|Reviewed by Malcolm Watts (Reader)
|Johnny Horton would be pleased to see his song adapted to America's other big war of the 19th century. Well done. Malcolm|
|Reviewed by Linda Hill
Such a clever way to put this into a song. I've heard that song many, many times..almost know it by heart. Brilliant, Lance!
Blessings and Huggss,
|Reviewed by Regis Auffray
|Another bleak and black mark against the unwillingness of mankind to change and to do away with such a way of "solving" things. Thank you, Lance. Love and peace to you,
|Reviewed by Bonnie May
|Oh Lance, I sang this right along with reading it. Such a unique idea from a wonderful Historian with an unmatched talent. Love and hugs, Bonnie|
|Reviewed by Mr. Ed
|Truly a sad part of U.S. history, and what a sad picture that is, too.|
|Reviewed by E T Waldron
|Fantastic rhythm/rhyme throughout and I too heard the battle of N.O. in the background as I read this!you really do a great job of putting this type genre together!
|Reviewed by Susan Smith
|I recognize the parallel with Johnny Horton's "Battle of New Orleans" and can hear the music in my head as I read your work. It is a proven way to get a point across and remember the lesson in the story.
Though a northerner, I agree with Southern Comfort - all things being equal the South probably would have won. But Sherman's March to the Sea did help to bring the War to an end and hopefully saved more lives than it took.
|Reviewed by Southern Comfort
|Well Sugar, You have to admit Johnny Reb did a powerful lot of fightin, with very little money and hardly any supplies. We done all right with what we had. You done good with this here write also. HUGS! SC|