederate endeavoured to drive home the bayonet through the interstate. Close quote. Gathering darkness doesn't slow the fighting around two a m. a new sound fills the soldiers in the bloody angle with fear. A twenty two inch.

Bobby Lee Bobby bobby Bobby Leeson Bobby Muzy ulysses Union army Winfield Scott Hancock President Lincoln Fredericksburg Intel assault North Ambrose Rooney
"scott hancock" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

06:19 min | 2 years ago

"scott hancock" Discussed on KGO 810

"Command Sheridan Sherman and Sheridan work for grant, visa-free war leaders who won the civil war. They remain close comrades. But they're in command of what becomes the American Indian wars. And the Fetterman massacre is when these uninformed American cavalryman and infantrymen believe they can build forts in sight of about fifteen hundred two thousand Indians commanded by red cloud. It's foolishness the Indians attack using decoys at the American army falls for Peter. They leave Fetterman with one hundred and sixty five arrows into him after they've killed him. Why what did that mean to them? The the the the whites both civilian and the military never for the most part never fully understood the the music extreme utilization of dead by virtually every Indian tribe in the west they look they saw it as a indication savagery. I I can't even begin to I could. But I will refrain the book is explicit. But the method that the Indians youth and mutilation of the dead are extreme as your imagination can imagine. And of course, it the I found that repellent but the plains Indians. Particularly the northern plains Indians did not torture denied mutilate. Live enemy. You say would not capture a soldier and then mutilate 'em to mediation, always occurred after death. And in fact, it was a hour practice. Look the coach of for instance, if they if they encountered it when we were soldiers in the course of the fight was settlement if they had found a handful of soldiers badly wounded mortally wounded, whatever they would dispatch them quickly with a war club one blow to the head and kill them. And then the mutilation began the purpose of mutilation was it was a religious at the Indians believed that the souls of their enemies would follow them into the afterlife. And that. In whatever condition. They were. Upon death and immediately after death. So the Indians would for instance, in some of the the the less revolting to the whites at least practices were to say slash the scene. Us loss was in their legs and their arms to poke their is out. So that when their enemies filed them to the afterlife, they would be lame. They would not be able to pose a threat to Indians who were enjoying attorney. And that was that was the purpose of mutilation, the dead. It was not an act of of close savage unquote with no purpose except Shiva retali- as most whites interpreted to be it was in the Indians way of thinking in terms of their religion, a quite rational thing to do. And I'm going to stay with the logic. And the reason because there are instances Peter's book is sweeping you understand there's enormous amount of history detail here. A while go to a conversation once between Roman nose. Knows romano's preach approaches, the General John Winfield Scott Hancock hero. The civil war who is cruel and ignorant and believes that he can intimidate the Indians from knows approaches him and for a parley, and which if it ends badly Roman is ready to kill his enemy, and he says to the general we we don't want war. If we did we would not come close to your big guns, very sensible. Peter. Did they not believe the Indians when they told them the truth? Did they not did did Winfield? Scott Hancock who is one of many generals. Who doesn't listen did? They not believe the Indians were telling them the truth. Hancock was one of the one of the more pathetic cases. He was indeed a true civil war hero. And in the eyes of many he was equal to if not superior to Sheridan in terms of is is that is the hero of the civil war. If you may recall it subsequently, he ran for president on the democratic ticket was narrowly defeated. So he was quite an he was a national hero. And he was a tremendous tremendous competent general civil war. And I am particular struck by he's a Regis not only ignorance by his unwillingness to take the time to learn the first thing about the Indians when he came west and his his belief that he could bluster and intimidate his way through any situation. And he he he was surrounded by for the most part other officers who were as naive as him. But he he did have with him. An Indian agent who understood who had witnessed Santa creek, and and and try his own way to prevent it. Who is cautioning him saying, look general Hancock, the Indians don't wanna fight you. If they wanted to fight you their villages wouldn't be standing here. So close by the last thing, you wanna do is his fight. They wanna talk. Hancock. Really couldn't see that. And more importantly, he. Although he announced that his Republican Simpson that his purpose was go out into the southern plains and make peace. He was quite ready. Fully instructed his subordinates that look we we come in peace, but we come fully prepared to make war as well. And I think he was looking for any excuse to to to show off US military might there. He was he was he was he Roman nose essentially, whereas happened so much in the west they were talking past one another. There are a number of Indians who tell very flatly to the army what they believe and what they know. And when we come back, we'll meet two of them one is a Kiowa chief Santana called order order of the planes. Another one is a Cheyenne chief buffalo.

Scott Hancock John Winfield Scott Hancock Peter Sheridan Sherman Fetterman American army US Cheyenne Simpson Santana Santa creek romano attorney president
"scott hancock" Discussed on Miss Information: A Trivia Podcast

Miss Information: A Trivia Podcast

03:25 min | 2 years ago

"scott hancock" Discussed on Miss Information: A Trivia Podcast

"Custer's low class rank would result in like an obscure posting in the army Custer was lucky enough to graduate as the civil war broke out. And that was basically all hands on deck. Sure show. He just pressed him out there. So in April eighteen sixty one Custer joined the union army's cavalry and actually proved himself there a competent reliable soldier in battle such as the first battle of bull run Manassas Virginia in the battle of Gettysburg. I'm gonna do a future topic on the battle of Gettysburg just saying that shows up a lot, but keep this so customers to several times despite having no direct command experience, but Custer did become one of the youngest generals in the union army at age twenty three his relentless pursuit of the army. Northern Virginia is often partially credited for helping to end the civil war. Okay. So Custer twos. Credit? He wasn't afraid of getting his hands dirty. Unlike many other generals, he led his men from the front instead of from Bihar. Hind and was often the first to plunge into battle in February eighteen sixty four Custer, married. Elizabeth or Libby bacon. She wasn't initially impressed with him and her father judge Dana bacon, disapproved of Custer as a match because he was just the son of a blacksmith. It wasn't until well after Custer had been promoted to the rank of Brigadier General that he gained the approval of judge bacon and the go ahead to marry Libby. Join six yeah. In eighteen sixty six he was promoted to Lieutenant Colonel in charge of the seventh cavalry unit and went with liberty Kansas to fight in the plains Indian wars. So the Great Plains and the mid nineteenth century. They were last real native American holdout in America. So settlers were colonizing the far west before this award happen, but not too many actually settled in the planes due to its weather, and, you know, large native American population. Sure, they were scared of them at that point. But after the civil war far west became scarcer and the US government granted ten percent of planes land to settlers and railroads. So basically a confrontation between the plains Indians. Against the settlers and the government forces beat was inevitable. Yeah. Of course. And I'm saying plains Indians because they referred to themselves as the plains Indians as group, otherwise I'm trying to say Americans this. It's excellent. We try and be respectful of all all people places and things. Yes. So by the eighteen sixties most native Americans had been forced onto reservations or outright killed vowing to avoid the same fate the plains Indians settled in for a long fierce hold out in hopes of squashing, the native Americans livelihood. The government allowed the roads to kill scores of buffalo herds in order to lay railroad tracks. They also urged hunters to kill as many buffalo as possible without any oversight. And they encourage trains to stop. So passengers could get off and massacre. Buffalo work. Yeah. Yeah. The more that the whites needlessly slaughtered the buffalo the anger the native Americans grew. Yeah. Some stage brutal tax on settlers in railroad workers without regard to age your gender and to the native Americans the railroad represented an end to their livelihood since from Linnea. They'd relied on the free roaming buffalo to surf. Oh my gosh. So by the time Custer arrived on the scene in eighteen sixty six the war between the army and the plains Indians was like really in full force Custer's first assignment was helping Major General Winfield. Scott Hancock carry out. What was essentially a shock-and-awe campaign to overwhelm the native Americans at the end of the campaign custard. Deserted his post and join his wife at Fort Riley, Kansas like like he was out there fighting, and then he was like, I'm gonna head home..

Custer Great Plains union army America Gettysburg Kansas Libby bacon Virginia Buffalo Northern Virginia Fort Riley Bihar Hind US Scott Hancock Dana bacon
"scott hancock" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

03:57 min | 3 years ago

"scott hancock" Discussed on KGO 810

"The union army's being resupplied with new a new core arriving as well and there's a dramatic moment it would make a wonderful play at meets headquarters that night council of war john gibbons of the attends david birney newton hancock howard sedgwick slocum all representing the cores available in this fishhook status what does meat ask them professor what does mead want to do the question he puts them as shall we stay here and fight or shall we fall back from this position to a position more defensible to the rear of course what he is thinking of is the position that he had always wanted to use as a defensive position and that was paid creek about twenty five miles to the southeast in maryland and most of the corps commanders who are coming to this meeting are expecting that that's what need wants to do they're concerned that he really does want to order a retreat but when they come together and he pulls them the corps commanders are overwhelmingly opposed to retreat at handcock again winfield scott hancock puts his foot down and says this army has done enough retreating let this be our last retreat they vote from shoulders and says all right gentlemen if this is what you want then we will fight here they vote from the junior to the senior that's the voting for mead and mead protocol invent eventually persuaded by them john gibbons my note says that he wants to correct the position david birney says we stay newton i don't i i wanna concentrate on newton newton says what about if they try to cut our line did consider that john newton was really functioning as george meade's mouthpiece he had been appointed hastily to command the evening before command the i corps and everyone understood the john newton was speaking for me and newton rather timidly puts forward the idea well perhaps we should consider retreating well when all the other corps commanders compiling in on the opposite side of that proposition even newton decides that it's probably a good idea to go along with everyone else but newton is newton is very much out of his class along with all this others there are about fifty eight thousand men they figure that they have laughed and they know lease coming again in the morning and as the caps of quiet down for the night professor paints the scene which is horrible of the ambulance core of what he describes as snakes of light men holding lanterns weaving through the wounded who are still on the battlefield to remove what they can and get them to the high hospitals the amputations are going on piles of legs and arms all night they have no good for a first aid and a men who are got shot are just left to die there's nothing they can do for them they give them opium in the morning lease up any goes to gettysburg college which at that time is unknown as pennsylvania college he climbs the couple and what does he see professor he sees the army of the potomac on the ropes now the seven infantry corps of the army of the potomac well most of them are a wreck the first cores iraq the eleventh a ereck third cores ereck fifth a wreck six core meet needs that as reserve twelfth corps meet needs that to hold cult sale that leaves only the second corps and the second court self has been rather badly handled an entire division is gone and of the two remaining divisions there's really only two brigades each that are ready for combat lease deduction from these observations is let's weighed in with one last blow and that will stretch the army.

union army
"scott hancock" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

04:10 min | 3 years ago

"scott hancock" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"John batchelor this is the john batchelor show the murder is nonstop the violence the noise the gunshots through and through men do not survive got shot some shots in the civil war eighty five percent i believe is the the kia sixty five percent in the chest they amputate immediately because they don't or don't understand sepsis they don't have thermometers the battlefield is strewn with men who are dying slowly and they can't even been rescue them do this is all happening while the battles going on around them at the same time there are moments in the professors book that are unrelieved har as hood who has struck down that day as his division comes out of the woods and overwhelms bernie's division overwhelms the badly deployed third corps and now for winfield scott hancock who is my hero of the second day as howard was my hero the first day hancock's third corps arrives i hope i have this correct second corps arrives around six pm he sees that the battle is going very badly where does he deploy professor originally handcock second corps was to deploy along cemetery ridge right in the rear of cemetery hill they were to be the gatekeepers to the backyard of the union position as the third corps began to fall apart and disintegrate under these repeated hammerings from long street well the second corps was there on the spot and they were the people nearest so they get called upon for help and hancock sends off one entire division he has three divisions in his core sends off one entire division under john caldwell they go into the wheatfield and art decimated there then as the evening draws on and the confederates continue to gain ground and cock looks around him for other units to plug up these gaps and all he can see in the and the smoke is one lone regiment from his core the first minnesota is this all we've got he says and the answer is obviously yes i'm afraid so he says to the colonel colonel call of the first minnesota you see those flags pointing at the rebel colors take close flags colville doesn't bat an eye six that's in this one regiment throws itself pell mell and several orange on charging confederate brigades and so great as the surprise that they actually succeed in stopping the confederate attack so handcocks gamble pays off but at the cost of something like eighty percent casualties on the first minnesota it is now dark kness is falling and a note here of the confederate attack fails if i understand the maps and i follow your argument professor because the their left flank has dragged behind the assault and when the minnesota charged in there is so much smoke on the battlefield that you don't have a good sense of whether you're winning or losing and you get a sense of momentum that's why they fixed bayonets there's not time to load and fire load and fire because a man with abandoned is running at you so do i say correctly that the left side of the wilcox lang attack lags behind what is this right he doesn't catch up and that's why they break off that night they were actually coming in and staggered fashion wilcox lying then right and what really stymied the confederates wouldn't made failure was that right then expects the next units to his left to support him and they do not that is one of the great failures of the confederate army on the second day of the battle the controversy this night is that meade's headquarters the armies have retired to their two sides they'll fight again in the morning long streets division is now arriving in full you'll division pal hills divisions not visions cores.

John batchelor murder eighty five percent sixty five percent eighty percent
"scott hancock" Discussed on KARN 102.9

KARN 102.9

01:49 min | 3 years ago

"scott hancock" Discussed on KARN 102.9

"I looked at them i looked at the hike comparison is no they just liked your name and it's funny you mentioned that my my name's scott actually came from my grandfather who was winfield scott hancock fisher and he was named for winfield scott hancock who ran for president in one thousand nine hundred eighty the year grandpa was born and winfield scott hancock was a civil war general who had been named after winfield scott the general from the war of eighteen twelve and the civil war you since i'm indirectly named for davy jones now we'll have to find out where he got his name from that's right well i'll tell you sometimes when you're young you can find things on the beach and whatnot thirteen year old boy out in germany found with an amateur archaeologist what he thought was a piece of aluminum with a metal detector and it turns out it is part of the danish king bluetooth hoard of treasure that's been found area over forty three hundred square feet has been dug up now and the danish king harald grimace and known better as harry bluetooth rained around eighty nine fifty eight to nine eighty six and he was the one responsible for bringing christianity to denmark incredible what a thrill for that kid the problem is now for him it's all downhill from there that's true everything's gonna be pull tabs well every week la just spotlight a blogger and this blogger spotlight goes to our friend and colleague gina philibert ortega who is an author and researcher instructor on focus on genealogy and women's history but her blog is on family ephemera so cookbooks are what you'll find on their old cookbooks and really fun recipes.

scott winfield scott hancock fisher winfield scott hancock president davy jones harald grimace gina philibert ortega instructor winfield scott germany denmark researcher thirteen year
"scott hancock" Discussed on KMJ NOW

KMJ NOW

02:13 min | 3 years ago

"scott hancock" Discussed on KMJ NOW

"The civil war and even what happened after the civil war after the civil war in the south the majority of the plant that slaves were owned by african americans they owned them yeah big it was a huge transition that we had to go through and what led up to the civil wars very complicated but it's similar to what we have going on today california doesn't like was going on and the rest of the country and they would like to succeed and as for hundreds of reasons why is dodgers worn as a whole myriad of reasons why so it's it's very complicated when you're not getting along going back to some of these older storage you look at the relationship between the uh the northern general winfield scott hancock and the very famous southern general thomas stonewall jackson they were the closest of friends they both vied for the same woman's and uh they were room he's at west point they were tighter than tight often jackson who had a problem would math when asked hancock to complete the map assignments for him at two west point and and them into bobby lee and hancock would do that because they were such great bodies and then because of all of this turmoil and where they lived defending those states it put them on opposite sides there's so many stories like that of the battle of gettysburg was interrupted the most horrific terrible battle was interrupted when one particular northern general and again i think it was winfield scott hancock may have been another he was wounded in the groin it at gettysburg was allowed to go cross the battle line and visit the confederate camps to say goodbye to one of his closest friends and other general was mortally wounded they shut the whole damn battle down gettysburg wait a minute we're going to allow this man to do this say goodbye to i forget the names of one of you would know i mean ththat's just how different things were back then it was truly brother against brother is terrible terrible this is came j analysts cairn in the camden news center straight ahead aboard your business next gritted under fire i mirrored bettiah tomorrow.

civil war african americans california dodgers winfield scott hancock stonewall jackson bobby lee gettysburg camden news center ththat
"scott hancock" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:25 min | 3 years ago

"scott hancock" Discussed on KQED Radio

"War wasn't about slavery that rhetoric helped reconcile the north and south but it wasn't accurate says eric phone her a leading civil war historian gettysburg was the kind of symbol of what they call the reconciliation est view of the civil war both sides were fighting for causes that they considered josh that reconciliation says phone her left out black people that was still true when many of these statues went up many of them will put up as a inyourface to the civil rights movement you guys are demanding garage well lookie here historians including phone her help design a visitor's center at gettysburg which opened in two thousand eight he hoped that a cataract some of the gone with the wind romanticise of the war there's an introductory film rupaul yes that is morgan freeman narrating but not everyone goes to the visitor's center many more people come here to walk the hills and look at the statue's 1300 statues mostly sponsored by the states that joined the war historian scott hancock says out here it sometimes feels like the south won the war you could go to the museum and then come out here in the battlefield and pretty much forget lease a morals are really impressive lots of amateur historians do reinactments at gettysburg hancock in i happen upon a group preparing an artillery demonstration setting up canvas tents this held living history provia bruce stocking has been doing this for more than forty years today for example were doing confederal hillary now i don't ask him about the cause of the war but that's what he talks about is this battlefield of museum yes gettysburg is uh a museum a lot of things about the american civil war all the causes and this really when you look at it it's a constitutional issue scott hancock standing next oh he tries not to interrupt he lets bruce stocking talk for almost four minutes straight slavery aside and everything because of the north but then he can't help himself it's about slavery and that's why if you go to visitor's center i ideal with the individual soldier more in the politics it would have happened the slave issue or now i would not agree multiples historians were not a hancock is black by the way stockings white their argument stays polite even as the angry sound of lawn mowers makes them raised their voices a.

civil war morgan freeman scott hancock gettysburg hancock hillary hancock civil rights bruce four minutes forty years
"scott hancock" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:38 min | 3 years ago

"scott hancock" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Has this report man i'm in great battlefield on them noor year 10yearold peter tynan is a history buff so he's reciting lincoln's gettysburg address off a plaque at the edge of the part of the people by the people peter and his family spent the day touring the battlefield which is largely preserved as it was in eighteen 63 when the war turned for the union in a horrific battle just up the hill from here he sums it up a place that many a man died for the sake of liberty republics democracy eccelerated statue started going up here over a hundred years ago now there's talk of taking some down peters dad also peter tynan says the confederate statue controversy came up during their tour he says now this site is more for the people that ford the battle a are larsen a history and that's what a preserve this ford v travesty if they take down the monument i'm not advocating that the monuments v removed although i'm not a postal scott hancock is a professor at get he's berg college of history and afrikaner studies actually he likes the statues this one i love one confederate soldier with the battle flag whose lying on the ground has been wounded like these sixteen foot tall soldiers from mississippi the other soldiers with his muscat cut back over shoulder looked like he's about the swing at some body until he reads the inscriptions vince carter says on this ground are braced cyrus fought for the righteous cause i think we need to ask was there caused righteous almost noone argues anymore not in public that slavery was a righteous cause but some of the people who erected these statues argue the.

peter tynan lincoln scott hancock professor mississippi cyrus larsen berg college of history vince carter hundred years sixteen foot
"scott hancock" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:15 min | 3 years ago

"scott hancock" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Hills and look at the statue's 1300 statues mostly sponsored by the states that joined the war more than half of the monarch confederate soldiers on horses or aiming rifles ending along the actual battle lines with the soldiers fought and fell historian scott hancock says out here it sometimes feels like the south won the war you could go to the museum and then come out here in the battlefield and pretty much forget he's morals are really impressive lots of amateur historians do reenactments at gettysburg hancock and i happen upon a group preparing an artillery demonstration setting up canvas tents set living history broker bruce stocking has been doing this for more than forty years today for example will do the federal hillary now i don't ask him above the cause of the war but that's what he talks about is this battlefield of museum yes gettysburg ouzo of museum a lot of things about the american civil war role the causes in this really when you look at it it's a constitutional issue scott hancock standing there to me tries not to interrupt he lets bruce stocking talk for almost four minutes straight slavery aside and everything because of the north but then he can't help himself it's about slate and that's why if you go to visit her son of the ideal with the individual soldier more than the politics it would have happened fi fi slave issue or not i would not agree multiples historians with hancock is black by the way his wife their argument stays polite even as the angry sound of lawn mowers makes them raise their voices of it they go on for half an hour respectful but it seems to be an alternative facts situation read the accounts of the northern resolve muesli worthy many confederate soldiers that were african american that capture here this is not true it's not true there are is not true jeff wind loads of o'shares no serious historian says blacks supported the confederacy but google it plenty of roofs on the internet do and for some of them the statues at gettysburg of the perfect venue this past july a few hundred rallied here to pledge allegiance to the confederal battle flag there's a seventy foot.

scott hancock bruce stocking hillary google civil war jeff four minutes seventy foot forty years
"scott hancock" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:12 min | 3 years ago

"scott hancock" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Place that many a man died for the sake of liberty republics give democracy etc any stature sturdy going up here over a hundred years ago now there's talk of taking some down peters dead also peter tynan says the confederate statue controversy came up during their tour he said now this site is more for the people that ford the battle a learned from the history and day preserve this ford v travesty if they took out of the monument i'm not advocating that the monuments be removed although i'm not a poster with scott hancock is a professor at gettysburg college of history at afrikaner studies actually he likes the statues this one i love one confederate soldier with the battle flag flying on the ground has been wounded like these sixteen foot tall soldiers from mississippi the other soldiers with his muskets talked back over shoulder looking like he's about the swing and some body until he reads the inscriptions this curtis as as on this ground are braced cyrus fought for the righteous cause i think we need to ask was there 'cause righteous almost noone argues anymore not in public that slavery was a righteous cause but some of the people who erected these statues argue the war wasn't about slavery that rhetoric helped reconcile the north and south but it was an accurate says eric phone her a leading civil war historian gettysburg was the kind of symbol of what they call the reconciliation est view of the civil war both sides were fighting for causes that they considered josh that reconciliation says phone her left out black people that was still true when many these statues went up many of them will put up in the 1950s as a inyourface to the civil rights movement you guys are demanding iraj will look at here historians including phone or help design a visitor's center at gettysburg which opened in two thousand eight he hopes it account direct some of the gone with the wind romanticise eishin of the war there's an introductory film as long as i recall yes that is morgan freeman narrating but not everyone goes to the visitor's center many more people come here to walk the.

peters peter tynan scott hancock professor mississippi curtis cyrus civil war morgan freeman gettysburg college of history civil rights hundred years sixteen foot
"scott hancock" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer

AM 970 The Answer

02:39 min | 3 years ago

"scott hancock" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer

"Sin any ease the righteousness of christ it must be applied to eu each he desire to be in heaven free trinity mirror prince before i finish i'd like to read a list of names some of them will be familiar to mostue nantes gives the list aaron burr tells pinkney dewitt clinton rufus king henry clay william crawford lewis kiss linfield scott john freeman john belgian breckenridge stephen douglas judge mcclellan ratio seymour who is really samuel tilden linfield scott hancock james blaine james weaver william jennings bryan in my question is whether those names have in common lim number of things all of these men were presidential candidates in each dean hundreds all of them were nominated by an enduring party all of them were told they could win that they could win in all of them lost some more than once in a very practical way these men learned the truth in the most recent public opinion poll are not the same thing of course the only loss in election the nam talking about losing something flare more important and longer listing eternity no matter what the latest poll me say encourage you to follow this truce believe on the lord jesus christ in you shall be saved and if this senior is a person you would like to know better haste in this invitation please call us at the lutheran hour amen you're listening to the lutheran hour this is action in ministry your call to action in response to all that god has done for you in jesus christ and faster greg sounds joins us now mark great to be here um you know many of our listeners already believe wholeheartedly and following jesus others are still watching waiting i guess you could say that there analysing the polls as to who this jesus is and whether they really need him and while people might be curious to hear more about christ and the christian faith sometimes broaching the topic with someone might seem a bit like walking on a high wire to make this balancing act just maybe a little bit easier lutheran hour ministries has developed a new online resource called thread and here to talk with us about that today is thread community manager rachel lagutan day rachel thanks for joining us thank you i'm happy to be here while first what does a community manager manage i'm in charge of the.

aaron burr greg trinity mirror mostue nantes pinkney dewitt henry clay william crawford le john freeman stephen douglas judge mcclella samuel tilden james blaine james weaver william jennings bryan rachel lagutan
"scott hancock" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

02:11 min | 3 years ago

"scott hancock" Discussed on WGN Radio

"You are living your life independent of the lord we live in a time when a person is considered sophisticated if he or she ignores the savior and left sit this manger croston empty grave we're surrounded by supposedly wise men who courier just to disregard seeing guilt in their consequences those are the latest opinions but truth in the most recent public opinion polls are not the same if the world tells you that you are okay just the way you are down deep inside here's the nagging voice which says it is and so if you spend your dis trying to convince yourself that heaven will be yours without the senior in because you were good enough you are wrong terribly tragically terminally wrong it is by god's grace not ourselves that we are saved and that might friends is the truth jesus was crystal clear when he shared that he is the way and no men comes to the father but by him the public opinion polls may encourage you to refused to believe that truth but jesus remains the only way the only possibility for salvation god is made jesus blood that we should on the cross of calvary is the only means whereby you can be for you would have seen any ease the righteousness of christ that must be applied to you if you desire to be in heaven fraternity my friends before i finish i'd like to read a list of names some of them will be familiar to you most or not here's the list aaron burr charles pink name dewitt clinton rufus king henry clay william crawford lewis case linfield scott john freeman john belgian breckenridge stephen douglas church mcclellan ratio seymour horace greely samuel tilden winfield scott hancock james blaine james weaver william jennings bryan in no my question is whether those named him in common with a number of things all of these men were presidential candidates in the.

aaron burr charles pink dewitt clinton henry clay william crawford le john freeman stephen douglas church seymour horace greely samuel tilden winfield scott h james blaine james weaver william jennings bryan
"scott hancock" Discussed on WTMA

WTMA

02:30 min | 4 years ago

"scott hancock" Discussed on WTMA

"Book that are unrelieved har as hood who has struck down that day as his division comes out of the woods and overwhelms bernie stavation overwhelms the badly deployed third corps and now for linfield scott hancock who was my hero of the second day as howard was my hero the first day hancocks third corps arrives i hope i have this correct second corps arrives around six pm he sees that the battles going very badly where disease the plo life a professor originally hancock second corps was to deploy along cemetery ridge right in the rear of cemetery hill they were to be the gatekeepers to the backyard of the union position bought and the third corps began to fall apart disintegrate under these repeated hammerings for a long street well the second corps was there on the spot on they were the people nearest so they get called upon for help and hancocks sends off one entire division he has three divisions in its core sons off one entire division under john caldwell they go into the we field and art decimated there then as the evening draws on and the confederates continue to gain ground and kok looks around him for over unip stood of plug up these gaps and all he can see an american the smoke is one lone regiment from his core the first minnesota is this all we god he says amp through obviously yes i'm afraid so he says to the colonel colonel kolbow of the first minnesota do you see those flags pointing at the rebel colors pay close flags colville doesn't bad and on the quicks van epson as one regiment crews it so pellmell at several orange on charging confederate brigade aids and so greatest with surprise that they actually succeed in stopping the confederate attack so hand cox gamble pays off but at the cost of something like eighty percent casualties deliberate minnesota it is now darkness is falling and a note here of the confederate attacked sales if i understand the maps and i follow your argument professor because the they're less slang has dragged behind the assault and when the minnesota charged in there's so much smoke on the battlefield did she don't have a good sense of whether you're winning or losing.

scott hancock howard professor john caldwell minnesota colonel kolbow assault bernie stavation hancocks colville eighty percent
"scott hancock" Discussed on WPRO 630AM

WPRO 630AM

02:25 min | 4 years ago

"scott hancock" Discussed on WPRO 630AM

"News talk six thirty and ninety seven fm wpro i'm john batchelor this is the john batchelor show the murder is nonstop the violence the noise the gunshots through and through men do not survive got shot with a stomach shots in the civil war eighty five percent i believe is the uh the kia sixty five percent in the chest they amputate immediately because they don't or don't understand says uh they don't have thermometer's the battlefield is strewn with men who are dying slowly and they can't even rescue them do this is all happening while the battles going on around them at the same time there are more oh man sin the professors books at our unrelieved har as hood who has struck down that day as his division comes out of the woods and overwhelms bernis division overwhelms the badly deployed third corps and now for winfield scott hancock who is my hero of the second day as howard was my hero the first day hancocks third corps arrives i hope i have this correct second corps arrives around six pm he sees that the battles going very badly where disease deployed a professor originally hancock second corps was to deploy along cemetery ridge right in the rear of cemetery hill they were to be the gatekeepers to the backyard of the union position but as the third corps began to fall apart disintegrate under these repeated hammering was for a long straight well the second corps was there on the spot on they were the people nearest so they get called upon for help and hancocks sends off one entire division he had three divisions in its core sons off one entire division under john caldwell they go into the we field and art decimated there then as the evening draws on and the confederates continue to gain ground and kok looks around him for over you unip stood of plug up these gaps at all he can see an american the smoke is one lone regiment from his core the first minnesota is this all we've got he says and the answer is obviously yes i'm afraid so he froze.

john batchelor murder winfield scott hancock howard professor john caldwell minnesota civil war hancocks eighty five percent sixty five percent