In December 1862, things were still confused for the Union. Antietam had been a failure for both sides, and although the battle showed that the Union army could bring the Confederates to bay, it couldn’t pin them in one place long enough to destroy them. In December 1862, General Burnside, newly appointed to command the Army of the Potomac, planned to seize and secure the town of Fredericksburg, and then take the Confederate capital of Richmond.
Carl Smith’s book details the epic struggle that engulfed the Union side as it crossed the Rappahannock on December 11, encountering stiff opposition from Lee’s men.
Featuring many annotated maps and illustrations, this book provides a details the command strategies, tactics and battle experiences of the opposing forces throughout the crucial stages of the campaign.
The free iPhone edition brings you selected preview pages - these are highlighted as you flip through the book. Within the application you can purchase full access to the complete book.
• Pinch or double-tap pages to zoom.
• Swipe or tap the page edges to flip to next/previous page.
• Use the animated thumbnail view to flick through the pages.
• Search the entire book.
• Tap any page links to web sites, email addresses, phone numbers or maps.
• Tap contents-page links to jump to a particular chapter.
• Sync the book to your device for offline reading (requires wi-fi).
• Network connection required otherwise.
We recommend first running the app within a wi-fi area so it can sync the pages to your phone - after that you can use it anywhere.
Usually interpreted as.... No I will give Exact Editions time to correct the mistake. But this is definitely the worst app experience I have had yet. A true shame since I swear by Osprey titles and am the proud owner of more titles than one should have in a single home. I will stick to the kindle format event though it is more expensive and not as easy to browse the exact editions versions. But the multiple codes and failure to literally deliver the product is inexcusable. I imagine this is why Osprey has so few titles with Exact Editions, disappointing deal perhaps?
I got suckered into a , I thought was free book. You get a few pages , then the real cost to read the book. I love civil war history, I'm sure it's good read, just I don't like being lied too.
Although I'm sure there's a reason why they're selling the full version for $8 u.s., there are plenty of Civil-War-related ebooks that are free or cheaper than this one, and cover a broader range of topics and detail. So my question to the authors is - can you explain in your ebook blurb why anyone should spend $8 on this one narrow account from a war that concluded 145 years ago?
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