Texas Revolution sitesEdit

from w:List_of_Texas_Revolution_battles

Battle at WP Location Date(s) Engagement remarks Victor
w:Battle of Gonzales Gonzales October 2, 1835 This battle resulted in the first casualties of the Texas Revolution. One Mexican soldier killed T
w:Battle of Goliad Goliad October 10, 1835 Texians captured Presidio La Bahia, blocking the Mexican Army in Texas from accessing the primary Texas port of Copano. One Texian was wounded, and estimates of Mexican casualties range from one to three soldiers killed and from three to seven wounded. T
w:Battle of Lipantitlán San Patricio
near Alice
November 4–5, 1835 Texians captured and destroyed Fort Lipantitlán (site is now a state historic park but little if anything remains). Most of the Mexican soldiers retreated to Matamoros. One Texian was wounded, and 3–5 Mexican soldiers were killed, with an additional 14–17 Mexican soldiers wounded. T
w:Battle of Concepción San Antonio de Bexar October 28, 1835 In the last offensive ordered by General Martin Perfecto de Cos during the Texas Revolution, Mexican soldiers surprised a Texian force camped near Mission Concepción. The Texians repulsed several attacks with what historian Alwyn Barr described as "able leadership, a strong position, and greater firepower". One Texian was injured, and Richard Andrews became the first Texian soldier to die in battle. Between 14 and 76 Mexican soldiers were killed. Historian Stephen Hardin believes that "the relative ease of the victory at Concepción instilled in the Texians a reliance on their long rifles and a contempt for their enemies", which may have led to the later Texian defeat at Coleto. T
w:Grass Fight San Antonio de Bexar November 26, 1835 Texans attack a large Mexican army pack train. 4 Texans wounded and 17 Mexican casualties. Resulted in the capture of horses and hay (grass). T
w:Siege of Bexar San Antonio de Bexar October 12, 1835 In a six-week siege, Texans attacked Bexar and fought from house to house for five days. After Cos surrendered, all Mexican troops in Texas were forced to retreat beyond the Rio Grande, leaving the Texans in military control. 150 Mexicans killed or wounded and 35 Texians killed or wounded. T
w:Battle of San Patricio San Patricio
near Alice
February 27, 1836 This was the first battle of the Goliad Campaign. The Johnson-Grant venture, the first battle of the Texas Revolution in which the Mexican Army was the victor. From the Johnson forces, 20 Texans killed, 32 captured and 1 Mexican loss, 4 wounded. Johnson and 4 others escaped after capture and proceeded to Goliad. Johnson would survive the Texas Revolution. M
w:Battle of Agua Dulce Agua Dulce March 2, 1836 Second battle of the Goliad Campaign. Of 27 men of the Grant and Morris forces from the Johnson-Grant venture-12/15 killed; 6 captured and imprisoned at Matamoros; Six escaped, of whom five were killed at Goliad Massacre M
w:Battle of the Alamo San Antonio de Bexar February 23 –
March 6, 1836
Mexican President Antonio Lopez de Santa Anna personally oversaw the siege of the Alamo and the subsequent battle, where almost all 189-250 Texan defenders were killed. 600 Mexicans killed or wounded. Anger over Santa Anna's lack of mercy led many Texian settlers to join the Texan Army. (This battle is considered one of the most famous battles in American history and is the inspiration for dozens of movies and books) M
w:Battle of Refugio Refugio March 14, 1836 Third battle of the Goliad Campaign. Texans inflicted heavy casualties, but split their forces and retreated, ending in capture. About 50 Texans killed and 98 captured with some later executions, 29 spared as laborers, survivors sent to Goliad and possibly 80-100 Mexican casualties with 50 wounded. M
w:Battle of Coleto outside Goliad March 19–20, 1836 Final battle of the Goliad Campaign. In an attempt to rendezvous with other Texian forces, the southernmost wing of Texian army brazenly departs their heavily fortified location in the midst of oppositional forces. A battle ensues with 10 Texans killed, 60 wounded and 200 Mexicans killed or wounded. After the second day of fighting, a Texian surrender is agreed upon. Approximately 342 of the captured Texans were not pardoned but were executed on March 27 in the Goliad Massacre with 20 spared and 28 escaped. Anger over Santa Anna's lack of mercy led many future Texan settlers to join the Texan Army. M
w:Battle of San Jacinto near modern La Porte (Texas) April 21, 1836 After an 18-minute battle, Texans routed Santa Anna's forces, eventually taking Santa Anna prisoner. This was the last battle of the Texas Revolution. 630 Mexicans killed, 208 wounded, 730 captured and 9 Texans killed, 30 wounded. T



(8) Texas Panhandle

(8) Prairies and Lakes

(6) Piney Woods

(10) Gulf Coast (Texas)

(11) South Texas Plains

(6) Hill Country

(5) Big Bend Country