Article Reviewed Potts, J. B. (1994). General Custer and the Little Bighorn reconstruction-again. Journal of Military History, 58(2), 305-314. George Armstrong Custer joined 210 troopers in death at the hands of Sioux and Cheyenne warriors; but his famous last stand has lived on in public memory. Generations of historians, novelists, and poets, along with painters, illustrators, and motion picture and television producers, have made Custer the nation 's most remembered soldier and the Little Bighorn the most frequently depicted battle.
This articles significant figure was covered as they talked about how the Indians under the leadership of Sitting Bull and Crazy Horse wipe out Lieutenant Colonel George Custer and much of his 7th Cavalry at the Battle of the Little Big Horn. Several explanations of his events have been studied, Custer 's personality and psychology, searching for clues to his behavior at the disaster. Indeed, most attempts to explain what happened to his command are tied to favorable or unfavorable views of Custer 's character. And his historical image has also changed over the years in response to shifting popular opinions and values. This was significant figures in these historical opinions from the different authors. So we will be looking at the pros and cons of author J. B. Potts General Custer and the Little Bighorn reconstruction-again.
Archeological examination of the Custer battle site in 1984 and 1985. Although these investigations