Revolution (Texas : 1835-1836)
Found in 160 Collections and/or Records:
The Moseley Baker Letter, 1844, is a transcription of a letter intended for publication written to Sam Houston regarding the San Jacinto Battle of 1836.
The Eugene Campbell Barker Papers, 1785, 1812-1959, consist of materials relating to the scholarship, research, and teaching of Texas history by the University of Texas historian and educator. The materials relate to Barker's role in the development of the Texas State Historical Association and other organizations.
Original handwritten manuscript poem "The Battle of the Brazos." The author and date are unknown. Poem could be describing the battle of San Jacinto. Collection includes a typed transcript.
A letter and photostats of reminiscences and newspaper clippings concern activities of Bennet (1780-1843), quartermaster of the Texas Army and participant in the Texan Santa Fe Expedition and the Somervell Expedition during the Texas Republic Era.
The James Bowie Papers, 1831-1904, include a photocopy of the 1831 marriage agreement of Bowie and Ursula Maria Veramendi as well as three typescript copies, 1831-1904, of court proceedings concerning the Bowie estate and narratives about Bowie's life as an adventurer and soldier.
The John Bricker papers consist of correspondence, Bricker family genealogy, legal documents related to property issues, and newspaper clippings related to the John Bricker family.
The Briscoe, Howe, and Thomson Families Papers, 1793-1947, document loosely interrelated business and personal affairs of Texas families Briscoe, Howe, and Thomson. This consists primarily of legal documents, correspondence, accounts, field notes, and genealogical materials. A large portion of the collection pertains to early and Confederate statehood as well as the Republic of Texas. The materials were collected by Dorothy Knox Howe Houghton, a descendent of these families.
Originals, transcripts, and copies of three missives compose the Daniel Baugh Brooks Letters, 1836, 1938, documenting Brooks' arrival in Texas to fight in its Revolution.
Correspondence composes the John Sowers Brooks Letters, 1834-1856, documenting Brooks’ experiences in the U. S. Marine Corps and the Texas Revolution as well as his family’s activities following his death in the Goliad Massacre.