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John Dimitry , A. M., Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 10.1, Louisiana (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 150 4 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 4. 25 1 Browse Search
Col. O. M. Roberts, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 11.1, Texas (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 22 2 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore) 14 0 Browse Search
Alfred Roman, The military operations of General Beauregard in the war between the states, 1861 to 1865 14 0 Browse Search
Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies, Chapter XXII: Operations in Kentucky, Tennessee, North Mississippi, North Alabama, and Southwest Virginia. March 4-June 10, 1862., Part II: Correspondence, Orders, and Returns. (ed. Lieut. Col. Robert N. Scott) 11 3 Browse Search
Robert Underwood Johnson, Clarence Clough Buell, Battles and Leaders of the Civil War. Volume 3. 9 1 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 5 1 Browse Search
Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies, Chapter XXII: Operations in Kentucky, Tennessee, North Mississippi, North Alabama, and Southwest Virginia. March 4-June 10, 1862. (ed. Lieut. Col. Robert N. Scott) 5 3 Browse Search
The Photographic History of The Civil War: in ten volumes, Thousands of Scenes Photographed 1861-65, with Text by many Special Authorities, Volume 10: The Armies and the Leaders. (ed. Francis Trevelyan Miller) 4 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in John Dimitry , A. M., Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 10.1, Louisiana (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). You can also browse the collection for Alfred Mouton or search for Alfred Mouton in all documents.

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ccourci (cut-off) in Assumption parish. There Mouton had met him and learned the war news. Hearing of the disparity of force, Mouton had receded still more while waiting for reinforcements, previouss of the bayou. To oppose the double advance, Mouton made a careful distribution of his small forc, and here the Confederates made a new stand. Mouton had the commander's eye—the eye which in the bs forces there. This was a challenge to which Mouton at once responded by throwing across to the sak part of his infantry stationed on the left. Mouton says in his report: At the close of the day thonel Vick's command lagged behind. My object, Mouton continued, could I have united my force, was ter resistance to gunboats, if once in the bay, Mouton, selecting a defensible position on the Teche,. Buchanan. On November 1st he notified General Mouton that one was within his obstructions, withthe Cotton was to keep the gunboats busy while Mouton was using mattock and spade. The Cotton showe[12 more...]
k. On the east bank of the bayou, under Gen. Alfred Mouton, were posted Fournet's Yellow Jacket Louuld be mainly directed against his left flank, Mouton ordered Bagby to take position in front of hisg a painfully sparse rank of brave defenders. Mouton, in order to make his small force cover these essure of men against our weakened line, that Mouton, looking at the unequal fight from the redoubtonflict with Bagby progressing more viciously, Mouton ordered forward the entire left wing of the Eince for two days. At midnight on April 13th Mouton received orders to evacuate his position. ThiFaries had lost a large number of his horses. Mouton, after mentioning the gallantry of Colonel Bagge army, overwhelmed by Generals Snow and Ice. Mouton, to perish gloriously at Mansfield, has this ts is like Napoleon at Elba praising Lannes! Mouton's retreat was not effected without some checks they were in position to cut off his retreat, Mouton succeeded by means of a by-path well known to [2 more...]
d sweep the fields and roads which the enemy had held. Placing General Mouton in command of the troops assembled in line at McKerall's field, her after setting her on fire; this sacrifice to be made after General Mouton had fallen back. Thus again was it done to another Confederateid the Louisianians, who had fought so gallantly at Bisland, led by Mouton and guarded by Green, retreat before their enemy. Never before hadee from haste or confusion. Taylor fell back toward Natchitoches. Mouton was ordered to the westward of Opelousas. A double purpose in thiarthwork called Fort Butler. Green, after some correspondence with Mouton, decided to assault the place. In the night of June 27th, Green aty to Berwick bay. Observing the concentration of forces there, Alfred Mouton, commanding in southwest Louisiana, surmised a march for Nibletory gained with a loss of 22 killed and 103 wounded. On the 4th General Mouton reported the enemy at New Iberia. Colonel Vincent ambuscaded t
unted regiment (just organized), with a 4-gun battery, were ordered to Monroe. Mouton's brigade was encamped near Alexandria; Polignac had headquarters on the Ouachizzing of Banks' bee, hastened Polignac, on March 7th, to Alexandria—thence with Mouton to the Boeuf, twenty-five miles south. Harrison was transferred to the Ouachitnel Gray, were soon united in a division, the command of which was given to General Mouton. We shall see the telling work of this new division later on in the campaied with arms. To Taylor, impatiently waiting at Pleasant Hill, came Walker and Mouton; Green joined him the same day. Major, with the remainder of the Texans, had nod, in the retreat, felt his enemy and had learned his strong points. Now, with Mouton's Louisianians at his call, and relieved about his cavalry, Taylor was to make sure of his weak play. In Mouton's command were the following Louisiana forces: Eighteenth regiment (Armant's); Crescent regiment (Bosworth's); Twenty-eighth (Gray's
e of Mansfield Taylor's Formation for battle Mouton's gallant charge rout of the Federal army ba he breasted Polignac, occupying the center of Mouton's division, he called out cheerily: Little Frehful, were waiting for the call. At the word, Mouton led the charge of his infantry, sweeping throut. Almost every man in the direct attack of Mouton's division was struck with a bullet. Taylor h Louisianians swept on, gladly following, with Mouton always in the van. The guns were taken after aate struggle. Here the enemy broke and fled. Mouton, in passing a group of thirty-five soldiers, n the cowardly act of five. As they lay around Mouton, one might have fancied them a guard of honor s charge through the ravine, to end the story, Mouton carried 2,200 men. Out of this number 762 died valley. That valley was the ravine, in which Mouton's noble life was offered up in the sacred namef the attacking regiments. The charge made by Mouton across the open was magnificent. With his lit[13 more...]
d was getting hurried. Alexandria, in the retreat from Mansfield, had been burned. The burning of the town was stoutly ascribed by the Federals to accident. After doing this mischief the enemy attempted to leave the city by the Bayou Boeuf road. Here stood Polignac to check them. Foiled on that road they repeated the effort on the Red river road. On May 15th Wharton was at Marksville to fight them. At this point ensued a brilliant cannonade which resembled war. Polignac, still with Mouton's superb but now skeleton division, found it impossible to stop the retreat of four brigades supported by a detachment of the Thirteenth army corps. While he remained, however, he held his ground sturdily, withdrawing only when it suited him—true Frenchman that he was—with drums beating and fifes playing a fanfare of defiance. From this on the Federals constantly retreated and constantly resisted, yet always fighting with numbers on their side. At Yellow bayou, May 18th, near the Atchaf
Fort Donelson fell, and Grant's forces pushed on down the Tennessee river to Pittsburg Landing, where, on March 1st, Colonel Mouton's Eighteenth Louisiana regiment had its first fight, with the gunboats for antagonists. Gen. Albert Sidney Johnstoantry, Col. Preston Pond; Seventeenth volunteer infantry, Lieut.-Col. Charles Jones; Eighteenth volunteer infantry, Col. Alfred Mouton; Nineteenth volunteer infantry, Col. B. L. Hodge; Twentieth volunteer infantry, Col. August Reichard; the Crescent fighting desperately against masses posted on a ridge, under cover of a battery. This was a critical position, in which Mouton's Eighteenth Louisiana made a brilliant but ineffective charge up the hill. The Eighteenth The loss of the Eighteent Before leaving Tupelo, Bragg had practically reorganized his army. Among the Louisianians whom he left with Price were Mouton's brigade, consisting of the Eighteenth Louisiana regiment, and the consolidated Crescent regiment. A regrettable fea
oldiers could have excelled them in their conduct during the trying scenes through which they passed. In one of these numerous combats on the Teche, Colonel Gray received a painful wound. During the Red river campaign he commanded a brigade in Mouton's division. So well did he handle it that, after the campaign had ended in the total defeat of the Union army and fleet, the commission of a brigadier-general in the provisional army of the Confederate States was conferred upon him, dated from t. In command of the defenses, he was captured at Blakely with a large part of his forces after the fall of Spanish Fort. After the close of the war General Liddell made his home in New Orleans, where he resided until his death. Brigadier-General Alfred Mouton—or as christened, Jean Jacques Alexandre Mouton—was born at Opelousas, La., February 18, 1829, a son of Governor Mouton. He was graduated at West Point July 1, 1850, but resigned from the army in the following September. From 1852