Mendez&Alberto-Tex Rev5th

  • Battles Of Gonzales

    Battles Of Gonzales
    Located In Texas. Mexicans Gave The Settlers Of Gonzales A Small Cannon. Also,Sent A Force Of About 100 Men.
  • Consultation Of 1835

    Consultation Of 1835
    The Consultation Reconeved Nov. 4 In San Felipe & Chose Brandon T. Arder To Preside. The Third Factioln Souqht To Work Toward A Compromise In The Position With The Other Two. No Clear Division Of Power Was Established,However , Which Resulted In A Relatively Weak & indecisive Governinq Body.
  • Sieqe Of San Antonio

    Sieqe Of San Antonio
    In December of 1835, San Antonio de Bexar was under the control of Mexican General Cos with about 1200 soldiers from Mexico. For almost two months, Texas volunteers had camped near the town in a virtual standoff with Cos.Within a few months, the Mexicans would return to retake the town during the bloody Siege and Battle of the Alamo.
  • Battle Of The Alamo

    Battle Of The Alamo
    the Texians defeated the Mexican Army at the Battle of San Jacinto, on April 21, 1836, ending the revolution.Was a pivotal event in the Texas Revolution. Following a 13-day siege, Mexican troops under President General Antonio López de Santa Anna launched an assault on the Alamo Mission
  • Convention of 1836

    Convention of 1836
    Fifty-four delegates of the Convention of 1836 began meeting on March 1 at the village of Washington-on-the-Brazos.With very little time to accomplish its mission.Delegates of Convention of 1836 wrote and adopted the Texas Declaration of Independence,
  • The Texas Declaration Of Independence

    The Texas Declaration Of Independence
    The Texas Declaration of Independence was produced, literally, overnight. Its urgency was paramount, because while it was being prepared, the Alamo in San Antonio was under seige by Santa Anna's army of Mexico.Immediately upon the assemblage of the Convention of 1836 on March 1, a committee of five of its delegates were appointed to draft the document.
  • Battle of the Alamo (Fell Of The Alamo)

    Battle of the Alamo (Fell Of The Alamo)
    Ended In March 6,1836. Several Months Prior Texians Had Driven All Mexican Troops Out Of Mexican Texas.The fall of the Alamo and the massacre of its garrison, which in 1836 opened the campaign of Santa Ana in Texas, caused a profound sensation throughout the United States, and is still remembered with deep feeling by all who take an interest in the history of that section; yet the details of the final assault have never been fully and correctly narrated, and wild exaggerations have taken their
  • The Battle Of Jacinto

    The Battle Of Jacinto
    Sam Houston & The Meager Army Of The Texas Retreated Eastward Followinq The Fall Of The Alamo In The Spinq Of 1836.During the Texan War for Independence, the Texas militia under Sam Houston launches a surprise attack against the forces of Mexican General Santa Anna along the San Jacinto River. The Mexicans were thoroughly routed, and hundreds were taken prisoner, including General Santa Anna himself.
  • Battle Of Coleto March 19-20 1836

    Battle Of Coleto March 19-20 1836
    The Battle of Coleto, also known as the Battle of Coleto Creek, was fought on March 19 and 20, 1836, during the Goliad campaign of the Texas Revolution.On March 19, Fannin led his men on a leisurely retreat from Goliad. Mexican troops surrounded the Texians later in the day, On the morning of March 20, the Texians surrendered
  • Goliad Massacre

    Goliad Massacre
    As part of the Mexican invasion of Texas in early 1836, Antonio Lopez de Santa Anna and his main force of at least 5000 men followed an inland route toward San Antonio. At the same time, Mexican General Jose Urrea with some 900 troops, left Matamoros and followed a coastal route into Texas. The first town approached by Urrea was San Patricio, where on February 27 he encountered Frank Johnson and about 50 Texans. Johnson and four of his men escaped, but the rest were either killed or captured.
  • Battle Of San Jacinto

    Battle Of San Jacinto
    The Battle of San Jacinto, fought on April 21, 1836, in present-day Harris County, Texas, was the decisive battle of the Texas Revolution. Led by General Sam Houston, the Texian Army engaged and defeated General Antonio López de Santa Anna's Mexican forces in a fight that lasted just eighteen minutes. About 630 of the Mexican soldiers were killed and 730 captured, while only nine Texans died.