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Alfred Roman, The military operations of General Beauregard in the war between the states, 1861 to 1865 219 9 Browse Search
Jubal Anderson Early, Ruth Hairston Early, Lieutenant General Jubal A. Early , C. S. A. 176 2 Browse Search
D. H. Hill, Jr., Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 4, North Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 170 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 10. (ed. Frank Moore) 119 3 Browse Search
Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 3. 71 1 Browse Search
Horace Greeley, The American Conflict: A History of the Great Rebellion in the United States of America, 1860-65: its Causes, Incidents, and Results: Intended to exhibit especially its moral and political phases with the drift and progress of American opinion respecting human slavery from 1776 to the close of the War for the Union. Volume II. 59 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 45 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 16. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 39 1 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4. 34 0 Browse Search
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 31 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in D. H. Hill, Jr., Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 4, North Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). You can also browse the collection for R. F. Hoke or search for R. F. Hoke in all documents.

Your search returned 85 results in 11 document sections:

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rth Carolina and the First battalion. General Early says of the charge of this brigade: I ordered Hoke to advance to his [Archer's] support. This was done in gallant style, and Hoke found the enemy iHoke found the enemy in possession of the trench (which had been occupied by General Archer's brigade). . . . Hoke attacked the enemy vigorously and drove them from the woods and trench to the railroad in front, in which tHoke attacked the enemy vigorously and drove them from the woods and trench to the railroad in front, in which there were reserves. He followed up his attack and drove the enemy from the railroad, which was a strong position, some distance, capturing a considerable number of prisoners. Colonel Scales says this charge made Colonel Hoke a brigadier-general, although it nearly cost him his life; for his horse fell from a shell wound and threw his rider. The animal, however, immediately rose and dashed off, dragging Colonel Hoke, whose foot was caught in the stirrup. He was rescued by Colonel Oates' men. Colonel Oates said of the Twenty-first North Carolina: The Tarheels moved them down in files. S
90 in these engagements. Rebellion Records, XXV, 1, 191. In this last battle, Hoke's brigade was most actively engaged in the charge against Howe. The main assault was made upon Howe's left by the brigades of Hoke and Hays. These two brigades, although attacking with an easy contempt of danger, were repulsed until Gordon's brn a ravine and take Howe in flank. This compelled Howe's hasty withdrawal. General Hoke was wounded in this charge. His brigade lost first and last 230 men. As three North Carolina brigades, Iverson's, Daniel's and Ramseur's; in Early's was Hoke's brigade, commanded during this campaign (General Hoke being wounded) by Col. IGeneral Hoke being wounded) by Col. I. E. Avery, of the Sixth North Carolina; in Johnson's division were the First and Third regiments. General Daniel's brigade had but recently been incorporated into thter. In the assault made by Early's troops on the fortifications at Winchester, Hoke's brigade was in reserve and not actively engaged. When the enemy evacuated Win
n on the right, next to Doles, Hays on his left, and Hoke's North Carolina brigade on the extreme Confederate from Ramseur's North Carolina brigade, and also from Hoke's brigade. These latter brigades entered from the nCarolina brigade was in action on this day. That was Hoke's brigade, commanded by Col. I. E. Avery. It, as sehen the Eleventh corps was defeated, the brigades of Hoke and Hays were sent in pursuit. General Howard order first day at Gettysburg; seven of these, Daniel's, Hoke's, Iverson's, Lane's, Pettigrew's, Ramseur's and Scabrigades. Early selected the brigades of Hays and Hoke (the latter commanded by Col. I. E. Avery) to dare t within the lines on Cemetery hill; one of these was Hoke's North Carolina brigade. On the third day, the uneext in rank to fall was Col. I. E. Avery, commanding Hoke's brigade. Colonel Avery had been recommended for eld upon which his regiment was engaged. During General Hoke's absence, from a wound, Colonel Avery had comma
was at Payne's farm, or Bartlett's mill, on the 27th. The Federals unexpectedly attacked Johnson's division. The main attack fell on Steuart's and Walker's brigades. Here again, as at Bristoe, the heaviest losses fell on North Carolina troops. The Third North Carolina, Lieutenant-Colonel Brown, sustained the heaviest loss in the division—72 men. The First North Carolina, Colonel Thruston, suffered next in casualties. His regiment and the Fourth Virginia each lost 55 men. The brigades of Hoke, Daniel and Ramseur were several times under fire, but not seriously engaged. The total North Carolina casualties in the infantry were: killed, 17; wounded, 138. Gordon's cavalry brigade had a skirmish at New Hope church, and took part in a sharp action at Parker's store. The Second North Carolina and a portion of the Fifth, all under command of Captain Reese, made a successful dismounted attack on the Federal skirmishers. In this affair, Captain Reese and Lieutenant Copeland were kill
the State Ransom Recovers Suffolk victory of Hoke and Cooke at Plymouth gallant fighting of the l McKethan, and Sixty-first, Colonel Radcliffe; Hoke's Carolina brigade—Sixth, Colonel Webb; Twenty-go in the town. Following out this plan, General Hoke, after a brisk skirmish on Monday, Februaryssells, commanding a garrison of 2,834 men. General Hoke, who had been selected to lead this importae time suggested by General Hoke. But when General Hoke explained that he wanted to attack Plymouthat to Plymouth, finished or unfinished, and General Hoke left him with that assurance. On the day slliant naval success insured the triumph of General Hoke, for it gave him, on the water side, a vulnon Fort Williams, the citadel of Plymouth. General Hoke moved General Ransom's brigade around to atederate Congress passed a vote of thanks to General Hoke and Commander James W. Cooke and the officeour. Rebellion Record, XXXIII, p. 310. General Hoke next moved against New Bern, and Roman says[6 more...]
, then stationed at Hanover Court House, and by Hoke's North Carolina brigade, just then ordered up tler by moving against the latter's works. General Hoke's division reached Petersburg on the 10th os division on his left, next to Drewry's bluff, Hoke's on his right, Colquitt in reserve, ordered anith Grade, supported by Terry on his left, and Hoke's old brigade, commanded by Colonel Lewis, suppth acknowledged gallantry. On the right, General Hoke, of whom General Beauregard says, he handlepied the enemy's works. But the enemy attacked Hoke's front with fierceness. Especially on Johnsonr the battle at Drewry's bluff, Lewis' brigade (Hoke's) was ordered to join General Lee, and the Forthe services that had just been rendered by General Hoke's command, and also upon its record at Colde of Butler; but so close was the race, that as Hoke's troops filed into the works protecting Peters, making for the same point. This march of General Hoke's troops stands at West Point as the most r[7 more...]
and Leaders. General Lee's army was posted as follows: Hoke's division was on his right, near Cold Harbor. Then came Kooke's, Kirkland's (now under MacRae), Lane's, Scales', and Hoke's (under Lewis and later Godwin) brigades, and the remnantsto move directly against the Confederate right, held by General Hoke's and General Kershaw's divisions. General Hoke's diviGeneral Hoke's division contained Martin's and Clingman's North Carolina brigades. The Federals made the assault with vigor and without reserves. This attack was everywhere repulsed except at Hoke's extreme left and Kershaw's right. Clingman held Hoke's left, and Hoke's left, and it has been stated that his brigade and that of Wofford's, of Kershaw's division, were both broken. General Clingman in a l angles. Hill's corps and Breckinridge's men were moved to Hoke's right to meet the massing of Federal troops on that flankance of the Union army from Lee's front at Cold Harbor, General Hoke's division was sent back to Petersburg to assist Genera
mbered only 5,400. These were gradually, by the arrival of Ransom's brigade and Hoke's division, and a few other troops, increased to 11,000 effectives. General Grato cut our communications with Richmond. Martin's and Clingman's brigades, of Hoke's division, also reached Petersburg on the 16th after forced marches, and were rFrom the extreme right of the Confederate line held by Wise, to the left held by Hoke, was about five miles, so the men in gray had an attenuated line in these works. the 28th of July was ready to be sprung. At that time, only the divisions of Hoke, Johnson and Mahone were in the trenches. The mine was under Johnson's portionlliott in grim resistance. The Sixty-first North Carolina regiment, sent by General Hoke to reinforce the troops engaged at the breach, arrived at the same time withatly distinguished itself, and the two brigades made many captures. On the 9th, Hoke and Field, supported by Lane and Gary's cavalry, dispersed a large cavalry force
t close to their colors, and illustrated by their patient endurance and cheerful obedience that they were of the heroic clay from which soldiers are made. After Hoke's division was recalled from New Bern to engage with Beauregard's army at Drewry's bluff, there were no military operations, except of minor importance, in North C says: Words cannot express the bitter feeling and chagrin of the navy. When it became evident to the Confederate government that Fisher was to be attacked, General Hoke's division was ordered to its relief, reaching Wilmington on the 24th of December, and the advanced regiments arrived at Fisher on the same day. Butler, having General Butler withdrew his men, only a skirmish occurred. General Bragg was in chief command in the State. Evidently not expecting a second attack, he withdrew Hoke from Sugar Loaf, and the division went into camp near Wilmington, sixteen miles from Fisher. But General Terry, with about the same force that General Butler ha
ns of infantry, and Hampton's consolidated cavalry. Hoke's division consisted of four very small but veteran Before he received his concentration orders, General Hoke, at Wilmington, had been engaged in some minor actions. Moore says: General Hoke had posted Lieut. Alfred M. Darden with 70 of the survivors of the Third Nor sharpshooters in front, made no impression upon General Hoke and his men. General Schofield, however, camell efforts to push them aside. By the 7th of March, Hoke was near Kinston and part of the Southern army was Pettus' brigade of Stevenson's division and move to Hoke's position for battle. Clayton's division of Lee's oon after reported to General Hill. On the 8th, Generals Hoke and Hill engaged the corps of General Cox, stateas called upon to make a stand against Sherman until Hoke and Hill could get up from Kinston. Bravely Hardee'n entirely disrupted. Morgan tried in vain to break Hoke's front. Toward 5 o'clock a general advance was ord
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