At the end of each post, there are certain numbers listed in parentheses citing which resources were used to create the post. Each of those numbers corresponds with one of the following resources in this bibliography.
(1) Boritt, Gabor S., and Stephen W. Sears. 1995. Lincoln’s generals. New York [etc.]: Oxford University Press.
(2) Eicher, John H., and David J. Eicher. 2001. Civil War high commands. Stanford, Calif: Stanford University Press.
(3) “From Regiment to President: The Structure and Commands of Civil War Armies.” National Park Service. February 20, 2015. http://www.nps.gov/resources/story.htm?id=299
(4) Gallagher, Gary W., and Joseph T. Glatthaar. 2004. Leaders of the lost cause: new perspectives on the Confederate high command. Mechanicsburg, PA: Stackpole Books.
(5) Girardi, Robert I. 2013. The Civil War generals: comrades, peers, rivals–in their own words.
(6) McPherson, James M. 1988. Battle cry of freedom: the Civil War era. New York: Oxford University Press.
(7) O’Reilly, Noel S., David C. Bosse, and Robert W. Karrow. 1987. Civil War maps: a graphic index to the Atlas to accompany the official records of the Union and Confederate armies. Chicago: Newberry Library.
(8) Ramold, Steven J. 2010. Baring the iron hand: discipline in the Union Army. DeKalb: Northern Illinois University Press.
(9) Ritter, Charles F., and Jon L. Wakelyn. 1998. Leaders of the American Civil War: a biographical and historiographical dictionary. Westport, Conn: Greenwood Press.
(10) United States. Congress. House. Committee on Printing. 1898. Official records of the union and confederate armies. Washington: .
(11) “FACTS ABOUT THE GENERALS.” 1862.The Daily Picayune (1840-1865), Jul 18, 1. http://ezproxy.msu.edu/login?url=http://search.proquest.com/docview/507472723?accountid=12598.