Southern Leadership During the Vicksburg Campaign by Ray Backler
The Confederacy's surrender in Vicksburg on July 4, 1863 was a disaster for the South during the American Civil War, because it caused loss of control of the Mississippi Valley.…
Southern Leadership During the Vicksburg Campaign synopsis
The Confederacy's surrender in Vicksburg on July 4, 1863 was a disaster for the South during the American Civil War, because it caused loss of control of the Mississippi Valley. President Jefferson Davis was ultimately responsible, not because the Union had higher resources, but because of its own shortcomings, its boss did not offer a coordinated defense plan for the West, incorrectly assessing the capabilities of its Western generals, failing to understand its shortcomings, , Where North Korea has developed new methods to prosecute the war.
In early 1863, the confederate geographical command structure was divided along the Mississippi River line, but the Union attacked using both banks. General Joseph E.
Johnston Vicksburg under his presidency, but was based in Chattanooga. The general, General John B.
Pemberton, in isolation in Vicksburg, but enjoyed direct support from Davis. They agreed on a wrong defense strategy, contrary to Johnston's wishes, which left him in an impossible position.
This work has examined the interaction between these southern leaders, because they have lost the supposed city of Vicksburg.
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