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Four Generals Limited Edition Print Set

Four Generals Limited Edition Print Set

Regular price $375.00 USD
Regular price Sale price $375.00 USD
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Paper Prints
Reproduction technique: Fine offset lithography on neutral pH archival quality paper using the finest fade-resistant inks.
Each print is numbered and signed by the artist and accompanied by a Certificate of Authenticity.

Four Generals Limited Edition Signed and Numbered Paper Prints
Each image: 12” x 8”
Overall size: 16½” x 12”

Now you can own a set of four limited edition signed-and-numbered fine art prints by Mort Kunstler.

Included in the set:

1) Stone Wall
Thomas Jackson was an Old Testament warrior. He always believed in aggressive action. If successful in an attack, he taught, pursue the enemy relentlessly. Destruction, rather than mere defeat, of a foe ends a war more quickly. Jackson sought solace in prayer and ongoing strength in an unbending faith. Jackson’s faith was so consuming that it is the key to understanding him both as a man and as a soldier.

2) Dignity and Valor
“The most impressive man in the Army,” was how General Winfield Scott described Lee. A massive torso made Lee appear larger than he actually was. To his Confederate soldiers, he was affectionately known as “Marse Robert.” Dignity, tact, peity, and a quiet confidence were leading characteristics of the man. Lee was one who always commanded respect by his mere presence.

3) An American Hero
He went from modest New England professor to inspiring Union general. Joshua Chamberlain felt, as did millions of other participants, that the Civil War was the greatest event of their lives. For participants, he added, war is “a test of character; it makes bad men worse and good men better.”

4) The New General
In the spring of 1861 when asked about his sentiments regarding the war, Winfield Hancock replied: “My politics are of a practical kind: the integrity of my country, the supremacy of the federal government, and an honorable peace, or none at all.”
Hancock was as striking and as gregarious a general as the Army of the Potomac ever had. A newspaper reporter thought him “brave as Julius Caesar, and always ready to obey…fighting orders.”
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