3 pages, folio, light spotting, tiny losses to paper at two places along folds. GRAPHIC EVIDENCE OF THE DEFEAT OF BRADDOCK'S EXPEDITION. A detailed, probably official, roster of the casualties suffered in the military debacle of Braddock's expedition against Fort Duquesne, 9 July 1755. The manuscript, written in a clear italic hand, carefully lists Braddock, "Commander in Chief of all his Majesty's Forces in North America," and records that he "died of his wounds"; beneath are listed Braddock's aides, Robert Orme and Roger Morris (both "wounded") and "George Washington, Esq., then officers killed or wounded from the two British regiments (44th and 48th), the artillery, Engineers, Sailors, and the American forces from the "Independant Company of New York," and "Virginia Troops." Lt. Col. Gage, the future British commander in chief during the American Revolution, is listed as "Slightly wounded." The manuscript concludes tersely: "According to the most exact return we can get, about 600 men killed & wounded." Rare. " /> [WASHINGTON, GEORGE]. BRADDOCK, EDWARD, <I>General</I>. Manuscript "List of the Officers who were present, and of those Killed or Wounded in the Action on the Banks of the Monongahela the 9th Day of July 1755." N.p. [Philadelphia?], n.d. [ca. 9 July 1755]. <I>3 pages, folio, light spotting, tiny losses to paper at two places along folds.</I> GRAPHIC EVIDENCE OF THE DEFEAT OF BRADDOCK'S EXPEDITION. A detailed, probably official, roster of the casualties suffered in the military debacle of Braddock's expedition against Fort Duquesne, 9 July 1755. The manuscript, written in a clear italic hand, carefully lists Braddock, "Commander in Chief of all his Majesty's Forces in North America," and records that he "died of his wounds"; beneath are listed Braddock's aides, Robert Orme and Roger Morris (both "wounded") and "George Washington, Esq., then officers killed or wounded from the two British regiments (44th and 48th), the artillery, Engineers, Sailors, and the American forces from the "Independant Company of New York," and "Virginia Troops." Lt. Col. Gage, the future British commander in chief during the American Revolution, is listed as "Slightly wounded." The manuscript concludes tersely: "According to the most exact return we can get, about 600 men killed & wounded." Rare. | Christie's