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  2. Martín Perfecto de Cos - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Martín_Perfecto_de_Cos

    Martín Perfecto de Cos (1800–1 October 1854) was a Mexican Army general and politician during the mid-19th century. Born in Veracruz, the son of an attorney, he became an army cadet at the age of 20, a lieutenant in 1821, and a brigadier general in 1833. Cos is perhaps best known as a commander of Mexican forces during the Texas Revolution in the 1830s.

  3. Martin Perfecto de Cos - San Jacinto Museum of History

    www.sanjacinto-museum.org/The_Battle/Commanders/Cos

    Martín Perfecto de Cos (1800–1854) General, provided Mexican reinforcements at San Jacinto. Cos was born in Veracruz in 1800. The son of an attorney, at the age of 20 he became an army cadet. He wanted to be a career soldier. And he was, eventually climbing to the rank of General in 1835.

  4. Martín Perfecto de Cos - Wikipedia, la enciclopedia libre

    es.wikipedia.org/wiki/Martín_Perfecto_de_Cos

    Martín Perfecto de Cos (1800 – 1854) fue un militar mexicano, nacido en Veracruz. Tuvo el grado de General en el ejército mexicano, y tomó parte de la campaña contra la rebelión texana durante la guerra de independencia de Texas en 1836. Se unió al ejército a los veinte años. Era cuñado del general Antonio López de Santa Anna.

  5. TSHA | Cos, Martín Perfecto de

    www.tshaonline.org/handbook/entries/cos-martin-perfecto-de

    Martín Perfecto de Cos, Mexican general, the son of attorney Martín Perfecto de Cos, was born in Veracruz in 1800. He became a cadet in the Mexican army in 1820, a lieutenant in 1821, and a brigadier general in 1833. In September 1835 Cos was sent by Antonio López de Santa Anna to investigate the refusal of Texans at Anahuac to pay duties imposed after Santa Anna had established himself as president of Mexico with centralized powers ( see ANAHUAC DISTURBANCES ).

  6. Martín Perfecto de Cos | Military Wiki | Fandom

    military-history.fandom.com/wiki/Martín_Perfecto_de_Cos

    Martín Perfecto de Cos (October 1, 1800 – October 1, 1854) was a 19th-century Mexican general. He was married to Lucinda López de Santa Anna, sister of Antonio López de Santa Anna. Cos was appointed commander of military forces in Texas in July 1835 and was sent there to disarm any rebellious...

  7. Martín Perfecto de Cos (1800–1854) - TEXAS HISTORY NOTEBOOK

    texoso66.com/2022/04/07/martin-perfecto-de-cos-1800-1854

    Martín Perfecto de Cos (1800–1854) Martiín Perfecto de Cos was a key individual in Santa Anna’s leadership. Born in Veracruz in 1800, he is usually described as being a career military soldier and accounts have him entering the military at around the age of twenty. Little about his personal life is usually written in American or Texas history books.

  8. Martín Perfecto de Cos (1800–1854) was a 19th-century Mexican general. He was married to Lucinda López de Santa Anna, sister of Antonio López de Santa Anna. Activity during the Mexican-American War. Cos was in charge of the garrison at Tuxpan, but did not play a significant role in the fighting with the United States Army.

  9. Gen Martín Perfecto De Cos (1800-1854) - Find a...

    www.findagrave.com/memorial/90634950

    Gen Martín Perfecto De Cos. Birth. 1800. Veracruz de Ignacio de la Llave, Mexico. Death. 1 Oct 1854 (aged 53–54) Mexico. Burial. Burial Details Unknown.

  10. 8 Heroes and Opponents of the Texas Revolution - ThoughtCo

    www.thoughtco.com/important-people-of-the-texas-revolution-2136255

    Martin Perfecto de Cos was a Mexican General who was involved in all of the major conflicts of the Texas Revolution. He was Antonio Lopez de Santa Anna 's brother-in-law and therefore well connected, but he was also a skilled, fairly humane officer.

  11. Antonio Lopez De Santa Anna - San Jacinto Museum of History

    www.sanjacinto-museum.org/The_Battle/Commanders/Santa_Anna

    General Martín Perfecto de Cos marched to Texas ahead of Santa Anna intent on punishing the rebels. But Cos' loss of Goliad, as well as the initial (and less famous) struggle at the Alamo in 1835, proved an embarassment to Santa Anna. In part, his Alamo siege was a matter of family honor.