Died July 28, 1903, Hunt County, near Greenville, Texas, aged 90. 2nd Texas Infantry: colonel, September 2, 1861. Confederate staff officer, major, April 1861, colonel, June 1862. General Robert E. Lee,CSA. Laid out defenses of Charleston, South Carolina and Atlanta, Georgia. Artillery, Department of Norfolk, February 1862. 36th Georgia Infantry: lieutenant colonel, September 1861, colonel, October 29, 1861. Received Twiggs's surrender at San Antonio. Fought at Savannah; surrendered at Macon, Georgia, April 20, 1865. But by the fall of 1863, the Confederacy found itself against the ropes. Assistant inspector general with Albert Sidney Johnston, Beauregard and Bragg. Set up mine and torpedo defenses at several cities and harbors. Warner lists as a general; Eicher says appointment unconfirmed at death. 1st (officially 2nd) Cherokee Mounted Rifles, colonel, July 12, 1861. The organization of regimentsinto brigades was authorized by the Congress on March 6, 1861. 6th Arkansas Infantry: lieutenant colonel, June 7, 1861, colonel, October 15, 1861. Chief engineer of Department of Northern Virginia. Warner says repeatedly placed himself in danger in battle but never wounded. Brigadier general in command of Florida reserve forces. Nothing known about him before his participation in William Walker's 1856 filibuster expedition to Nicaragua. Assistant adjutant general, defenses of Savannah, June 25, 1861. Court-martialed by Braxton Bragg for neglect of duty, February 3, 1864, found guilty May 4, 1864. Colonel, aide to Beauregard at Fort Sumter. Died of wounds, March 10, 1865, at Fort Columbus, New York Harbor, aged 40. Killed by a picket of Union Army's 16th Corps at Atlanta, July 22, 1864, aged 47. Died at Guinea's Station, Virginia May 10, 1863, from pneumonia after amputation of left arm, aged 39. 4th Artillery; transferred to quartermaster department, 1846. 31st Georgia Infantry: private, 1861, major, November 18, 1861, colonel, May 13, 1862. Lee’s father was a plantation and slave owner himself, though evidence suggests that Lee was actually opposed to slavery, despite fighting for the South. Company transferred to 41st Mississippi Infantry, colonel, May 8, 1862. Directly in command of Georgia Militia until relieved by G. W. Smith. Assigned to duty as major general by E. Kirby Smith on April 18, 1864, but not appointed by Jefferson Davis. Lee was a distinguished commander and when the war broke out he was immediately offered a position in charge of the entire army…by Abraham Lincoln. Removed from command by Jefferson Davis, March 11, 1862. Brigadier general, Georgia Militia during Sherman's March to the Sea, February 6, 1864–December 1864. Served in ordnance bureau in Richmond and Fayetteville, North Carolina as lieutenant colonel. Accompanied Hardee to Savannah after Battle of Jonesboro due to ill health and had no more field duty. Bragg preferred charges against him for disobedience of orders at Stones River. Command of division at Antietam after J. R. Jones wounded. After John Brown's Harpers Ferry raid, organized militia in home county. Governor of Mississippi, November 16, 1863–May 22, 1865. U.S. Representative from Mississippi, 1852–1861. Mortally wounded, July 14, 1863, Falling Waters, Maryland, commanding rear guard of Army of Northern Virginia in retreat from Gettysburg. Lt. colonel of 1st South Carolina regiment but resigned to become secession convention delegate. Ordered to Corinth, Mississippi, after Shiloh. A few acting or temporary Confederate generals were duly appointed and confirmed as such. Did mostly administrative work until Red River Campaign. Wounded seven times, including during Pickett's Charge at Gettysburg and at Dinwiddie Court House near Petersburg. Captured Union garrison at Plymouth, North Carolina. In Carolinas Campaign; succeeded by Wade Hampton III as command became increasingly undisciplined. At least one State militia (Virginia) had at least one brevet general (Francis Henney Smith). • Wounded at Shiloh. Five terms in Virginia House of Delegates; Speaker of the House. Relieved by Longstreet because of insubordination, failure of assault at Fort Sanders in Knoxville campaign. In Central America when war began; moved to Louisiana. South Carolina Governor Magrath asked that brigade be sent to help Johnston oppose Sherman. 35th North Carolina Infantry, colonel, April 21, 1862, part of younger brother's, Robert Ransom Jr.'s, brigade. Confederate Congressman, February 18, 1862–February 17, 1864. 2d Missouri Infantry, lieutenant colonel, March 1862, colonel, March 14, 1862. Missouri State Guard, captain, Brigadier General. shipping: + $7.95 shipping . 11th Alabama Infantry: major, July 12, 1861. Fought in Red River campaign and against Camden Expedition. They were often former officers from the United States Regular Army prior to the Civil War, while others were given the grade based on merit or when necessity demanded. 1st South Carolina Infantry: colonel, July 25, 1861. Transferred to Army of Mississippi at Vicksburg. Opponent of secession, did not take up arms immediately. Served in Charleston Harbor at fall of Fort Sumter. … 4th South Carolina Infantry, colonel, July 1861. Adjutant and Inspector General Department, C.S.A., lieutenant colonel. Severely wounded and incapacitated for field duty at Blackburn's Ford, Virginia, July 18, 1861, 3 days before First Bull Run. Superintendent, Tredegar Iron Works, Richmond, Virginia, 1841–1865. Resigned as 1st lieutenant, U.S. Army, January 23, 1861. Operated with James R. Chalmers until the end of the war. Brigade fought well but was overcome at Five Forks, April 1, 1865. Hampton's Legion, 1st lieutenant, May 1861, captain, July 1861, major, September 17, 1862. While talking with Price, Louis Hebert and Whitfield at Iuka, September 19, 1862, a ball struck Little in the forehead, killing him instantly. Resigned as 2nd lieutenant, U.S. Army, May 16, 1861. Deputy commander in chief of Georgia militia, May 1864–September 1864. Brigadier general in command in Arkansas. Confederate Secretary of State until July 19, 1861, when appointed brigadier general. Replaced by John Bell Hood, July 17, 1864, because of policy of maneuver and retreat. Son of U.S. Col. James S. McIntosh, mortally wounded at Battle of Molino Del Ray in Mexican–American War. 43rd Alabama Infantry: colonel, May 15, 1862. 11th Alabama Infantry, captain, May 1861. The office was effectively abolished on April 9, 1865, when General Robert E. Lee surrendered to the Union Army at Appomattox, Virginia. 21st North Carolina Infantry, colonel, July 8, 1861. 14th Louisiana Infantry, captain, April 1861, major, September 2, 1861, lieutenant colonel, February 19, 1862, colonel, October 3, 1862. No further assignments despite requests by Joseph E. Johnston and Hood. 1st Virginia Artillery, September 1861, Colonel. Charged with insubordination by Longstreet, November 2, 1863, additional charges April 8, 1864. U.S. Representative from Kentucky, December 6, 1852–March 3, 1855. Wounded, lost left foot, at Spotsylvania. Defended Galveston and dispersed Union fleet, January 1, 1863. Severely wounded at Chickamauga, returned for Atlanta campaign. 1st Battalion of Mississippi Infantry (44th Mississippi Infantry): private. 3rd Texas Cavalry, lieutenant colonel, July 2, 1861. Wounded at Gettysburg, New Market Heights. Speaker of Tennessee House of Representatives. Commanded at Pensacola (wounded), Mobile, Alabama, Fort Pillow on the Mississippi River. Midshipman in the Navy from age 14 and at sea for most of 18 years. 3rd Virginia Infantry, colonel, April 20, 1861. Assistant Quartermaster, Army of the Potomac, 1861. Captured at Cuba Station, Alabama, May 8, 1865. In early 20s, emigrated to Florida, 1834. Resigned as 1st lieutenant, U.S. Army, May 10, 1861. Born September 22, 1821, Galway, Ireland. Mayor of Mobile, Alabama, before and after the war. Mexican–American War. CSA 1st lieutenant, May 13, 1861, captain, June 1861, of artillery. Resigned as brevet 2nd lieutenant, U.S. Army, December 5, 1835, to study law. Resigned February 1, 1863, and went to Canada. Resigned as 1st lieutenant, U.S. Army, March 31, 1861. Led Vaughn's Brigade at Franklin, November 30, 1864; wounded and captured. Killed leading division at Franklin, November 30, 1864. Samuel Cooper – May 16. Served in both houses of Georgia legislature. Robert E. Lee Lee became the main general of the Confederate Army, in the East. Organized Richmond Howitzers artillery battery after John Brown's raid on Harpers Ferry. Resigned February 20, 1862, to take seat in the Confederate Senate. In the end, their cause was lost, but we will forever remember the nobility of their struggle. First brigadier general nomination rejected by Confederate Senate, April 11, 1863. The rank in the Confederate Army, if known, is shown. Promoted to lieutenant general with temporary rank. Served almost entirely in Louisiana and Texas. Led Cleburne's division after his death at Franklin. After Second Corinth, administrative duties, mainly in Alabama and Mississippi. Forced to resign as 1st lieutenant, U.S. Army, October 22, 1847, for selling contraband goods. Married a sister of Louis Hebert of Louisiana. Fought in every major battle of Army of Northern Virginia, except Antietam. Cavalry brigade commander from June 1864. Two horses killed under him, wounded at Franklin. Fought in Texas War of Independence as a private, rose to brigadier general. A nominal Army of the Confederate States was formed in 1861, but the vast majority of Generals, officers and men served in the Provisional Army of the Confederate States, a temporary organisation broadly equivalent to the US Volunteers. Moved from Harpers Ferry by rail to reinforce Beauregard at First Bull Run. Died from camp fever at Ringgold, Georgia, November 27, 1863, aged 32. Left army without resigning, went to Mexico, Cuba and Canada when wife banished from home near St. Louis. Defense of Fort Gregg at Petersburg, Virginia, on April 2, 1865. Elected as Confederate Congressman from Louisiana without his knowledge. Wounded fighting Indians on the frontier, May 13, 1859. Captured at Crosby Creek, North Carolina, January 14, 1864. Major, chief engineer of Army of Northern Virginia under Joseph E. Johnston. Helped defeat Union attack on salt works at Saltville, near Abingdon, Virginia. 11th South Carolina Infantry, captain, June 12, 1861. Retired as brigadier general, U.S. Army, 1901. 27th North Carolina Infantry, colonel, April 1862. These generals were most often infantry or cavalry brigade commanders, aides to other higher ranking generals, and War Department staff officers. Historians such as Ezra J. Warner side with Cheatham. Brother of Union Major General Thomas L. Crittenden. Georgia Legion, lieutenant colonel, August 31, 1861. Assigned to important field duties but not promoted to brigadier general until June 28, 1864. Led division against center of Union Army line on Cemetery Ridge at Gettysburg in charge on third day known as Pickett's Charge. Resigned as major, U.S. Army, and commissary of subsistence, July 1, 1861. 25th North Carolina Infantry: colonel, August 13, 1861. Assigned to New Orleans, but had to evacuate city due to attack by superior Union forces. Escaped with command from Fort Donelson before surrender. Son of Louisiana ex-Governor and U.S. Virginia militia brigadier general, 1857–1861. [1] Lee retained command of the Army of Northern Virginia, serving in both assignments de facto until April 9, 1865, when he surrendered to Union forces at Appomattox, Virginia. Resigned as 2nd lieutenant, U.S. Army, October 31, 1833. Resigned as 1st lieutenant, U.S. Army, May 9, 1861. Lawyer at Memphis, purser of U.S. Navy yard. 1st North Carolina Cavalry, (aka 9th North Carolina Volunteers), colonel, October 13, 1861. Eicher, Warner nonetheless list as a general. Wounded, disabled from Second Manassas to following July. Major, assistant adjutant general, October 24, 1861. Paroled after surrender of Vicksburg, July 4, 1863. Commissioned major general of Georgia state troops. Governor of Virginia, inaugurated January 1, 1864, removed and arrested May 9, 1865, paroled June 8, 1865. Wounded and captured at Allatoona, Georgia, October 5, 1864; exchanged. Paroled at Greensboro, May 2, 1865, as a major general but no record of his promotion to that grade has been found. As a civilian, took charge of militia company, fought in first land battle of war, the Battle of Fairfax Court House (June 1861). Died April 8, 1867, Pine Bluff, Arkansas, aged 50. 19th North Carolina Infantry: private, June 10, 1861, age 19, Sergeant, June 1861, 1st lieutenant, November 20, 1861. Said to be only general addressed by first name by Robert E. Lee. Leg shattered by a ball at First Bull Run. Recommissioned brigadier general, CSA, February 9, 1863, then major general, May 23, 1863. Led U.S. Marine detachment against John Brown at Harper's Ferry, October 1859. Initial brigade command, January 1, 1863. See incomplete appointments section in List of American Civil War Generals (Acting Confederate). Condition rapidly deteriorated, leading to his death, March 21, 1862, aged 45. Appointed lieutenant general on July 11, 1863, but. Reverted to major general on Longstreet's return to duty. Badly wounded in battle along Weldon Railroad, August 1864. Died near Warrenton, Virginia, May 18, 1887, aged 89. Born in June 1827 on his father's estate, which would become the battlefield of Cedar Mountain or Slaughter's Mountain. U.S. Resigned as quartermaster and brigadier general. Resigned as major and brevet lieutenant colonel, U.S. Army, December 20, 1860. 6th Arkansas Cavalry, colonel, July 11, 1862. 8th Texas Cavalry: lieutenant colonel, August 1861, colonel, September 1861. Senator James … Commanded cavalry force under Joseph E. Johnston in the Carolinas. Our Most Cherished Sons of the South. Colonel of Texas volunteers in Mexican–American War. Six years as associate justice of Georgia Supreme Court. 10, April 7, 1862. Fought at Stones River and Chickamauga under Major General Patrick Cleburne. Lee, according to the Virginia Museum of History and Culture, was a commander of the Army of Northern Virginia and general in the Confederate Army. Assigned to command in Georgia and under Joseph E. Johnston. 53rd Virginia Infantry, lieutenant colonel, June 1861. Nephew of Samuel Cooper and Robert E. Lee. 2nd Arkansas Mounted Rifles, colonel, May 1, 1861. 5th Confederate Infantry, colonel, September 1862. In command of his brigade and de Polignac's brigade at Mansfield during Red River campaign. Served in Bethel Regiment, 1st North Carolina Infantry, from April 21, 1861. No apparent reason for adherence to Confederacy other than admiration for Southern men in U.S. Army, recent move to Florida. At end of the war, Shelby and a few men buried battle flag, went to Mexico to fight, could not agree on which side. 10th South Carolina Infantry, colonel, May 31, 1861. Wounded twice at Martinsburg, West Virginia. 14th Mississippi Infantry: private, January 1861, Captain May 1861, colonel, October 1861. Aide to John G. Shorter, Braxton Bragg, Leonidas Polk. Last Army of Northern Virginia major general commissioned, February 15, 1865, confirmed February 23, 1865. Tennessee at start of war. Born on January 19,1807 in Stratford Hall, VA and died on October 12,1870. Resigned as a general officer on May 9, 1864. Governor of Missouri, January 3, 1853–January 5, 1857. Appointed brigadier general to rank from April 12, 1862. Aide to Robert E. Lee, November 5, 1861–December 1861. Censured for actions in command of division at Seven Pines. With Beauregard in construction of batteries in Charleston Harbor. CSA lieutenant colonel of engineers. The Confederate army had some gifted generals of its own, starting with Robert E. Lee. Staff major for Buckner at Fort Donelson; Captured. Died September 19, 1863, Chickamauga, Georgia, aged 39. 1st Georgia Infantry, colonel, April 13, 1861. Samuel Cooper, Virginia, adjutant general. Defended Charleston, South Carolina in 1863 and 1864. Brigadier general of Missouri State Guard, July 4, 1861– March 21, 1862. Defeated at Glorieta Pass, New Mexico, March 26–28, 1862, where allegedly intoxicated. Seller assumes all responsibility for this listing. Virginia Provisional Army, colonel, June 15, 1861. Resigned as captain, U.S. Army, May 9, 1861. 8th Kentucky Infantry, colonel, October 7, 1862. Opposed Sherman in South Carolina with Georgia reserves regiments. Died at Florence, South Carolina, February 7, 1865, aged 64. Disabled by wounds at Jonesboro, August 31, 1864. Resigned as brigadier general March 31, 1862. Wounded at Payne's Farm, Spotsylvania, Winchester. For this reason was dismissed for treason from the U.S. Army on March 1, 1861. Hardee ordered him arrested for drunkenness, April 1, 1862, restored, April 18, 1862. No record of supposed promotion to major general. Never in field command but contributed valuable organizational skills. Colonel, CSA and inspector general of forces near Pensacola, March 7, 1861–June 4, 1861. Commanded Mesilla area during Sibley's New Mexico campaign. Hesitated to attack Culp's Hill and Cemetery Hill on first day at Gettysburg. Despite lack of Senate confirmation often identified as last Confederate general to die of wounds from battle. Published a standard textbook on infantry tactics. Resigned as brigadier general, June 16, 1862. 24th Virginia Infantry, colonel, September 21, 1861. 3rd Kentucky Infantry, colonel, July 5, 1861. Warner, Eicher list as a general despite recall. United States War Department, The Military Secretary's Office, This page was last edited on 16 December 2020, at 06:28. Fought at First Bull Run, in Seven Days' Battles. 13th Virginia Infantry, lieutenant colonel, May 17, 1861, colonel, February 26, 1862. Died January 22, 1927, near Henderson, West Virginia. Brigadier general in Confederate Army, May 25, 1861. Colonel and assistant adjutant general on staff of Sterling Price, August 1861. Hampton's Legion, captain, May 1861, major, July 21, 1861. Confederate Medical Department. A working group from the state’s veterans affairs and defense agencies and the Office of Diversity, Equity and Inclusion is reviewing several alternatives, said Alena Yarmosky, Gov. 23rd North Carolina Infantry: captain, July 15, 1861, lieutenant colonel, May 31, 1862. Relieved before Nashville due to eye infection, temporary near blindness. Command of cavalry in Department of Mississippi, Alabama, West Tennessee and East Louisiana. Samuel Cooper, Virginia, adjutant general. 7th Georgia Infantry: colonel, May 31, 1861. U.S. Treasury Secretary under President James Buchanan. Confederate generals served in the Confederate States Army on behalf of the Confederate States of America.. Wounded during Jackson's Valley campaign. In August 1863 until end of war in charge of reserve forces in Alabama. Dismissed as commander, U.S. Navy, April 18, 1861. Six years in Missouri legislature; speaker for four years. Remainder of war in Trans–Mississippi Department. Killed by Dr. James Bodie Peters, May 7, 1863, who alleged Van Dorn "violated the sanctity of his home", Spring Hill, Tennessee, aged 42. Original major general appointment to rank from April 30, 1864, not nominated. 53rd Georgia Infantry, major, September 24, 1862, colonel, October 8, 1862. 3rd Arkansas Infantry, colonel, July 5, 1861. Commanded a Louisiana brigade at Vicksburg. Item specifics. Repulsed Banks's Red River expedition and Steele's associated Camden Expedition. Mexican–American War: lieutenant colonel, Mississippi militia. Led West Virginia Campaign, September 21, 1861–November 5, 1861. 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