Browsing named entities in Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 2. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.). You can also browse the collection for Franklin or search for Franklin in all documents.

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Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 2. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book I:—Richmond. (search)
corps fell, by right of seniority, upon Generals Franklin and Fitzjohn Porter, two officers for whuld not have been seriously undertaken unless Franklin and Porter, prompted by the same instincts whhe Federals no longer occupied this position, Franklin having placed Smith's division lower down, so however, had quickly perceived this danger. Franklin had brought Smith back nearer to Savage statithe wood bordering the Williamsburg road, and Franklin, finding no enemy in sight, had sent Smith's ak Bridge and Frazier's Farm were occupied by Franklin, with the divisions of Smith and Richardson aeleven o'clock in the morning, where he found Franklin firmly posted. The latter, having eight or n, had repulsed all the attacks of the enemy. Franklin, resting his left upon impracticable swamps, Glendale, and as many dismounted pieces which Franklin was obliged to leave at Frazier's Farm. Four ook upon themselves to carry it into effect. Franklin, the most distant, began his movement about t[7 more...]
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 2. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book III:—Maryland. (search)
orning of the 28th. Almost at the same time, Franklin was approaching the wharves of Alexandria. Te preparations required by the circumstances, Franklin had begun his march on the morning of the 29t anxiety were on the increase in Washington. Franklin was on the march, but no one had taken the rely, passing through Germantown. McDowell and Franklin took position in the rear, on the left, at thnd sixth corps, still commanded by Sumner and Franklin respectively; the ninth, under Reno; the twequestionable victory he had just obtained. Franklin, in the mean while, with the left wing of hism. ON the morning of September 15th, while Franklin was resuming his march toward Harper's Ferry,rtunately for him, McLaws, having outstripped Franklin, came to join him, after having twice crossede struck in that direction to ensure victory, Franklin massed the whole of Slocum's division in the arly bought the preceding day. Many generals, Franklin among the rest, urged this. Others, like Sum[27 more...]
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 2. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book IV:—Kentucky (search)
stand against him in order to ensure his retreat. Leaving to General Thomas the care of organizing the defence of Nashville, Buell, on hearing of the arrival of the enemy at Carthage, had proceeded as far as Lebanon in the direction of that city. Bragg, however, still pushed forward without waiting for him. On the 12th of September the first detachments of Confederate infantry reached Glasgow, while their cavalry was destroying the track of the Nashville and Louisville Railroad between Franklin and Bowling Green. Buell followed them at a distance, feeling his way. On that day he had not gone beyond the frontier of Kentucky near Mitchellville; and still fearing an attack upon Nashville, he sent back one of the divisions of his army to Thomas. On the following day every doubt was dispelled. An intercepted despatch had informed him, it is said, what might, for that matter, have been easily guessed—that Bragg was marching upon Louisville. The Federals had but little chance of winn
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 2. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), Book VI:—Virginia. (search)
shington. The left grand division, under General Franklin, consisted of the First and Sixth corps, grand division following the Telegraph Road, Franklin with the remainder of Hooker's troops that oftes had nearly two hundred cannon in line. Franklin opened the battle. As soon as he received Buin, forming a junction with Gibson. Finally, Franklin, whose grand division was already in line, sulief. About this time, a little before noon, Franklin received an order from Burnside, as vague as ructions for the concentration of his troops, Franklin found that he had scattered the fifty thousants irritate without enlightening. He ordered Franklin to charge the enemy once more, and this time l left with his whole corps in order to drive Franklin back upon his bridges. His orders had alreadef. After the battle of Fredericksburg, both Franklin and Smith had addressed him a memorial to shoice of the United States, and to deprive Generals Franklin, Smith, Sturgis and Ferrero and Colonel [17 more...]
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 2. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), chapter 8 (search)
pshooters, 1 regiment. † 1st Division, Brigadier-general Franklin. Artillery, 1 Regular battery, 6 guns.Brigade, Palmer; 3d Brigade, Naglee. 5th corps, Franklin; 19,405 men strong. 1st Division, Slocum. 1st Brigade, Palmer; 3d Brigade, Naglee. 5th corps, Franklin. 1st Division, Slocum. 1st Brigade, Newton; 2drigade, Goodwich; 2d Brigade, ...... Left wing, Franklin. 6th corps, Franklin; 12,300 men strong. 1stFranklin; 12,300 men strong. 1st Division, Slocum. 1st Brigade, Newton; 2d Brigade, Torbert; 3d Brigade, Bartlett. 2d Division, Smith. 1sght to throw the responsibility of the defeat upon Franklin have stated that he was ordered to make a general give below the entire text of Burnside's order to Franklin. The reader will judge for himself: General atches hourly sent by General Hardie, who was with Franklin, to Burnside's headquarters, show, moreover, that e and the new attack to be made upon Marye's Hill, Franklin had no alternative but to strictly obey the text o
Comte de Paris, History of the Civil War in America. Vol. 2. (ed. Henry Coppee , LL.D.), chapter 9 (search)
ouch. Division, French. Kimball's brigade, Andrews' brigade; brigade, ...... Division, Hancock. Meagher's brigade, Zook's brigade, Caldwell's brigade. Division, Howard. Sully's brigade; brigade, ......; brigade, ..... 9th corps, Wilcox. Division, Getty. Hawkins' brigade, Harland's brigade; brigade, ...... Division, Sturgis. Naglee's brigade, Ferrero's brigade; brigade, Division, Burns. Brigade, ......; brigade, .....; brigade, ...... Left Grand division, Major-general Franklin. 46,892 men, 116 guns. 1st corps, Reynolds. Division, Meade. Sinclair's brigade, Magilton's brigade, Jackson's brigade. Division, Gibbons. Taylor's brigade; brigade, ......; brigade,...... Division, Doubleday. Brigade, ......; brigade,......; brigade,...... 6th corps, W. F. Smith. Division, Newton. Brigade, ......; brigade, ......; brigade,...... Division, Brook. Brigade, ......; brigade, ......; brigade,...... Division, Howe. Vinton's brigade; brigade