Following the Revolutionary War, more and more settlers began to migrate into what was the territory of the Indians. By the early 19th century, there was open hostilty between whites and Indians. Farmers wanted more land and the Indians resented the farmers' presence. An uncertain peace evaporated. The call for war began to build. This site is a study of the battles, the people who were there and related materials. I include in the accounts as many names as possible.
The Deposition of
Samuel Moniac, of lawful age, a Warrior of the Creek nation
Samuel Takkes-Hadjo Moniac to Judge Harry Toulmin and how he came to realize a war against the whites was impending, (August 2, 1813)
The Battle of BURNT CORN
The Massacre of FORT
Drawing (map) of FORT MIMS
Surnames of the Dead Families of FORT MIMS
First-hand accounts of The Massacre at FORT MIMS
Newspaper comments of the KIMBELL-JONES Massacre
Attack on FORT SINQUEFIELD
Attack on a Creek
The Battle of TALLASEEHATCHEE
The Battle of TALLADEGA
List of Military who died at TALLADEGA
Andrew Jackson's account for TALLADEGA to Governor Blount
was Dreadful": The Battle of HORSESHOE BEND, March 27, 1814
by John Alden Reid
Account of RED EAGLE's Surrender
Treaty of FORT JACKSON 1814
Halbert & Ball's
The Creek War of 1813 and 1814
Complete account. First published in 1895. Kindly contributed by William C. Bell
Will gladly accept contributions of Creek War related stories; if you contribute, you will be credited.
Please view my Dreambook.
Then sign my Dreambook and let me and others know your thoughts and interests.
Your comments are welcome. Send them to me Carol Middleton.
to Among The Creeks