By Derek W. Frisby
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Additional resources for Campaigns in Mississippi and Tennessee, February–December 1864
The Federals advanced to within a few hundred yards of Bate’s line, fired several volleys, and then routed the Confederates in a spontaneous charge. The attack occurred just as the men of Brig. Gen. Jesse J. Finley’s Florida brigade received a volley of friendly fire from a Confederate brigade that mistook the Floridians—many of them wearing blue jackets and coats taken at Franklin—for Federals. Forrest and Bate tried to rally the fleeing Southerners, “but they could not be moved by any entreaty or appeal to their patriotism,” a disgusted Forrest later reported.
Forrest disagreed vehemently with Hood’s plan and offered to flank the enemy out of Franklin with his cavalry and one strong division of infantry. Cheatham and Cleburne observed that the Federal works appeared formidable and that attacking them across two miles of open ground could prove costly. But Hood would not be swayed—he was determined to eradicate the Army of Tennessee’s aversion to frontal attacks, stemming from the army’s dependence on earthworks instilled by his predecessor, General Johnston.
There they came to a sudden stop. The Nashville and Chattanooga Railroad ran through those woods, 50 B AT T L E O F N A S H V I L L E 15 December 1864 Initial Confederate Position Battle Confederate Position Confederate Movement Confederate Retreat ve Confederate Entrenchments r Initial Union Position er la nd Ri Cu mb Battle Union Position Union Attack Union Movement Union Entrenchments 5000 0 IL SO 10000 Feet N LEBAN ST ST H EE DM SMIT NASHVILLE AN W SC HO FI EL W D O O EE D M MURF REES BORO PIKE Na s Cha hville tta a noo nd ga RR D ON PIKE AN S IT Redoubt #1 H A TH EA Montgomery Hill CH D PIKE O GRANNY WHITE O Rains Hill Redoubt #2 LORING Redoubt #3 S.
Campaigns in Mississippi and Tennessee, February–December 1864 by Derek W. Frisby