hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 4,933 results in 240 document sections:

... 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 ...
Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 2 (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.), Chapter 3: poets of the Civil War II (search)
ing the Civil War were either participants in the actual struggle or were intimately connected with those who were. Theodore O'Hara, who had been in active service during the Mexican War and had written The Bivouac of the dead in honour of those who died in that war, was colonel of an Alabama regiment and later a staff officer in the Confederate Army. Henry Rootes Jackson, who had also fought in the Mexican War and had written My wife and child and The red old Hills of Georgia, served under Hood in the battles around Atlanta, commanded a brigade in the Army of Tennessee, and was captured in the battle of Nashville. Their poems of the Mexican War were frequently quoted, and in fact were printed in nearly all the Southern anthologies of the Civil War. James Barron Hope, who had been Virginia's official poet at the Jamestown celebration and the unveiling of the Washington monument in Richmond (1858), was quartermaster and captain in the Army of Virginia, and came out of the struggle br
Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 2 (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.), Index (search)
0, 51, 134, 148, 165, 167, 168, 173, 197, 224-240, 242, 249, 277, 279, 281, 284, 303 Holt, Chas., 181 Home journal, 164 Homeopathy and its kindred Delusions, 227 Homer, 2, 3, 14, 259, 399 Homer (Pope's), 237 Home Revisited, 215 Homesick in heaven, 237 Honey, James A., 357 n. Hope, James Barron, 290, 298, 305 Hopkins, Mark, 197, 211, 219-223 Hopkins, Samuel, 197, 198-200, 206, 219 Hopkinson, Francis, 150 Hood, Thomas, 148, 242 Hood, Tom (younger), 387 Hood, Gen. J. B., 290 Hooker's across, 283 Hooper, Johnson J., 153 Hoosiers, the, 364 Hoosier schoolmaster, the, 362, 383 Horace, 234, 240 Houghton, Lord, 268 House of the seven Gables, the, 21, 28 Howard, John, 45 Howe, Julia Ward, 285 Howells, W. D., 229, 237, 284, 351 n., 377, 383 Howe's Masquerade, 25 How old Brown took Harper's Ferry, 276, 279 How the Cumberland went down, 282 How to make books, 405 Huckleberries gathered from New England Hills, 373, 388 Huck
148, 149, 327 Holmes, Edward, 375 Holmes, Frederick, 375 Holmes, G. E., 525 Holmes, George, 492 Holmes, J. W., 151 Holmes, L. T., 375 Holmes, Leonard, 525 Holmes, Lyman, 525 Holmes, M. P., 375 Holmes, O. D., 375 Holmes, O. W., 492 Holohan, Michael, 461 Holt, A. A., 375 Holt, E. R., 525 Holt, F. E., 525 Holt, J. A., 375 Holt, W. J., 375 Holt, W. T., 525 Homan, Conrad, 129 Home, James, 376 Homer, W. W., 461 Honewell, T., 525 Honnuse, Frederick, 461 Hood, F. A., 462 Hood, J. B., 107 Hood, T. J., 376 Hooker, Joseph, XIV, 51, 53, 54, 56, 69, 75, 91, 92, 93, 94, 95, 98, 105, 138, 150, 196, 216, 220, 224, 250, 258. Hooker, O. C., 376 Hooker, William, 525 Hooper, H. N., 88, 298 Hooper, I. H., 100, 115, 151 Hooper, N. F., 376 Hooper, Samuel, 17 Hopkins, Archibald, 266 Hopkins, E. P., 121, 376 Hopkins, J. L. D., 525 Hopkins, S. A., 462 Hopkins, W. S. B., 254 Hopkinson, J. C., 47 Horan, Michael, 462 Horgan, John, 462 Horigan, Patrick, 376 Horn, C. B.,
8th, again its loss was terrible. It went with Hood to Tennessee, and was at Franklin and Nashvillet in the Dalton-Atlanta campaign. It went with Hood into Tennessee, suffering severely at Columbia 1864. No. 74—(641-672) Assignment as above, Hood's corps, during Atlanta campaign. Capt. J. J. N go wounded. No. 78—(854) Assignment as above, Hood's army, September 20, 1864. Maj. Harry I. Thorn brigade, Stewart's (later Clayton's) division, Hood's corps, army of Tennessee, General Johnston, Arty-second and Fifty-fourth Alabama. (862) General Hood, September 22, 1864, asks that Baker's brig. No. 74—(641, et seq.) Assignment as above, Hood's corps, Atlanta campaign. June 30, 1864, Capt.e regiment wintered at Dalton, and fought under Hood through the Dalton-Atlanta campaign. At Atlant. No. 74—(640, et seq.) Assignment as above, Hood's corps, Atlanta campaign. August 31, 1864, Maj Maury, took part in the defense of Mobile; but Hood, who knew well the gallantry of these troops, c
and 45 wounded before it moved from its position. Johnson pushed his command forward with orders to attack whenever opportunity permitted. Robertson's brigade of Hood's division advanced on the right of the Fiftieth, and the enemy was driven back with loss. About this time General Gregg ventured out too far in front of his bres. Johnson advanced his whole line, Gregg's brigade under the gallant Col. Cyrus A. Sugg, Fiftieth, in rear, supported by Brig.-Gen. E. M. Law, then commanding Hood's division, in a third line. The scene now presented, said General Johnson, was unspeakably grand— the rush of our heavy columns sweeping out from the shadow of uts of our men; the dust, the smoke; the noise of arms of whistling balls and grapeshot and bursting shells, made a battle scene of unsurpassed grandeur. Here General Hood gave his final order, Go ahead and keep ahead of everything. The order was obeyed. Gregg's brigade, under Sugg, captured nine pieces of artillery. Four 3-in
at Richmond that he had been relieved and that Hood, now a full general, had been placed in commanGeneral Johnston turned the command over to General Hood on the afternoon of the following day. Lieuector Foard, was 3,384, more than half of it in Hood's corps; between the passage of the Etowah and total, 9,450. From the 18th of July, when General Hood assumed command, to the 1st of September, 1nd was in the act of crossing it; whereupon General Hood decided to attack the enemy while attemptine enemy reached the vicinity of Jonesboro. General Hood was deluded into the belief that the movemes were ordered to Jonesboro, Hardee in command, Hood remaining at Atlanta. Cleburne, in command of ne had encountered the enemy on his march. General Hood's order was to attack the enemy and drive hnsive. At night Lee's corps was ordered by General Hood to return, his dispatch stating that the enl Turner was twice wounded and disabled. General Hood telegraphed General Bragg on September 5th [8 more...]
etired from the front of Lovejoy's Station, General Hood's conception of the campaign was embodied iing the Tennessee river at Guntersville, as General Hood had intended when at Gadsden [where Generalen, faithful slaves, were reduced to want. General Hood published an order to the troops directing sight; informing them at the same time that General Hood had just told me that Stewart's column was t. I was never more astonished than when General Hood informed me that he had concluded to postpoHarris of Tennessee, then acting as aide to General Hood, is a valuable contribution to the history oused by a private soldier, who reported to General Hood that on reaching the camp near Spring Hill irection. Upon the receipt of this report, General Hood directed Major Mason to order General Cheat I asked if he had communicated the fact to General Hood. He answered that he had not. I replied Thklin) and with Brown's left. The policy of General Hood's decision was not discussed, and I cannot [50 more...]
iring from Yorktown out of the peninsula. Having learned that the enemy had anchored off West Point and was landing troops, General Smith attacked on May 7th with Hood's and Hampton's brigades. Two attempts were made to flank the Confederates, but the appearance of Gen. S. R. Anderson with the Tennessee brigade (said the divisio said: I take occasion to make my acknowledgments to Brigadier-General Anderson of Tennessee, who, arriving on the field at a critical moment to the support of General Hood, and placing two of his regiments in the fire of the enemy, courteously waived the command, although senior to us all. Soon after this affair General Anders of the Seventh, Maj. John K. Howard was made lieutenant-colonel, and Capt. John A. Fite was made major. At 12:30 o'clock on the morning of May 31st, Whiting's, Hood's and Pettigrew's brigades were placed near the fork of the Nine-mile and New Bridge roads, Hatton's and Hampton's in reserve near Mrs. Christian's farm. Between
the light of the fire at Johnsonville. In a campaign of two weeks the forces of Forrest had captured and destroyed 4 gunboats, 14 transports, 20 barges, 26 pieces of artillery, and millions of dollars worth of property, with 150 prisoners captured. Captain Howland (Federal) reported that one million dollars would cover the loss of property at Johnsonville. On the 10th, Forrest's cavalry reached Corinth, Miss., and under orders the commanding general put himself in communication with General Hood, who was preparing to enter upon his disastrous campaign to Franklin and Nashville. On the 27th of January, 1865, Gen. Richard Taylor, commanding department, assigned General Forrest to the command of the district of Mississippi and Louisiana. On the 13th of the following month Brig.-Gen. W. H. Jackson was assigned to the command of all of the Tennesseeans in the district. Bell's and Rucker's brigades, the Ninth, Tenth, Eleventh, Nixon's and Carter's regiments, and the Twelfth Confed
ound the Gate City. After the fall of Atlanta, when Hood set out from Palmetto for his march into north Georg(part of the time in command of Jackson's division), Hood's north Georgia campaign, the advance into Tennesseetle of Atlanta. In the ill-fated campaign under General Hood, which brought General Bate and his men back to August, 1864, he was commissioned major-general. In Hood's gallant but disastrous effort to retrieve the wanin captured five cannon and five stand of colors. In Hood's final campaign he led his corps into the thickest ury's brigade. During the Tennessee campaign of General Hood, Colonel Hill commanded a cavalry force and co-ory than that of the army of Tennessee in 1864. When Hood marched into Tennessee, Wheeler's splendid cavalry cong the most trusted of the soldiers of Johnston and Hood. Throughout the war there was no more faithful soldForty-fifth Tennessee regiments. In the campaign of Hood into Tennessee, this brigade was detached from the a
... 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 ...