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  2. James Bowie | American soldier | Britannica

    www.britannica.com/biography/James-Bowie

    James Bowie, byname Jim Bowie, (born 1796?, Logan County, Ky., U.S.—died March 6, 1836, San Antonio, Texas), popular hero of the Texas Revolution (1835–36) who is mainly remembered for his part in the Battle of the Alamo (February–March 1836). Bowie migrated with his parents to Missouri (1800) and then to Louisiana (1802). At 18 he left home, clearing land and sawing timber for a living.

  3. James Bowie - Wikipedia

    en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/James_Bowie

    James Bowie (/ ˈ b uː i / BOO-ee) (c. 1796 – March 6, 1836) was a 19th-century American pioneer, slave smuggler and trader, and soldier who played a prominent role in the Texas Revolution. He was among the Americans who died at the Battle of the Alamo.

  4. Biography of James 'Jim' Bowie, American Frontiersman - ThoughtCo

    www.thoughtco.com/biography-of-jim-bowie-2136241

    James "Jim" Bowie (c. 1796—March 6, 1836) was an American frontiersman, trader of enslaved people, smuggler, settler, and soldier in the Texas Revolution. He was among the defenders at the Battle of the Alamo in 1836, where he perished along with all of his comrades. Bowie was known as a legendary fighter; the large Bowie knife is named after him.

  5. James “Jim” Bowie was a frontiersman, explorer, and pioneer, who played a prominent role in the Texas Revolution, culminating in his death at the Battle of the Alamo. James was born in Logan County, Kentucky, on April 10, 1796, to Rezin Bowie, Sr., and Elve Catesby Jones Bowie. He was the ninth of ten children.

  6. James Bowie | The Alamo

    www.thealamo.org/remember/james-bowie

    A Frontier Legend. Dr. R. Bruce Winders, Former Alamo Director of History and Curator. One name forever linked to the Battle of the Alamo is James Bowie. Although not yet a household name like “Crockett” at the time of the battle, Bowie and his exploits had gained renown in some quarters. His death on March 6, 1836, however, ensured his place in history as one of Texas’ most interesting figures.

  7. Jim Bowie - Knife, Alamo & Death - Biography

    www.biography.com/political-figure/jim-bowie

    Jim Bowie was a fighter in Texas Revolution who died during the defense of the Alamo. He became an American folk hero and the "Bowie Knife" is named after him. Who Was Jim Bowie? Jim Bowie...

  8. James jim bowie. James Bowie Life & the Alamo 2022-11-08

    smithersbot.ucdavis.edu/james-jim-bowie.php

    James Bowie prominently wore a large knife after the Sandbar fight. Travis and Crockett, and was killed with them at the taking of the Alamo. Jim Bowie Famous mainly for a knife that he used, James Bowie was born in Kentucky in 1796 and died a hero at the Alamo, Texas on March 6th, 1836. Admin, Costello65 and EricLambrecht Updated January 22, 2019.

  9. Where is Jim Bowie's Famous Knife? The Lost, Original Bowie Knife

    authentictexan.com/famous-knife-lost-original-bowie

    The legend of the knife is part of the larger legend of the historic hero who wielded it, James Bowie. Jim Bowie was known for many things, but he was most famously known for his ability to win fights with his big knife. It’s unclear who designed the original version of this iconic knife. Many accounts state Bowie’s brother, Rezin, made it and had it forged by blacksmith Jessie Clift. Another account claims that Bowie designed the knife himself.

  10. James "Jim" Bowie (pronounced BOO-ee; April 1796 – March 6, 1836) was a 19th-century American pioneer. He played a prominent role in the Texas Revolution. He died at the Battle of the Alamo. Stories of him as a fighter and frontiersman, both real and fictitious, have made him a legendary figure in Texas history.

  11. The Mysterious Illness of Jim Bowie: How Did He Contribute to ...

    dailyhistory.org/The_Mysterious_Illness_of_Jim...

    James Bowie died on the morning of March 6, 1836 at the hands of the Mexican Army during the siege at the Alamo. His journey to San Antonio began in Kentucky, where he was born in 1796, and continued along the Cumberland and Mississippi Rivers until he reached Louisiana with his family in the early 19th century. [1]