Gray Ghost: The Life of Col. John Singelton Mosby, by James A. Ramage. Mosby whose raiders harassed Union rear columns and supply trains in the Shenandoah Valley, never hesitated to employ stealth, terror, and pillage against an equally resolute foe. Mosby never had more than 400 irregulars under his command, yet his raids occupied an enemy force many times that number. (428 pages, 9.25 x 6.25, Hardcover)
Thought of by many contemporaries as the best division commander in Lee's Army, Major General Robert E. Rodes by Darrell Collins breathes life into the largely overlooked combat officer. From his days at the Virginia Military Institute to his demise at Third Winchester, Collins Gives us new details about Rhodes, the man, and the general. 6x9 504 pp.
Cavalryman of the Lost Cause: A Biography of J. E. B. Stuart, by Jeffry D. Wert. Integrates comprehensive archival and printed sources to describe a man shaped by a zest for life, religious faith and devotion to duty. The initial dominance of Confederate cavalry in the east during the Civil War was a product of Stuart's skills as leader and organizer, trainer and tactician. Above all he was a master at reconnaissance and screening. Wert's biography goes far in restoring Stuart's claim to be the greatest cavalry officer ever foaled in America.