Browsing named entities in An English Combatant, Lieutenant of Artillery of the Field Staff., Battlefields of the South from Bull Run to Fredericksburgh; with sketches of Confederate commanders, and gossip of the camps.. You can also browse the collection for Farragut or search for Farragut in all documents.

Your search returned 23 results in 2 document sections:

cuation of the City possession taken by Commodore Farragut arrival of General Butler his brutal aver, but the fact soon became known that Commodore Farragut was in command, and that he made light oe heeded-we considered ourselves impregnable; Farragut's boats were treated with contempt, and evenfull progress when news reached the city that Farragut's fleets had passed the forts and had success ammunition plentiful; the walls intact! yet Farragut had passed them, under an annihilating showerent. On the morning of the twenty-fifth, Farragut's advance was observed steaming up towards toperty continued on every hand; and at length Farragut was so exasperated, that he swore he would reBut evil tidings were in store for us! While Farragut and Mayor Monroe were exchanging angry letters as men doomed to humiliation and shame. Farragut, being informed of all these things, was in arm. Yet, the first man that advanced to meet Farragut on his landing, and welcome the return of Fed[6 more...]
d of Van Dorn, sent to defend Vicksburgh against the fleet of Commodore Farragut advancing up from the Gulf, and Commodore Foote's squadron ofve: We had scarcely arrived at Tullahoma ere it was known that Farragut's fleet from New-Orleans, and Foote's from the Upper Mississippi, ndant, asking for the surrender of Vicksburgh, in the name of Commodore Farragut, United States Navy. The answer was instant, Mississippians the bluffs. A day or two after an answer had been returned to Farragut, one of his iron-clads was signalled from below; and soon after apred by us off the Gulf Coast, and taken into New-Orleans; but when Farragut took that city, this, with some three or four other sea-vessels, aluff batteries were contending with most of the fleet, several of Farragut's squadron ran past, and opened with an awful roar upon the-Arkans noise was maintained on both sides, and it was once supposed that Farragut's boats would grapple with the Arkansas and take her; but such was