hide Sorting

You can sort these results in two ways:

By entity
Chronological order for dates, alphabetical order for places and people.
By position (current method)
As the entities appear in the document.

You are currently sorting in ascending order. Sort in descending order.

hide Most Frequent Entities

The entities that appear most frequently in this document are shown below.

Entity Max. Freq Min. Freq
Massachusetts (Massachusetts, United States) 178 0 Browse Search
1864 AD 93 93 Browse Search
Port Hudson (Louisiana, United States) 86 20 Browse Search
North Anna (Virginia, United States) 84 12 Browse Search
1863 AD 83 83 Browse Search
Spottsylvania (Virginia, United States) 81 23 Browse Search
1862 AD 75 75 Browse Search
Petersburg, Va. (Virginia, United States) 72 72 Browse Search
Fredericksburg, Va. (Virginia, United States) 71 21 Browse Search
Chancellorsville (Virginia, United States) 62 10 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 1, Condensed history of regiments.. Search the whole document.

Found 48 total hits in 29 results.

1 2 3
Pleasant Hill (Louisiana, United States) (search for this): chapter 38
ngaging in frequent skirmishes and meeting the enemy at Franklin, La., October 2; at Carrion Crow Bayou, October 15, and again on November 2. It went into camp with the 2d Battery at New Iberia, La., moving with it then to Franklin; here on Feb. 17, 1864, it joined the 6th Massachusetts Battery, remaining with it until March 6 when it united with Battery L, 1st U. S. Artillery. Attached to this organization, it took part in the Red River expedition, meeting the enemy in a skirmish at Pleasant Hill, La., April 7, and again in a more serious engagement, April 9, in which 4 men were wounded and 1 taken prisoner; engaged also at Cane River Crossing. On July 1, 1864, the battery was relieved from its detached service and reporting to Captain Hamlin, again an independent organization, with a battery of 4 guns, went into camp at Greeneville, La. Here it remained two months; then moving to Camp Parapet, La., it remained there during the remainder of its service, engaging in little action bu
Franklin, La. (Louisiana, United States) (search for this): chapter 38
, it was on duty until the surrender, July 8; immediately entering into camp within the works, it remained there during July and August, part of the time under command of Lieut. Ellis Mott; here it suffered much loss by disease, the command being reduced to 50 men. On August 31 it was temporarily attached to the 2d Massachusetts Battery, and with that organization took part in the Bayou Teche expedition, October and November, 1863, engaging in frequent skirmishes and meeting the enemy at Franklin, La., October 2; at Carrion Crow Bayou, October 15, and again on November 2. It went into camp with the 2d Battery at New Iberia, La., moving with it then to Franklin; here on Feb. 17, 1864, it joined the 6th Massachusetts Battery, remaining with it until March 6 when it united with Battery L, 1st U. S. Artillery. Attached to this organization, it took part in the Red River expedition, meeting the enemy in a skirmish at Pleasant Hill, La., April 7, and again in a more serious engagement, Ap
Carrion Crow Bayou (Louisiana, United States) (search for this): chapter 38
ender, July 8; immediately entering into camp within the works, it remained there during July and August, part of the time under command of Lieut. Ellis Mott; here it suffered much loss by disease, the command being reduced to 50 men. On August 31 it was temporarily attached to the 2d Massachusetts Battery, and with that organization took part in the Bayou Teche expedition, October and November, 1863, engaging in frequent skirmishes and meeting the enemy at Franklin, La., October 2; at Carrion Crow Bayou, October 15, and again on November 2. It went into camp with the 2d Battery at New Iberia, La., moving with it then to Franklin; here on Feb. 17, 1864, it joined the 6th Massachusetts Battery, remaining with it until March 6 when it united with Battery L, 1st U. S. Artillery. Attached to this organization, it took part in the Red River expedition, meeting the enemy in a skirmish at Pleasant Hill, La., April 7, and again in a more serious engagement, April 9, in which 4 men were wound
Port Hudson (Louisiana, United States) (search for this): chapter 38
ewhere within battery,––– Totals,–22 Actual total of members of battery,7267274 Killed and died of wounds,––– Died by accident and disease,–2626 Died in Confederate prison,––– Total losses,–2626 Active during the Red River campaign; Port Hudson campaign; and engaged at Pleasant Hill and Cane River, La. The 13th Battery was recruited at Camp Meigs, Readville, Mass., and left the State on the De Witt Clinton for New Orleans Jan. 20, 1863. On account of severe storm the vessel put in at Fortress Monroe, and the battery, having lost 57 horses during the passage, remained at Camp Hamilton, Va., for a few weeks, reaching New Orleans May 10. On June 6 it took up its position before Port Hudson in two detachments, one under Captain Hamlin, the other in charge of Lieut. T. W. Terry; so stationed, it was on duty until the surrender, July 8; immediately entering into camp within the works, it remained there during July and August, part of the time under command
Fortress Monroe (Virginia, United States) (search for this): chapter 38
n battery,––– Totals,–22 Actual total of members of battery,7267274 Killed and died of wounds,––– Died by accident and disease,–2626 Died in Confederate prison,––– Total losses,–2626 Active during the Red River campaign; Port Hudson campaign; and engaged at Pleasant Hill and Cane River, La. The 13th Battery was recruited at Camp Meigs, Readville, Mass., and left the State on the De Witt Clinton for New Orleans Jan. 20, 1863. On account of severe storm the vessel put in at Fortress Monroe, and the battery, having lost 57 horses during the passage, remained at Camp Hamilton, Va., for a few weeks, reaching New Orleans May 10. On June 6 it took up its position before Port Hudson in two detachments, one under Captain Hamlin, the other in charge of Lieut. T. W. Terry; so stationed, it was on duty until the surrender, July 8; immediately entering into camp within the works, it remained there during July and August, part of the time under command of Lieut. Ell
Cane (Louisiana, United States) (search for this): chapter 38
illery. (1) Capt. Charles H. J. Hamlin. Officers.Men.Totals. Number on rolls,7269276 Enlisted men (included above) commissioned in battery,–22 Enlisted men (included above) serving elsewhere within battery,––– Totals,–22 Actual total of members of battery,7267274 Killed and died of wounds,––– Died by accident and disease,–2626 Died in Confederate prison,––– Total losses,–2626 Active during the Red River campaign; Port Hudson campaign; and engaged at Pleasant Hill and Cane River, La. The 13th Battery was recruited at Camp Meigs, Readville, Mass., and left the State on the De Witt Clinton for New Orleans Jan. 20, 1863. On account of severe storm the vessel put in at Fortress Monroe, and the battery, having lost 57 horses during the passage, remained at Camp Hamilton, Va., for a few weeks, reaching New Orleans May 10. On June 6 it took up its position before Port Hudson in two detachments, one under Captain Hamlin, the other in charge of Lieu
New Iberia (Louisiana, United States) (search for this): chapter 38
August, part of the time under command of Lieut. Ellis Mott; here it suffered much loss by disease, the command being reduced to 50 men. On August 31 it was temporarily attached to the 2d Massachusetts Battery, and with that organization took part in the Bayou Teche expedition, October and November, 1863, engaging in frequent skirmishes and meeting the enemy at Franklin, La., October 2; at Carrion Crow Bayou, October 15, and again on November 2. It went into camp with the 2d Battery at New Iberia, La., moving with it then to Franklin; here on Feb. 17, 1864, it joined the 6th Massachusetts Battery, remaining with it until March 6 when it united with Battery L, 1st U. S. Artillery. Attached to this organization, it took part in the Red River expedition, meeting the enemy in a skirmish at Pleasant Hill, La., April 7, and again in a more serious engagement, April 9, in which 4 men were wounded and 1 taken prisoner; engaged also at Cane River Crossing. On July 1, 1864, the battery was r
De Witt Clinton (search for this): chapter 38
cluded above) commissioned in battery,–22 Enlisted men (included above) serving elsewhere within battery,––– Totals,–22 Actual total of members of battery,7267274 Killed and died of wounds,––– Died by accident and disease,–2626 Died in Confederate prison,––– Total losses,–2626 Active during the Red River campaign; Port Hudson campaign; and engaged at Pleasant Hill and Cane River, La. The 13th Battery was recruited at Camp Meigs, Readville, Mass., and left the State on the De Witt Clinton for New Orleans Jan. 20, 1863. On account of severe storm the vessel put in at Fortress Monroe, and the battery, having lost 57 horses during the passage, remained at Camp Hamilton, Va., for a few weeks, reaching New Orleans May 10. On June 6 it took up its position before Port Hudson in two detachments, one under Captain Hamlin, the other in charge of Lieut. T. W. Terry; so stationed, it was on duty until the surrender, July 8; immediately entering into camp within
Ellis Mott (search for this): chapter 38
put in at Fortress Monroe, and the battery, having lost 57 horses during the passage, remained at Camp Hamilton, Va., for a few weeks, reaching New Orleans May 10. On June 6 it took up its position before Port Hudson in two detachments, one under Captain Hamlin, the other in charge of Lieut. T. W. Terry; so stationed, it was on duty until the surrender, July 8; immediately entering into camp within the works, it remained there during July and August, part of the time under command of Lieut. Ellis Mott; here it suffered much loss by disease, the command being reduced to 50 men. On August 31 it was temporarily attached to the 2d Massachusetts Battery, and with that organization took part in the Bayou Teche expedition, October and November, 1863, engaging in frequent skirmishes and meeting the enemy at Franklin, La., October 2; at Carrion Crow Bayou, October 15, and again on November 2. It went into camp with the 2d Battery at New Iberia, La., moving with it then to Franklin; here on
T. W. Terry (search for this): chapter 38
Hill and Cane River, La. The 13th Battery was recruited at Camp Meigs, Readville, Mass., and left the State on the De Witt Clinton for New Orleans Jan. 20, 1863. On account of severe storm the vessel put in at Fortress Monroe, and the battery, having lost 57 horses during the passage, remained at Camp Hamilton, Va., for a few weeks, reaching New Orleans May 10. On June 6 it took up its position before Port Hudson in two detachments, one under Captain Hamlin, the other in charge of Lieut. T. W. Terry; so stationed, it was on duty until the surrender, July 8; immediately entering into camp within the works, it remained there during July and August, part of the time under command of Lieut. Ellis Mott; here it suffered much loss by disease, the command being reduced to 50 men. On August 31 it was temporarily attached to the 2d Massachusetts Battery, and with that organization took part in the Bayou Teche expedition, October and November, 1863, engaging in frequent skirmishes and meeti
1 2 3