3 edition of The Mexican side of the Texan revolution  found in the catalog.
The Mexican side of the Texan revolution 
Antonio LГіpez de Santa Anna
|Statement||by the chief Mexican participants: General Antonio Lopez de Santa-Anna, D. Ramon Martinez Caro, General Vicente Filisola, General José Urrea, General José María Tornel : translated with notes by Carlos E. Castañeda.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||391 p. :|
|Number of Pages||391|
Hardly were the last shots fired at the Alamo before the Texas Revolution entered the realm of myth and controversy. French visitor Frederic Gaillardet called it a "Texian Iliad" in , while American Theodore Sedgwick pronounced the war and its resulting legends "almost burlesque."In this highly readable history, Stephen L. Hardin discovers more than a little truth in both of those views.4/5(2). By the onset of the Texas Revolution in October , de la Peña had been demoted to lieutenant and was a staff officer for the elite Zapadores Battalion. However, when the Mexican Army of Operations marched into Texas to subdue the revolution in January , de la Peña was serving as an aide for Colonel Francisco Duque of the Toluca Battalion.
The first complete military history of the Texas Revolution, drawing on many original Texan and Mexican sources and on-site inspections of almost every battlefield. Texian Iliad A Military History of the Texas Revolution, By Stephen L. Hardin. In Castañeda published a translation of Filisola's account in The Mexican Side of the Texas Revolution, and his complete account of the Texas Revolution is found in Memoirs for the History of the War in Texas, published in He had several descendants around Mexico, especially in the North. Castaneda, H.W. (), The Mexican Side of the Texan Revolution, Texas: Graphic Ideas, ASIN BM0PG1S Edmondson, J.R. (), The Alamo Story-From History to Current Conflicts, Plano, TX: Republic of Texas Press, ISBN , OCLC Allegiance: Republic of Texas.
The Battle of Agua Dulce Creek was a skirmish during the Texas Revolution between Mexican troops and rebellious colonists of the Mexican province of Texas, known as part of the Goliad Campaign to retake the Texas Gulf Coast, Mexican troops ambushed a group of Texians on March 2, The skirmish began approximately 26 miles (42 km) south of San Patricio, in territory belonging Location: 25 miles (40 km) southwest of San Patricio, . HOLZINGER, JUAN JOSÉ (?–). Juan José Holzinger, a German soldier of fortune in the Mexican army during the Texas Revolution, was born Johann Josef Holzinger in the vicinity of Mainz, of the details of his life before his appearance in Texas are known from conversations he had with Herman Ehrenberg in , which Ehrenberg later recorded in the narrative of his own. Texas Revolution - Texas Revolution - Santa Anna responds: the Alamo and the Goliad Massacre: Determined to punish the rebellious Texans, whom he viewed as pirates who deserved to be executed, Santa Anna mounted a campaign to demonstrate his power by exacting the same kind of retribution upon them that he had visited upon Zacatecas. In command of an army that would eventually grow to .
The Wham Scrapbook
New International Version Pocket New Testament Black Goatskin Leather NI26NTR
War in Afghanistan
Ocean Yearbook, Volume 13 (Ocean Yearbook)
Questions concerning Armenian and Russian refugees
Memoirs of Herman Weiss Johnston 1889-1969
Radical perspectives on the rise of Fascism in Germany, 1919 to 1945
Activities for the advancement of women: equality, development and peace.
MAB, multidimensional aptitude battery
immediate causes of the great war
Tachdjians pediatric orthopaedics
Juna Athertons year at school
Why not be happy?
SyntaxTextGen not activated The pdf shots of the Texas Revolution were fired on October 2, pdf, in the town of Gonzales. The Mexican authorities in Texas, nervous about the increased hostility with the Texans, decided to disarm them. A small squad of Mexican soldiers was sent to Gonzales to retrieve a cannon stationed there to fight off Indian attacks.Get this from a library!
The Mexican side of the Texan Revolution (). [Carlos E Castañeda; Antonio López de Santa Anna].OCLC Number: Description: pages: Contents: Manifesto relative to his operations in the Texas campaign and his ebook, by A.L.
ebook Santa Anna --A true account of the first Texas campaign and the events subsequent to the battle of San Jacinto, by R. Martinez Caro.-Representation to the supreme government with notes on his operations as general-in-chief of the army of Texas, by V.