Search Results: 'Atlanta Campaign'

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11 results for "Atlanta Campaign"
Under the Stars and Bars By Walter A. Clark
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For the gratification of my old comrades and in grateful memory of their constant kindness during all our years of comradeship these records have been written. It has been my purpose to picture the... More > lights rather than the shadows of our soldier life. War is a terribly serious business and yet camp life has its humor as well as its pathos, its comedy as well as its tragedy, its sunshine as well as its shadows. In the generation that has grown up since the '60's, there is a disposition to undervalue the merits of the "Old South" and to discount the patriotism and the courage, the sacrifice and the suffering of those, who wore the grey. If these pages shall recall to my old comrades with any degree of pleasure, the lights and shadows of our soldier life, or shall bring to the younger generation, to whom the Old South is not even a memory, a truer conception of "the tender grace of a day that is dead" I shall be more than repaid for the labor involved in their preparation.< Less
Historical Sketch and Roster of the Mississippi 4th Infantry Regiment By John C. Rigdon
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The Mississippi 4th Infantry Regiment was organized at Grenada as the Fourth Regiment, Second Brigade, Army of Mississippi, and enlisted for twelve months. The Fourth was among the troops posted at... More > Fort Henry on the Tennessee River, under General Lloyd Tilghman. The troops were transferred to Fort Donelson and there captured. Following exchange they were then surrendered at Vicksburg and continued throughout the remainder of the war in the Atlanta Campaign, Franklin, and Nashville, ending the war in the defense of Mobile.< Less
A Memorandum of the 80th Illinois Infantry: Civil War Notes of Pvt. Armgstrong McGee By Joshua A. Claybourn
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This work is a regimental log of the 80th Illinois Volunteer Infantry Regiment documenting its activities in the American Civil War from 27 October 1863 to 17 June 1865. There is no evidence that... More > this memorandum has ever been published before, nor is there evidence that previous Civil War historians knew of its existence. The 80th Illinois Volunteer Infantry Regiment saw substantial action in the war. It traveled over 6,000 miles and was engaged in more than 20 pitched battles. Although the language used in this memorandum is naturally choppy and rough compared to more modern narratives, it will hopefully serve as a useful puzzle piece in the larger history of the regiment, and indeed of the war itself.< Less
Historical Sketch and Roster of the Louisiana 12th Infantry Regiment By John C. Rigdon
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The Louisiana 12th Infantry Regiment completed its organization at Camp Moore, Louisiana, in August, 1861. Its companies were from the parishes of Caldwell, Claiborne, Vermilion, Cameron, Calcasieu,... More > Jackson, Ouachita, Bossier, and Iberia. Sent to Missouri, the unit was captured at Island No. 10 in April, 1862. After being exchanged, it was assigned to Rust's, Buford's, T.M. Scott's, and Lowry's Brigade. It fought at Champion's Hill and Jackson before participating in the campaigns of the Army of Tennessee from Resaca to Bentonville. In July, 1862, the unit contained 41 officers and 546 men, reported 11 killed, 57 wounded, and 5 missing out of the 318 engaged at Peach Tree Creek, lost many during Hood's Tennessee Campaign, and surrendered with only a remnant on April 26, 1865. Its commanders were Colonel Thomas M. Scott; Lieutenant Colonels James A. Boyd, Wade H. Hough, Noel L. Nelson, and Thomas C. Standifer; and Majors John C. Knott and Henry V. McCain.< Less
Historical Sketch and Roster of The Tennessee 12th Cavalry Regiment (Green’s) By John C. Rigdon
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The Tennessee 12th Cavalry Regiment [also called 1st Partisan Rangers] was organized behind Federal lines in February, 1863. The men were from the counties of Fayette, Tipton, Shelby, Haywood, and... More > Gibson. It served R.V. Richardson's and Rucker's Brigade, confronted the Federals in Tennessee and Mississippi, and in October totaled about 300 effectives. Later it was active in Georgia, fought at Memphis, then was part of Hood's operations in Tennessee. During February, 1865, the regiment was broken up. Some of its members became part of the 3rd (Forrest's Old) Tennessee Cavalry. Companies Of The Tennessee 12th Cavalry Regiment Co. "A". Fayette County. Co. "B". Fayette County. Co. "C". Tipton County. Co. "D". Shelby County. Co. "E". Shelby County. Co. "F". Fayette County. Co. "G". Tipton County. Co. "H". Fayette County. Co. "I". Haywood County. Co. "K". Fayette County.< Less
Alfred E. Lee's Civil War By Daniel Masters
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Alfred Emory Lee, an aspiring attorney recently graduated from Ohio Wesleyan University, resolved to do his part to restore the Union. Lee enlisted in Co. I of the 82nd Ohio Volunteer Infantry in... More > November 1861 and so begins this incredible journey through the Civil War. Lee was commissioned as an officer and wrote home frequently, leaving a fascinating record of the lengthy list of battles in which his regiment participated, including McDowell, Cross Keys, Cedar Mountain, Second Bull Run, Chancellorsville, Gettysburg, (where Lee was severely wounded and captured on the first day of the battle), Wauhatchie, Missionary Ridge, Resaca, New Hope Church, Culp’s Farm, Peach Tree Creek, Atlanta, Savannah, Averysboro, and Bentonville. Alfred E. Lee’s Civil War draws from Lee’s copious wartime correspondence and his post war writings to present a detailed and insightful portrait of the war as fought both east and west.< Less
Historical Sketch and Roster of the South Carolina 3rd Artillery Battalion By John C. Rigdon
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The South Carolina 3rd Artillery Battalion, also known as the Palmetto Battalion, was organized in December, 1861. Its members were from the counties of Allendale, Richland, Charleston, Georgetown,... More > and Kershaw. For some time the unit served in the Department of South Carolina, Georgia, and Florida, but the companies were frequently detached. Companies A, D, E, G, H, I, and K took part in the battles in and around Charleston. Companies A, G, H, I, and K were included in the surrender of the Army of Tennessee. Companies D, E, and F disbanded after the evacuation of Charleston. Company B fought at Jackson, then saw action in the Atlanta, Tennessee, and North Carolina Campaigns. It surrendered on April 26, 1865. Company C fought at Charleston, Jackson, and Chickamauga, then served at Mobile and surrendered in May, 1865.< Less
Guilty Unless Proven Innocent - The Vendetta By Stephan Botes
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The case of the UNITED STATES OF AMERICA v. A. STEPHAN BOTES case no. 1:04-CR-0568-CC in the Northern District of Georgia, Atlanta Division. Learn about the facts, the law and the crimes committed by... More > the judge, the prosecutors and defense lawyers, in cahoots to engineer a wrongful conviction.< Less
Life in Dixie during the War, 1861-1862-1863-1864-1865 By Mary Ann Harris Gay
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Historical Sketch and Roster of the Georgia 1st Infantry Regiment (Ramsey's) By John Rigdon
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The Georgia 1st (Ramsey’s) Volunteers Infantry Regiment was formed at Macon, Georgia, in April, 1861 (March 17, 1861). The men were raised in the towns and cities of Newnan, Perry, Augusta,... More > Sandersville, Atlanta, Bainbridge, Quitman, Dahlonega, and Columbus. After being stationed at Pensacola it moved to Virginia, served under R.S. Garnett and H.R. Jackson, then during Lee’s Cheat Mountain Campaign was attached to General D.S. Donelson’s Brigade.< Less