The Hatfield-McCoy saga begins with 'Devil' Anse Hatfield (Costner) and Randall McCoy (Paxton). Close friends and comrades during the Civil War, they returned to their neighboring homes - Hatfield in West Virginia, McCoy just across the Tug River border in Kentucky - to increasing tensions, misunderstandings and resentments that soon exploded into all-out warfare between the two families. As hostilities grew, friends, neighbors and outside forces joined the fight, bringing the two states to the brink of another Civil War.
Runtime: 120 minutes
Hatfields & McCoys - Devil Anse Hatfield - Netflix
William Anderson Hatfield (September 9, 1839 – January 6, 1921)—known as Devil Anse Hatfield—was the patriarch of the Hatfield clan during the infamous Hatfield–McCoy feud which has since formed part of American folklore. Devil Anse survived the feud and agreed to end it in 1891.
Hatfields & McCoys - Marriage and children - Netflix
William Anderson “Devil Anse” Hatfield married Levisa “Levicy” Chafin (December 20, 1842 – March 15, 1929), the daughter of Nathaniel Chafin and Matilda Varney, on April 18, 1861 in Logan County, West Virginia (then Virginia). Their 13 children were: Johnson “Johnse” Hatfield, son (1862–1922), most known for his brief affair with Roseanna McCoy. Later married her cousin Nancy McCoy. William Anderson “Cap” Hatfield, son (1864–1930), led the Hatfields to raid and burn down the McCoy house during the 1888 New Year's Night Massacre. Robert E. Lee Hatfield, son (1866–1931) Nancy Hatfield, daughter (1869–1939) Elliott Rutherford Hatfield, son (1872–1932) Mary Hatfield Hensley Simpkins Howes, daughter (1873–1963) Elizabeth “Betty” Hatfield Caldwell, daughter (1876–1962) Elias M. Hatfield, son (1878–1911) Detroit W. “Troy” Hatfield, son (1881–1911) Joseph Davis Hatfield, son (1883–1963) Rose Lee “Rosie” Hatfield Browning, daughter (1885–1965) Emmanuel Wilson “Willis” Hatfield, son (1888–1978) Tennyson Samuel “Tennis” Hatfield, son (1890–1953)
Hatfields & McCoys - References - Netflix