ISBN 10: 1406776149 / ISBN 13: 9781406776140
Gebraucht / Anzahl: 0
Bei weiteren Verkäufern erhältlich
Alle  Exemplare dieses Buches anzeigen

Über dieses Buch

Leider ist dieses Exemplar nicht mehr verfügbar. Wir haben Ihnen weitere Exemplare dieses Titels unten aufgelistet.

Beschreibung:

Brand New, Unread Copy in Perfect Condition. A+ Customer Service!. Buchnummer des Verkäufers

Über diesen Titel:

Bewertung (bereitgestellt von GoodReads):
3,25 durchschnittlich
(4 Bewertungen)

Inhaltsangabe: Otto Eisenschiml Cressets UNIVERSAL Library GROSSEX c DUNLAP NEW YORK CONTENTS SMUDGES v I THE FOURTEENTH OF APRIL 3 II ASSASSINATION 6 II THE STRANGE CAREER OF JOHN F. PARKER 1 1 IV WHAT REALLY HAPPENED AT FORDS THEATER 22 V THE PRESIDENT Is REFUSED PROTECTION 32 VI PREMONITIONS vs. SECRET SERVICE REPORTS 40 VII GRANT SUDDENLY LEAVES WASHINGTON 54 VIII HOW THE NEWS OF THE TRAGEDY WAS HANDLED 65 IX EVERY AVENUE OF ESCAPE BLOCKED SAVE ONE 91 SX THE MAN HUNT Is ON 97 XI JOHN FLETCHER TELLS His STORY 107 XII BAKER DIRECTS THE PURSUIT 1 1 6 XIII THE END OF THE TRAIL 130 XIV DEATH VISITS GARRETTS FARM 153 XV THE PLOTS AGAINST GRANT, STANTON AND JOHNSON 162 XVI STANTON INVENTS A NOVEL TORTURE 1 75 XVII STANTONS INNER COUNCIL 187 XVIII THE ODYSSEY OF JOHN HARRISON SURRATT 194 XIX THE CASE AGAINST JEFFERSON DAVIS 207 XX THE SETTING FOR THE CONSPIRACY TRIAL 230 XXI THE PRISONERS AT THE BAR 250 XXII THE WOMAN IN THE CASE 270 WHY WAS LINCOLN MURDERED CHAPTER I The Fourteenth of ffril THE fourteenth of April 1865, dawning on the city of Washing ton, found the Capital gaudily bedecked with flags j for on the preceding night, Lees surrender had been celebrated by a grand illumination. The end of the long war was at last in sight. In the forenoon a regular meeting of the Cabinet was held, at which General Grant was present as a distinguished guest. The victor of Appomattox Court House was a medium-sized, stoop-shouldered, taciturn man, then at the zenith of his military glory. At the White House he met all the members of Lincolns official family, except Secretary of State Seward, who had been the Presidents closest rival at the Chicago Republican convention of 1860. Seward had been thrown from his carriage a few days before and was lying at home under the care of physicians. The framework of steel which encased his face and neck, agonizing though it must have been, was destined that night to save his life. Secretary of the Navy Gideon Welles was there a kindly looking man with a long white beard, who was gifted with a shrewd insight into the character of men. Thoroughly loyal to his Chief, and with a finely balanced judgment, he kept dose watch on the events of his era and faithfully recorded them in his diary. The President himself seemed in unusually good spirits. Be fore the opening of the formal meeting he spoke freely of his plans for reconciling the conquered South. So far as he was con cerned, he promised, there would be no persecution he even hoped that the fallen leaders of the Confederacy would leave the country and thereby make it unnecessary for him to take direct action against them. He then told of a dream that had come to him during the night, the same that had so often in the past 4 WHY WAS LINCOLN MURDERED presaged a portentous happening. This time he hoped that it foretold the surrender to General Sherman of the last Confeder ate army. As Lincoln was describing his dream, Stanton entered. The President stopped abruptly- Gentlemen, he said, let us proceed to business. Stanton did not often attend Cabinet meetings and, when he came, he usually came late. It was his way of indicating the superiority he felt over his colleagues, if not over Lincoln him self-Gideon Welles distrusted him intensely, considering him an unscrupulous intriguer. He has cunning and skill, the head of the Navy Department once wrote in his diary, dissembles his feelings ... is a hypocrite. . . . 2 Small of stature, with a long beard which he kept perfumed, the Secretary of War had an air of sternness j but Welles always believed that this outward sem blance concealed the heart of a coward. The two Secretaries had crossed swords only once. On that occasion Welles had shown plainly that he would brook no interference in his department, and Stanton had since treated him with an obsequiousness in sharp contrast to his imperious manner toward the other Cabinet members. 3 With Stantons entrance the pleasant flow of informal con versation ceased...

„Über diesen Titel“ kann sich auf eine andere Ausgabe dieses Titels beziehen.

Bibliografische Details

Titel: $listing_disp.getBaseListing().getTitle()



Zustand: New

Beste Suchergebnisse bei AbeBooks

1.

Otto Eisenschiml
Verlag: Read Books (2007)
ISBN 10: 1406776149 ISBN 13: 9781406776140
Neu Anzahl: > 20
Print-on-Demand
Anbieter
Books2Anywhere
(Fairford, GLOS, Vereinigtes Königreich)
Bewertung
[?]

Buchbeschreibung Read Books, 2007. PAP. Buchzustand: New. New Book. Delivered from our UK warehouse in 3 to 5 business days. THIS BOOK IS PRINTED ON DEMAND. Established seller since 2000. Buchnummer des Verkäufers LQ-9781406776140

Weitere Informationen zu diesem Verkäufer | Frage an den Anbieter

Neu kaufen
EUR 25,93
Währung umrechnen

In den Warenkorb

Versand: EUR 10,65
Von Vereinigtes Königreich nach USA
Versandziele, Kosten & Dauer

2.

Otto Eisenschiml
Verlag: Read Books, United Kingdom (2007)
ISBN 10: 1406776149 ISBN 13: 9781406776140
Neu Paperback Anzahl: 10
Print-on-Demand
Anbieter
The Book Depository
(London, Vereinigtes Königreich)
Bewertung
[?]

Buchbeschreibung Read Books, United Kingdom, 2007. Paperback. Buchzustand: New. 211 x 140 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****.Otto Eisenschiml Cressets UNIVERSAL Library GROSSEX c DUNLAP NEW YORK CONTENTS SMUDGES v I THE FOURTEENTH OF APRIL 3 II ASSASSINATION 6 II THE STRANGE CAREER OF JOHN F. PARKER 1 1 IV WHAT REALLY HAPPENED AT FORDS THEATER 22 V THE PRESIDENT Is REFUSED PROTECTION 32 VI PREMONITIONS vs. SECRET SERVICE REPORTS 40 VII GRANT SUDDENLY LEAVES WASHINGTON 54 VIII HOW THE NEWS OF THE TRAGEDY WAS HANDLED 65 IX EVERY AVENUE OF ESCAPE BLOCKED SAVE ONE 91 SX THE MAN HUNT Is ON 97 XI JOHN FLETCHER TELLS His STORY 107 XII BAKER DIRECTS THE PURSUIT 1 1 6 XIII THE END OF THE TRAIL 130 XIV DEATH VISITS GARRETTS FARM 153 XV THE PLOTS AGAINST GRANT, STANTON AND JOHNSON 162 XVI STANTON INVENTS A NOVEL TORTURE 1 75 XVII STANTONS INNER COUNCIL 187 XVIII THE ODYSSEY OF JOHN HARRISON SURRATT 194 XIX THE CASE AGAINST JEFFERSON DAVIS 207 XX THE SETTING FOR THE CONSPIRACY TRIAL 230 XXI THE PRISONERS AT THE BAR 250 XXII THE WOMAN IN THE CASE 270 WHY WAS LINCOLN MURDERED CHAPTER I The Fourteenth of ffril THE fourteenth of April 1865, dawning on the city of Washing ton, found the Capital gaudily bedecked with flags j for on the preceding night, Lees surrender had been celebrated by a grand illumination. The end of the long war was at last in sight. In the forenoon a regular meeting of the Cabinet was held, at which General Grant was present as a distinguished guest. The victor of Appomattox Court House was a medium-sized, stoop-shouldered, taciturn man, then at the zenith of his military glory. At the White House he met all the members of Lincolns official family, except Secretary of State Seward, who had been the Presidents closest rival at the Chicago Republican convention of 1860. Seward had been thrown from his carriage a few days before and was lying at home under the care of physicians. The framework of steel which encased his face and neck, agonizing though it must have been, was destined that night to save his life. Secretary of the Navy Gideon Welles was there a kindly looking man with a long white beard, who was gifted with a shrewd insight into the character of men. Thoroughly loyal to his Chief, and with a finely balanced judgment, he kept dose watch on the events of his era and faithfully recorded them in his diary. The President himself seemed in unusually good spirits. Be fore the opening of the formal meeting he spoke freely of his plans for reconciling the conquered South. So far as he was con cerned, he promised, there would be no persecution he even hoped that the fallen leaders of the Confederacy would leave the country and thereby make it unnecessary for him to take direct action against them. He then told of a dream that had come to him during the night, the same that had so often in the past 4 WHY WAS LINCOLN MURDERED presaged a portentous happening. This time he hoped that it foretold the surrender to General Sherman of the last Confeder ate army. As Lincoln was describing his dream, Stanton entered. The President stopped abruptly- Gentlemen, he said, let us proceed to business. Stanton did not often attend Cabinet meetings and, when he came, he usually came late. It was his way of indicating the superiority he felt over his colleagues, if not over Lincoln him self-Gideon Welles distrusted him intensely, considering him an unscrupulous intriguer. He has cunning and skill, the head of the Navy Department once wrote in his diary, dissembles his feelings . is a hypocrite. . . . 2 Small of stature, with a long beard which he kept perfumed, the Secretary of War had an air of sternness j but Welles always believed that this outward sem blance concealed the heart of a coward. The two Secretaries had crossed swords only once. On that occasion Welles had shown plainly that he would brook no interference in his department, and Stanton had since treated him with an obsequiousness in sharp contrast to his imperious manner toward the other Cabinet members. 3 With Stantons entrance the p. Buchnummer des Verkäufers AAV9781406776140

Weitere Informationen zu diesem Verkäufer | Frage an den Anbieter

Neu kaufen
EUR 30,48
Währung umrechnen

In den Warenkorb

Versand: Gratis
Von Vereinigtes Königreich nach USA
Versandziele, Kosten & Dauer

3.

Eisenschiml, Otto
Verlag: Gleed Press (2016)
ISBN 10: 1406776149 ISBN 13: 9781406776140
Neu Paperback Anzahl: 1
Print-on-Demand
Anbieter
Ria Christie Collections
(Uxbridge, Vereinigtes Königreich)
Bewertung
[?]

Buchbeschreibung Gleed Press, 2016. Paperback. Buchzustand: New. PRINT ON DEMAND Book; New; Publication Year 2016; Not Signed; Fast Shipping from the UK. No. book. Buchnummer des Verkäufers ria9781406776140_lsuk

Weitere Informationen zu diesem Verkäufer | Frage an den Anbieter

Neu kaufen
EUR 31,00
Währung umrechnen

In den Warenkorb

Versand: EUR 3,37
Von Vereinigtes Königreich nach USA
Versandziele, Kosten & Dauer

4.

Otto Eisenschiml
Verlag: Read Books, United Kingdom (2007)
ISBN 10: 1406776149 ISBN 13: 9781406776140
Neu Paperback Anzahl: 10
Print-on-Demand
Anbieter
The Book Depository US
(London, Vereinigtes Königreich)
Bewertung
[?]

Buchbeschreibung Read Books, United Kingdom, 2007. Paperback. Buchzustand: New. 211 x 140 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****. Otto Eisenschiml Cressets UNIVERSAL Library GROSSEX c DUNLAP NEW YORK CONTENTS SMUDGES v I THE FOURTEENTH OF APRIL 3 II ASSASSINATION 6 II THE STRANGE CAREER OF JOHN F. PARKER 1 1 IV WHAT REALLY HAPPENED AT FORDS THEATER 22 V THE PRESIDENT Is REFUSED PROTECTION 32 VI PREMONITIONS vs. SECRET SERVICE REPORTS 40 VII GRANT SUDDENLY LEAVES WASHINGTON 54 VIII HOW THE NEWS OF THE TRAGEDY WAS HANDLED 65 IX EVERY AVENUE OF ESCAPE BLOCKED SAVE ONE 91 SX THE MAN HUNT Is ON 97 XI JOHN FLETCHER TELLS His STORY 107 XII BAKER DIRECTS THE PURSUIT 1 1 6 XIII THE END OF THE TRAIL 130 XIV DEATH VISITS GARRETTS FARM 153 XV THE PLOTS AGAINST GRANT, STANTON AND JOHNSON 162 XVI STANTON INVENTS A NOVEL TORTURE 1 75 XVII STANTONS INNER COUNCIL 187 XVIII THE ODYSSEY OF JOHN HARRISON SURRATT 194 XIX THE CASE AGAINST JEFFERSON DAVIS 207 XX THE SETTING FOR THE CONSPIRACY TRIAL 230 XXI THE PRISONERS AT THE BAR 250 XXII THE WOMAN IN THE CASE 270 WHY WAS LINCOLN MURDERED CHAPTER I The Fourteenth of ffril THE fourteenth of April 1865, dawning on the city of Washing ton, found the Capital gaudily bedecked with flags j for on the preceding night, Lees surrender had been celebrated by a grand illumination. The end of the long war was at last in sight. In the forenoon a regular meeting of the Cabinet was held, at which General Grant was present as a distinguished guest. The victor of Appomattox Court House was a medium-sized, stoop-shouldered, taciturn man, then at the zenith of his military glory. At the White House he met all the members of Lincolns official family, except Secretary of State Seward, who had been the Presidents closest rival at the Chicago Republican convention of 1860. Seward had been thrown from his carriage a few days before and was lying at home under the care of physicians. The framework of steel which encased his face and neck, agonizing though it must have been, was destined that night to save his life. Secretary of the Navy Gideon Welles was there a kindly looking man with a long white beard, who was gifted with a shrewd insight into the character of men. Thoroughly loyal to his Chief, and with a finely balanced judgment, he kept dose watch on the events of his era and faithfully recorded them in his diary. The President himself seemed in unusually good spirits. Be fore the opening of the formal meeting he spoke freely of his plans for reconciling the conquered South. So far as he was con cerned, he promised, there would be no persecution he even hoped that the fallen leaders of the Confederacy would leave the country and thereby make it unnecessary for him to take direct action against them. He then told of a dream that had come to him during the night, the same that had so often in the past 4 WHY WAS LINCOLN MURDERED presaged a portentous happening. This time he hoped that it foretold the surrender to General Sherman of the last Confeder ate army. As Lincoln was describing his dream, Stanton entered. The President stopped abruptly- Gentlemen, he said, let us proceed to business. Stanton did not often attend Cabinet meetings and, when he came, he usually came late. It was his way of indicating the superiority he felt over his colleagues, if not over Lincoln him self-Gideon Welles distrusted him intensely, considering him an unscrupulous intriguer. He has cunning and skill, the head of the Navy Department once wrote in his diary, dissembles his feelings . is a hypocrite. . . . 2 Small of stature, with a long beard which he kept perfumed, the Secretary of War had an air of sternness j but Welles always believed that this outward sem blance concealed the heart of a coward. The two Secretaries had crossed swords only once. On that occasion Welles had shown plainly that he would brook no interference in his department, and Stanton had since treated him with an obsequiousness in sharp contrast to his imperious manner toward the other Cabinet members. 3 With Stantons entrance the. Buchnummer des Verkäufers AAV9781406776140

Weitere Informationen zu diesem Verkäufer | Frage an den Anbieter

Neu kaufen
EUR 35,41
Währung umrechnen

In den Warenkorb

Versand: Gratis
Von Vereinigtes Königreich nach USA
Versandziele, Kosten & Dauer

5.

Otto Eisenschiml
Verlag: Read Books (2007)
ISBN 10: 1406776149 ISBN 13: 9781406776140
Neu Anzahl: > 20
Print-on-Demand
Anbieter
PBShop
(Secaucus, NJ, USA)
Bewertung
[?]

Buchbeschreibung Read Books, 2007. PAP. Buchzustand: New. New Book. Shipped from US within 10 to 14 business days. THIS BOOK IS PRINTED ON DEMAND. Established seller since 2000. Buchnummer des Verkäufers IQ-9781406776140

Weitere Informationen zu diesem Verkäufer | Frage an den Anbieter

Neu kaufen
EUR 35,31
Währung umrechnen

In den Warenkorb

Versand: EUR 3,71
Innerhalb USA
Versandziele, Kosten & Dauer

6.

Eisenschiml, Otto
Verlag: Gleed Press (2007)
ISBN 10: 1406776149 ISBN 13: 9781406776140
Neu Softcover Anzahl: 15
Print-on-Demand
Anbieter
English-Book-Service Mannheim
(Mannheim, Deutschland)
Bewertung
[?]

Buchbeschreibung Gleed Press, 2007. Buchzustand: New. This item is printed on demand for shipment within 3 working days. Buchnummer des Verkäufers LP9781406776140

Weitere Informationen zu diesem Verkäufer | Frage an den Anbieter

Neu kaufen
EUR 51,02
Währung umrechnen

In den Warenkorb

Versand: EUR 4,00
Von Deutschland nach USA
Versandziele, Kosten & Dauer

7.

Eisenschiml, Otto
Verlag: Gleed Press (2007)
ISBN 10: 1406776149 ISBN 13: 9781406776140
Neu Paperback Anzahl: 1
Anbieter
Irish Booksellers
(Rumford, ME, USA)
Bewertung
[?]

Buchbeschreibung Gleed Press, 2007. Paperback. Buchzustand: New. book. Buchnummer des Verkäufers 1406776149

Weitere Informationen zu diesem Verkäufer | Frage an den Anbieter

Neu kaufen
EUR 52,37
Währung umrechnen

In den Warenkorb

Versand: Gratis
Innerhalb USA
Versandziele, Kosten & Dauer

8.

Otto Eisenschiml
Verlag: Gleed Press (2007)
ISBN 10: 1406776149 ISBN 13: 9781406776140
Neu Paperback Anzahl: 1
Anbieter
Ergodebooks
(RICHMOND, TX, USA)
Bewertung
[?]

Buchbeschreibung Gleed Press, 2007. Paperback. Buchzustand: New. Buchnummer des Verkäufers DADAX1406776149

Weitere Informationen zu diesem Verkäufer | Frage an den Anbieter

Neu kaufen
EUR 49,25
Währung umrechnen

In den Warenkorb

Versand: EUR 3,71
Innerhalb USA
Versandziele, Kosten & Dauer

9.

Otto Eisenschiml
Verlag: Gleed Press
ISBN 10: 1406776149 ISBN 13: 9781406776140
Neu Paperback Anzahl: 20
Anbieter
BuySomeBooks
(Las Vegas, NV, USA)
Bewertung
[?]

Buchbeschreibung Gleed Press. Paperback. Buchzustand: New. Paperback. 512 pages. Dimensions: 8.3in. x 5.5in. x 1.3in.Otto Eisenschiml Cressets UNIVERSAL Library GROSSEX c DUNLAP NEW YORK CONTENTS SMUDGES v I THE FOURTEENTH OF APRIL 3 II ASSASSINATION 6 II THE STRANGE CAREER OF JOHN F. PARKER 1 1 IV WHAT REALLY HAPPENED AT FORDS THEATER 22 V THE PRESIDENT Is REFUSED PROTECTION 32 VI PREMONITIONS vs. SECRET SERVICE REPORTS 40 VII GRANT SUDDENLY LEAVES WASHINGTON 54 VIII HOW THE NEWS OF THE TRAGEDY WAS HANDLED 65 IX EVERY AVENUE OF ESCAPE BLOCKED SAVE ONE 91 SX THE MAN HUNT Is ON 97 XI JOHN FLETCHER TELLS His STORY 107 XII BAKER DIRECTS THE PURSUIT 1 1 6 XIII THE END OF THE TRAIL 130 XIV DEATH VISITS GARRETTS FARM 153 XV THE PLOTS AGAINST GRANT, STANTON AND JOHNSON 162 XVI STANTON INVENTS A NOVEL TORTURE 1 75 XVII STANTONS INNER COUNCIL 187 XVIII THE ODYSSEY OF JOHN HARRISON SURRATT 194 XIX THE CASE AGAINST JEFFERSON DAVIS 207 XX THE SETTING FOR THE CONSPIRACY TRIAL 230 XXI THE PRISONERS AT THE BAR 250 XXII THE WOMAN IN THE CASE 270 WHY WAS LINCOLN MURDERED CHAPTER I The Fourteenth of ffril THE fourteenth of April 1865, dawning on the city of Washing ton, found the Capital gaudily bedecked with flags j for on the preceding night, Lees surrender had been celebrated by a grand illumination. The end of the long war was at last in sight. In the forenoon a regular meeting of the Cabinet was held, at which General Grant was present as a distinguished guest. The victor of Appomattox Court House was a medium-sized, stoop-shouldered, taciturn man, then at the zenith of his military glory. At the White House he met all the members of Lincolns official family, except Secretary of State Seward, who had been the Presidents closest rival at the Chicago Republican convention of 1860. Seward had been thrown from his carriage a few days before and was lying at home under the care of physicians. The framework of steel which encased his face and neck, agonizing though it must have been, was destined that night to save his life. Secretary of the Navy Gideon Welles was there a kindly looking man with a long white beard, who was gifted with a shrewd insight into the character of men. Thoroughly loyal to his Chief, and with a finely balanced judgment, he kept dose watch on the events of his era and faithfully recorded them in his diary. The President himself seemed in unusually good spirits. Be fore the opening of the formal meeting he spoke freely of his plans for reconciling the conquered South. So far as he was con cerned, he promised, there would be no persecution he even hoped that the fallen leaders of the Confederacy would leave the country and thereby make it unnecessary for him to take direct action against them. He then told of a dream that had come to him during the night, the same that had so often in the past 4 WHY WAS LINCOLN MURDERED presaged a portentous happening. This time he hoped that it foretold the surrender to General Sherman of the last Confeder ate army. As Lincoln was describing his dream, Stanton entered. The President stopped abruptly- Gentlemen, he said, let us proceed to business. Stanton did not often attend Cabinet meetings and, when he came, he usually came late. It was his way of indicating the superiority he felt over his colleagues, if not over Lincoln him self-Gideon Welles distrusted him intensely, considering him an unscrupulous intriguer. He has cunning and skill, the head of the Navy Department once wrote in his diary, dissembles his feelings . . . is a hypocrite. . . . 2 Small of stature, with a long beard which he kept perfumed, the Secretary of War had an air of sternness j but Welles always believed that this outward sem blance concealed the heart of a coward. The two Secretaries had crossed swords only once. On that occasion Welles had shown plainly that he would brook no interference in his department, and Stanton had since treated him with an obsequiousness in shar This item ships from multiple locations. Your book may arrive from Roseburg,OR, La Vergne,TN. Paperback. Buchnummer des Verkäufers 9781406776140

Weitere Informationen zu diesem Verkäufer | Frage an den Anbieter

Neu kaufen
EUR 51,66
Währung umrechnen

In den Warenkorb

Versand: EUR 3,67
Innerhalb USA
Versandziele, Kosten & Dauer

10.

Eisenschiml, Otto
Verlag: Gleed Press
ISBN 10: 1406776149 ISBN 13: 9781406776140
Neu PAPERBACK Anzahl: > 20
Anbieter
Russell Books
(Victoria, BC, Kanada)
Bewertung
[?]

Buchbeschreibung Gleed Press. PAPERBACK. Buchzustand: New. 1406776149 Special order direct from the distributor. Buchnummer des Verkäufers ING9781406776140

Weitere Informationen zu diesem Verkäufer | Frage an den Anbieter

Neu kaufen
EUR 51,71
Währung umrechnen

In den Warenkorb

Versand: EUR 6,51
Von Kanada nach USA
Versandziele, Kosten & Dauer

Es gibt 1 weitere Exemplare dieses Buches

Alle Suchergebnisse ansehen