The battle was monumental in both camps, and from the beginning, the sheer size of the Confederate army as compared to that of the Union army was a clear depiction of the way the day would end. First, the Union army was clearly outnumbered. Major General Thomas Jackson led the Confederate army.
His men included those from his own division, with those of Ewell’s division. This number was more than sixteen thousand. However, only a fraction of that, that is 3000 men, actually fought in the real battle. On the other hand, Colonel R. J. Kenly led the Union army. Kenly’s men were 1063 in number (Cozzens, 2008).
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