60th North Carolina Infantry Regiment: Battles and Casualties

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60th North Carolina Infantry Regiment: Battles and Casualties*

 Location  Date  Killed Wounded POW Missing Losses
Adairsville, GA  May 18 1864  0 0 3 0 3
Bentonville, NC  Mar 19 1865  0 6 1 0 7
Chattanooga, TN  Sep 24 1863  0 0 2 0 2
Chickamauga, GA  Sep 19 1863  8 36 14 0 58
Clinton, MS  Jul 9 1863  0 0 1 0 1
Franklin, TN  Nov 30 1864  0 1 0 0 1
Jackson, MS  Jul 12 1863  0 2 2 0 4
Jonesboro, GA  Aug 31 1864  0 3 0 0 3
Kolb's Farm, GA  Jun 22 1864  5 31 8 1 45
Missionary Ridge, TN  Nov 25 1863  1 8 49 0 58
Murfreesboro, TN  Dec 31 1862  4 74 31 1 110
Murfreesboro, TN  Dec 7 1864  1 1 2 0 4
Nickajack Creek, GA  Jul 4 1864  0 0 6 0 6
Peach Tree Creek, GA  Jul 20 1864  0 0 3 0 3
Resaca, GA  May 9 1864  2 6 9 0 17
Rocky Face Ridge, GA  Feb 25 1864  0 11 0 0 11
Salisbury, NC  Apr 12 1865  0 0 1 0 1

Notes: Try the internal search engine to research a particular battle, i.e., Battle of Bentonville, Battle of Chickamauga, etc.

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* Battles listed in alphabetical order, only battles with losses recorded, and information obtained through: Confederate Military History, Extended Edition (19 Volumes); The Union Army (9 Volumes); Walter Clark, Histories of the Several Regiments and Battalions From North Carolina in the Great War 1861-1865 (5 Volumes); North Carolina Troops 1861-1865: A Roster (15 Volumes); Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies.

 

Recommended Reading: Six Armies in Tennessee: The Chickamauga and Chattanooga Campaigns (Great Campaigns of the Civil War). Description: When Vicksburg fell to Union forces under General Grant in July 1863, the balance turned against the Confederacy in the trans-Appalachian theater. The Federal success along the river opened the way for advances into central and eastern Tennessee, which culminated in the bloody battle of Chickamauga and then a struggle for Chattanooga. Continued below...

Chickamauga is usually counted as a Confederate victory, albeit a costly one. That battle—indeed the entire campaign—is marked by muddle and blunders occasionally relieved by strokes of brilliant generalship and high courage. The campaign ended significant Confederate presence in Tennessee and left the Union poised to advance upon Atlanta and the Confederacy on the brink of defeat in the western theater.

 

Recommended Reading: Portals to Hell: Military Prisons of the Civil War. Description: The military prisons of the Civil War, which held more than four hundred thousand soldiers and caused the deaths of fifty-six thousand men, have been nearly forgotten. Lonnie R. Speer has now brought to life the least-known men in the great struggle between the Union and the Confederacy, using their own words and observations as they endured a true “hell on earth.” Continued below.

Drawing on scores of previously unpublished firsthand accounts, Portals to Hell presents the prisoners’ experiences in great detail and from an impartial perspective. The first comprehensive study of all major prisons of both the North and the South, this chronicle analyzes the many complexities of the relationships among prisoners, guards, commandants, and government leaders. It is available in paperback and hardcover.

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