Some articles on confederate:
... The First Confederate Congress was the first regular term of the legislature of the Confederate States of America ... Members of the First Confederate Congress were chosen in elections mostly held on 6 November 1861 ...
... All during the morning, Confederate cavalry skirmished with Union infantry and cavalry ... Alexander Lawton's division in the Confederate center ... Birney managed to maneuver close to the Confederate line but his attack stalled in hand-to-hand combat with Maj ...
... the secession of Georgia in February 1861, the state joined the Confederate States of America ... Confederate troops then moved into the fort ... to be too isolated and unprepared for conflict and was abandoned by Confederate forces ...
... John Yates Beall Belle Boyd James Dunwoody Bulloch Confederate Signal Bureau David Owen Dodd Antonia Ford Rose O'Neal Greenhow Henry Thomas Harrison Annie Jones (imprisoned ...
... McClellan had chosen to approach the Confederate capital of Richmond, Virginia, with an amphibious operation that landed troops on the tip of the Virginia Peninsula at Fort Monroe ... Navy forces to envelop Yorktown, but the emergence of the Confederate ironclad CSS Virginia and the Battle of Hampton Roads (March 8–9, 1862) disrupted this ... The threat of the Virginia on the James River and the heavy Confederate batteries at the mouth of the York River prevented the Navy from assuring McClellan ...
More definitions of "confederate":
- (adj): Of or having to do with the southern Confederacy during the Civil War.
Example: "Confederate soldiers"
- (verb): Form a group or unite.
Synonyms: band together
- (noun): A supporter of the Confederate States of America.
- (verb): Form a confederation with; of nations.
Famous quotes containing the word confederate:
“Figure a mans only good for one oath at a time. I took mine to the Confederate States of America.”
—Frank S. Nugent (19081965)
“Well, you Yankees and your holy principle about savin the Union. Youre plunderin pirates thats what. Well, you think theres no Confederate army where youre goin. You think our boys are asleep down here. Well, theyll catch up to you and theyll cut you to pieces you, you nameless, fatherless scum. I wish I could be there to see it.”
—John Lee Mahin (19021984)
“During the Civil War the area became a refuge for service- dodging Texans, and gangs of bushwhackers, as they were called, hid in its fastnesses. Conscript details of the Confederate Army hunted the fugitives and occasional skirmishes resulted.”
—Administration in the State of Texa, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)