Learn more about Rebel Yell at http://books.simonandschuster.com/Rebel-Yell/S-C-Gwynne/9781451673289?mcd=vd_youtube_book S. C. Gwynne, the bestselling author of Rebel Yell, explains the violence, passion and redemption of Stonewall Jackson.
Views: 24952 Simon & Schuster Books
The Confederate general Stonewall Jackson was accidentally shot by his own men during a major Civil War battle, but it wasn't his wounds that killed him eight days later. How exactly did the commander die? Subscribe for more History: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC9MAhZQQd9egwWCxrwSIsJQ?sub_confirmation=1 Check out exclusive HISTORY videos and full episodes: http://www.history.com/videos Get daily updates on history: http://www.history.com/news/ Check out our Facebook games, and other exclusive content: https://www.facebook.com/History Keep up to date with everything HISTORY by following us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/history Get the latest on show premieres, special events, sweepstakes and more. Sign up for HISTORY email updates http://www.history.com/emails/sign-up Follow HISTORY on StumbleUpon: http://www.stumbleupon.com/channel/HISTORY HISTORY Topical Video HISTORY®, now reaching more than 98 million homes, is the leading destination for award-winning original series and specials that connect viewers with history in an informative, immersive, and entertaining manner across all platforms. The network’s all-original programming slate features a roster of hit series, epic miniseries, and scripted event programming. Visit us at HISTORY.com for more info.
Views: 33497 HISTORY
A brief history of the life of Confederate General Thomas "Stonewall" Jackson from the Gods and Generals Extended Cut special features. Get the Extended Director's Cut on Blu-Ray here: http://bit.ly/ShopGodsGenerals
Views: 40909 Warner Bros. Home Entertainment
A film documenting the faith of Thomas "Stonewall" Jackson, one of the most decorated soldiers/generals of the American Civil War. I pieced this together with clips from the movie "Gods & Generals" and the documentary on Jackson found on that DVD.
Views: 133149 SJGrantski
A good man and a great general... so many what if's.
Views: 46139 7rippster7
Don't Be Angry by Stonewall Jackson About Stonewall Jackson Artist Biography by Sandra Brennan - ALLMUSIC Stonewall Jackson was one of the most popular country stars of the early '60s, scoring a string of Top Ten country hits and becoming a fixture at the Grand Ole Opry with a pleading voice that seemed to reflect his hard, often abusive upbringing on a south Georgia dirt farm. He was named after the Confederate general Thomas "Stonewall" Jackson, to whom he was related according to family legend. When he was ten he traded his bike for a guitar and began making up songs. Some of his later hits, such as "Don't Be Angry," were written very early in his creative life. Jackson began singing professionally in the mid-'50s, moving to Nashville in 1956. Within a few days of his arrival he delivered an unsolicited demonstration recording to the offices of the Acuff-Rose publishing house, and executive Wesley Rose heard his recorded singing and set up an audition for Jackson at the Grand Ole Opry. He became the first entertainer to join the Opry without a recording contract, performing first on the Opry's Friday Night Frolics before his official debut. Backed by Ernest Tubb's Texas Troubadours, he proved so popular that the audience demanded four encores. Eventually Jackson hit the road with Tubb, who became a mentor to the young singer and songwriter. By early 1957, Jackson had signed a recording contract with Columbia Records and cut his first record, "Don't Be Angry." Jackson followed up with a cover of George Jones' "Life to Go," which peaked at number two in early 1959. The upbeat "Waterloo," with its mixture of novelty and melancholy, did even better, spending five weeks at the top of the country charts, hitting number four on the pop charts, and garnering Jackson some national television exposure. Through the early '60s Jackson was a consistent hitmaker with such country standards as "Why I'm Walkin'" (number six, 1960), "A Wound Time Can't Erase" (number three, 1962), and "I Washed My Hands in Muddy Water" (number eight, 1965). Jackson's second number one hit, "B.J. the D.J.," arrived in early 1964. During the second half of the '60s, he reached Top 40 less often, scoring only one Top Ten hit: 1967's "Stamp Out Loneliness". His Columbia albums of this period contained ornate wordplay from the pens of well-established Nashville writers like Vic McAlpin; songs such as "Ship in a Bottle" and "Nevermore Quote the Raven" applied literary virtuosity to traditional country themes. By 1970, however, Jackson wasn't even hitting the Top 40. He bounced back briefly in 1971 with a cover of Lobo's "Me and You and a Dog Named Boo." In 1973, he had his last hit with "Herman Schwartz," which reached number 41. After that, Jackson continued to appear regularly on the Opry and to record occasionally, releasing albums like the inspirational Make Me Like a Child Again. He also re-recorded versions of his old hits, and he privately published his autobiography, From the Bottom Up, in 1991. http://www.allmusic.com/artist/stonewall-jackson-mn0000523661/biography ............................................. Stonewall Jackson Birth: 1932-11-26 Inducted: 0 Country performer. Born November 26, 1932. Real name: Thomas Jackson. Singer, songwriter, and recording artist. Joined the Grand Ole Opry in 1956. Successful recording career, including the 1959 crossover hit “Waterloo,” which stayed #1 on the country charts for five weeks and crossed over to #4 on the pop charts. Read more: Stonewall Jackson - Country Music Artist Detail Follow us: @countrymusichof on Twitter | countrymusichof on Facebook http://countrymusichalloffame.org/artists/artist-detail/stonewall-jackson For More Information About Stonewall Jackson go to: Saving Country Music http://www.savingcountrymusic.com/tag/stonewall-jackson/ From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stonewall_Jackson_(musician) . Lyrics Don't be angry at me darling if I fail to understand All your little whims and wishes all the time Just remember that I'm dumb I guess like any foolish man And my head stays sorta foggy cause you're mine Well I recall the first time that I flirted with you dear When I jokingly said come and be my bride Now that time has turned the pages it's the sweetest joke on earth That I have you near forever by my side Maybe someday you're gonna hurt me I've been hurting of before Only God can know and time alone will tell But in the mean time I'll keep loving you with all my heart and soul And pray God to let it last if it's his will So don't be angry... Songwriters: Wade Jackson Don't Be Angry lyrics © Sony/ATV Music Publishing LLC https://www.google.com/search?source=hp&q=DON%27T+BE+ANGRY+by+STONEWALL+JACKSON&oq=DON%27T+BE+ANGRY+by+STONEWALL+JACKSON&gs_l=psy-ab.13..0l2j0i22i30k1l2.5138.5138.0.8602.3.2.0.0.0.0.369.369.3-1.2.0....0...1..64.psy-ab..1.2.480.6..35i39k1.112.2nK527VlhZU .
Views: 1973345 AlanPaladin
Even 150 years later, "Stonewall" Jackson's life, the circumstances of his death, and the question of how events might have been different had he not been shot at Chancellorsville remain subjects of fascination, study, and animated discussion. This video showcases dozens of artifacts, photographs and documents from the Museum's collection relating to Jackson's death and legacy.
Views: 48253 MoC1896
Thomas Jonathan Stonewall Jackson (January 21, 1824 – May 10, 1863) was a Confederate general during the American Civil War, and one of the .
Views: 961 tinagu rahatu
"Waterloo" ~ Stonewall Jackson (1959) Columbia Records # 4-41393 Flip side of, "Smoke Along The Track" Composed by, Marijohn Wilkin & John D. Loudermilk By definition "Waterloo" means : 1) The battle in which Napoleon was finally defeated in 1815. 2) Any decisive or crushing defeat. The meaning of "Waterloo" here refers to the fact that we all must meet our own ending or demise. Stonewall Jackson performed WATERLOO on Dick Clark's AMERICAN BANDSTAND on Tuesday- October 27, 1959. The song first hit the charts on May 25, 1959, stayed there for 16 weeks, & peaked at #4.
Views: 624866 MrRJDB1969
https://democracynow.org - As President Trump faces growing outrage over his response to the deadly white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, we bring you an exclusive: an interview with the great-great-grandsons of Confederate General Stonewall Jackson. At least 1,500 symbols of the Confederacy can be found in public spaces across the country. But now a number of the monuments are coming down. Calls for the removal of the statues are even coming from the descendants of the leaders of the Confederacy. We speak with two of the great-great-grandsons of Confederate General Stonewall Jackson. Jack and Warren Christian have just written an open letter to the mayor of Richmond calling for the removal of the Stonewall Jackson statue in Richmond. They write, "Our sense of justice leads us to believe that removing the Stonewall statue and other monuments should be part of a larger project of actively mending the racial disparities that hundreds of years of white supremacy have wrought." Democracy Now! is an independent global news hour that airs weekdays on nearly 1,400 TV and radio stations Monday through Friday. Watch our livestream 8-9AM ET: https://democracynow.org Please consider supporting independent media by making a donation to Democracy Now! today: https://democracynow.org/donate FOLLOW DEMOCRACY NOW! ONLINE: Facebook: http://facebook.com/democracynow Twitter: https://twitter.com/democracynow YouTube: http://youtube.com/democracynow SoundCloud: http://soundcloud.com/democracynow Daily Email: https://democracynow.org/subscribe Google+: https://plus.google.com/+DemocracyNow Instagram: http://instagram.com/democracynow Tumblr: http://democracynow.tumblr.com Pinterest: http://pinterest.com/democracynow iTunes: https://itunes.apple.com/podcast/democracy-now!-audio/id73802554 TuneIn: http://tunein.com/radio/Democracy-Now-p90/ Stitcher Radio: http://www.stitcher.com/podcast/democracy-now
Views: 96665 Democracy Now!
Exploring the school. Caught one electronic voice phenomenon (EVP). Wren and Brittany 4 ever !!! After the fact, I've run across a couple stories of deaths here. Was it 1977 ? Was she beheaded by the dumb waiter in the Kings Daughters Cottage? How can a blunt box behead somebody? I don't think there's a dumb waiter in these dorms. Why was there a girl in the cottage? Was she a visiting sister of an "inmate". Was anybody choked to death? If I was a local, I would investigate. There would be police reports, death certificates, and medical records. Originally edited as two parts, then combined. So credits relating to part 1 and part 2, are relating to this one video.
Views: 6287 Dr Kakoon
Confederacy should have returned to the United Kingdom. GOP has been screwing ALL Americans since the civil war. In Gods and Generals (Turner), General "Stonewall" Thomas Jackson tells Lt. Sandy Pendleton about the truth about the Republicans, "If the Republicans lose their little war... they go home fat with their war profits." Some things never change. North or South, we're all been tricked by war profiteers. Did you know that the Republican GOP (Grand Old Party) started as the the "No Nothing" nationalist "American" Party (yes like the NAZIs). Their platform in the 1850s was a racist, zenophobic, anti-Masonic, anti-Catholic agenda.
Views: 70626 ricknati
Stonewall Jackson’s death was an emotionally shattering moment for the South. Please join S.C. Gwynne as he traces the events leading up to Jackson’s death and the effects it had on the overall war. Presented by S.C. Gwynne, Writer & Author.
Views: 6406 Gettysburg Foundation
Here is a good clip from the Civil War movie, "Gods And Generals" I am highlighting. This rail road man was involved in building some rail roads that he later had to help tear some down in preparation for the war. Here, coordinates the transporting of troops by rail. General Thomas "Stonewall" Jackson recognized him as "the finest dressed man in the whole Confederate army". Great movie and a long one. This movie satisfies Civil War buffs as well as those who are not. It is just as entertaining as it is of historical interest.
Views: 8847 MellowTorch
Check out my interactive map where you search videos of all the locations I have been to https://www.scribblemaps.com/maps/view/Carpetbagger_Adventure_Map/qIRu7XPLas If you would like to make a contribution, my Patreon can be found here https://www.patreon.com/carpetbagger A Donation of at least 3 dollars and I will send you a postcard every month. If you prefer to donate on paypal, here is the link for that http://www.thecarpetbagger.org/p/donations.html Check out my T-Shirt shop if you are interested https://carpetbagger.spreadshirt.com/ To see music featured on The Carpetbagger click here https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCrHyQP515fNlK8Toccewc7w Facebook https://www.facebook.com/Carpetbaggerblog Feel free to email me at firstname.lastname@example.org Physical correspondence can be sent to PO BOX 932 Waynesville, NC 28786 Intros By Jeff Block Theme Music by James Bagger Additional Music by Dan Bagger
Views: 7561 The Carpetbagger
Wayne Richenbacher, M.D., Professor Emeritus, Cardiothoracic Surgery, University of Iowa Thursday, January 24, 2013 5:30-6:30 Room 401, Univ. of Iowa Hardin Library for the Health Sciences The University of Iowa History of Medicine Society Lecture SUMMARY Thomas J. "Stonewall" Jackson, commander of the Second Corps of the Army of Northern Virginia, was wounded at the Battle of Chancellorsville during the American Civil War. He died eight days later. This talk focuses on Jackson the brilliant military strategist, Hunter Holmes McGuire the chief surgeon of Jackson's Corps and medical care provided to Jackson following his injury.
Views: 16297 University of Iowa
Views: 6540 ArticleTen
Fox News Today - Legends & Lies: The Civil War - Stonewall Jackson: Frien 04/22/18 ( 8PM )
Views: 638 USA News
Video about the capturing of Harper's Ferry WV by General Stonewall Jackson's forces, on Sept. 12-15, 1862. Stonewall's victory gave the "greenlight" to Confederate General Robert E. Lee to in invade Antietam MD, the first invasion into the North,
Views: 7273 gary wilcox
Thomas Jonathan "Stonewall" Jackson (January 21, 1824 -- May 10, 1863) was a Confederate general during the American Civil War, and one of the best-known Confederate commanders after General Robert E. Lee. His military career includes the Valley Campaign of 1862 and his service as a corps commander in the Army of Northern Virginia under Robert E. Lee. Confederate pickets accidentally shot him at the Battle of Chancellorsville on May 2, 1863; the general survived with the loss of an arm to amputation. However, he died of complications of pneumonia eight days later. His death was a severe setback for the Confederacy, affecting not only its military prospects, but also the morale of its army and of the general public. Jackson in death became an icon of Southern heroism and commitment, joining Lee in the pantheon of the "Lost Cause". Military historians consider Jackson to be one of the most gifted tactical commanders in the nation's history. His Valley Campaign and his envelopment of the Union Army right wing at Chancellorsville are studied worldwide even today as examples of innovative and bold leadership. He excelled as well in other battles: the First Battle of Bull Run (where he received his famous nickname "Stonewall"), Second Bull Run, Antietam, and Fredericksburg. Jackson was not universally successful as a commander, however, as displayed by his weak and confused efforts during the Seven Days Battles around Richmond in 1862. Text Source: Wikipedia, www.nps.gov GPS Address: 9001 plank road, Fredericksburg VA (About 20 feet away from the entrance of Visitor Center at Chancellorsville Battle Historic Site).
Views: 808 introduire
TheCivilWarInLivingColor.wordpress.com This video is about the life of William Lowther Jackson, cousin of Stonewall Jackson. He was a judge, the third Lieutenant Governor of Virginia and a Confederate General during the Civil War.
Views: 164 Gary Wilcox
Thomas Jonathan "Stonewall" Jackson January 21, 1824(1824-01-21) May 10, 1863 (aged 39) General Jackson's "Chancellorsville" Portrait, taken at a Spotsylvania County farm on April 26, 1863, seven days before his wounding at the Battle of Chancellorsville. Nickname Stonewall, Old Jack, Old Blue Light, Tom Fool Place of birth Clarksburg, Virginia (now West Virginia) Place of death Guinea Station, Virginia Place of burial Stonewall Jackson Memorial Cemetery Lexington, Virginia Allegiance United States Army Confederate States Army Years of service 184651 (USA) 186163 (CSA) Rank Major (USA) Lieutenant General Commands held Stonewall Brigade Second Corps, Army of Northern Virginia Battles/wars Mexican-American War American Civil War Great Train Raid of 1861 First Battle of Bull Run (First Manassas) Romney Expedition Valley Campaign Battle of Kernstown Battle of Front Royal Battle of Winchester (1862) Battle of Port Republic Seven Days Battles Battle of Gaines' Mill Battle of Savage's Station Battle of White Oak Swamp Battle of Malvern Hill Northern Virginia Campaign Battle of Cedar Mountain First Battle of Rappahannock Station Battle of Manassas Station Ops. Second Battle of Bull Run (Second Manassas) Battle of Chantilly Maryland Campaign Battle of Harpers Ferry Battle of Antietam Battle of Fredericksburg Battle of Chancellorsville † Thomas Jonathan "Stonewall" Jackson (January 21, 1824 May 10, 1863) was a Confederate general during the American Civil War, and probably the most well-known Confederate commander after General Robert E. Lee. His military career includes the Valley Campaign of 1862 and his service as a corps commander in the Army of Northern Virginia under Robert E. Lee. Confederate pickets accidentally shot him at the Battle of Chancellorsville on May 2, 1863, which the general survived, albeit with the loss of an arm to amputation. However, he died of complications of pneumonia eight days later. His death was a severe setback for the Confederacy, affecting not only its military prospects, but also the morale of its army and of the general public. Military historians consider Jackson to be one of the most gifted tactical commanders in United States history. His Valley Campaign and his envelopment of the Union Army right wing at Chancellorsville are studied worldwide even today as examples of innovative and bold leadership. He excelled as well in other battles: the First Battle of Bull Run (where he received his famous nickname "Stonewall"), the Second Battle of Bull Run, Antietam, and Fredericksburg. Jackson was not universally successful as a commander, however, as displayed by his weak and confused efforts during the Seven Days Battles around Richmond in 1862.
Views: 40277 decidecommitsucceed