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Books Books 1 - 10 of 49 on The art of war is simple enough. Find out where your enemy is. Get at him as soon....
" The art of war is simple enough. Find out where your enemy is. Get at him as soon as you can. Strike at him as hard as you can and as often as you can, and keep moving on. "
Air & Space Power Journal fall 02 - Page 47
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Ulysses S. Grant

Owen Wister - 1900 - 145 pages
...tinge of impatience, that he had read Jomini without much attention ; and then he added : "The art of war is simple enough. Find out where your enemy is. Get at him as soon as you can. Strike at him as hard as you can and as often as you can, and keep moving on." In this compact summary speaks...
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The American Hall of Fame: Famous Americans, Their Portraits, Biographies ...

Marshall Everett - United States - 1901 - 394 pages
...comprehension, but it took a strong man to live up to it. Writing to a friend in 1863, he said: "The art of war is simple enough. "Find out where your enemy is. "Get at him as soon as you can. "Strike at him as hard as you can, and as often as you can, and keep moving on." These were the tactics he...
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The History of Twenty-five Years, Volume 2

Sir Spencer Walpole - Great Britain - 1904
...armies of the United States to victory, had said the same thing : ' The art of war is simply this : find out where your enemy is ; get at him as soon as you can ; strike at him as hard as you can, and as often as you can ; and keep moving on-'6 The temperament of the French...
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Makers and Defenders of America

Anna Elizabeth Foote - United States - 1910 - 342 pages
...little man hung on with a bulldog grip. He never knew when he was beaten. Grant once said, "The art of war is simple enough. Find out where your enemy is. Get at him as soon as you can. Strike at him as hard as you can and as often as you can, and keep moving on." This was just what he did in...
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Personal Memoirs of John H. Brinton, Major and Surgeon U.S.V., 1861-1865

John Hill Brinton - Surgeons - 1914 - 361 pages
...River, asking him what he thought of Jomini. "Doctor," he said, "I have never read it carefully; the art of war is simple enough; find out where your enemy is, get at him as soon as you can, and strike him as hard as you can, and keep moving on." When I asked him at Fort Donelson what was...
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Ulysses S. Grant

Louis Arthur Coolidge - 1917 - 596 pages
...him of Jomini, that he had never paid much attention to that authority on military strategy. "The art of war is simple enough. Find out where your enemy is. Get at him as soon as you can. Strike at him as hard as you can, and keep moving on." In his meager library there were no books on war, and...
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Ohio ArchŠological and Historical Quarterly, Volumes 30-31

Ohio - 1921
...more upon action than he did upon Jomini ; his theory of warfare he summarized as follows: 'The art of war is simple enough. Find out where your enemy is. Get at him as soon as you can. Strike at him as hard as you can, and keep moving on.' "Grant maintained from the hour he came to the notice...
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Ohio ArchŠological and Historical Quarterly

Ohio - 1922
...more upon action than he did upon Jomini ; his theory of warfare he summarized as follows: 'The art of war is simple enough. Find out where your enemy is. Get at him as soon as you can. Strike at him as hard as you can, and keep moving on.' "Grant maintained from the hour he came to the notice...
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Americans at War: The Development of the American Military System

T. Harry Williams - History - 1960 - 168 pages
...guiding authority for so many other Civil War generals. He then expressed his own theory of war: "The art of war is simple enough. Find out where your enemy is. Get at him as soon as you can. Strike at him hard as you can, and keep moving on." It is not true, however, as Grant stated in his memoirs...
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The Civil War

James I. Robertson - United States - 1963 - 63 pages
...a continual hammering was the important factor. "The art of war is simple enough," he once stated. "Find out where your enemy is. Get at him as soon as you can. Strike at him hard as you can, and keep moving on." Grant's aggression, therefore, became attrition — that...
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