|Died||1921 (aged 51 or 52)|
|Years of service||1889-1921|
|Rank||Major General (1915)|
|Unit||Cameronians (Scottish Rifles)|
|Commands held||2nd Battalion, Cameronians (Scottish Rifles)|
51st (Highland) Division
|Battles/wars||Second Boer War|
World War I
|Awards||Order of the Bath|
Distinguished Service Order
Order of St. Stanislaus
Croix du Commandeur
Mentioned in dispatches
|Relations||Thomas Carter (Rt. Hon., M.P., Secretary of State and Master of the Rolls),|
General George Campbell of Inverneill, C.B., K.A
Admiral John Carter,
Colonel Alexander Campbell of Possil,
Major General Sir Archibald Campbell,
General Sir James Campbell of Inverneill,
Colonel Duncan Carter-Campbell of Possil,
Willoughby Harcourt Carter
Carter-Campbell entered the Royal Military College, Sandhurst and was commissioned on 23 October 1889 as a second lieutenant into the Cameronians (Scottish Rifles). In the next decade he was promoted to lieutenant on 29 April 1892, and to captain on 2 November 1897. He served in the Second Boer War (1899–1902) as adjutant of the 2nd Battalion, which took part in the Ladysmith Relief Force, where he was present at the battles of Colenso (December 1899), Spion Kop (January 1900), Vaal Krantz and the Tugela Heights (February 1900). They served in Natal from March to June 1900, then in Transvaal east of Pretoria from July to November 1900. For his services he was promoted brevet major on 29 November 1900, and twice mentioned in despatches. Following the end of hostilities in South Africa, he returned to the United Kingdom in August 1902.
On the outbreak of World War I, Carter-Campbell proceeded to France with the 8th Division as second-in-command of the 2nd Battalion, Cameronians (Scottish Rifles) and was wounded during the Battle of Neuve Chapelle on 10 March 1915, being awarded the Distinguished Service Order and also the Order of St. Stanislaus. He subsequently commanded the battalion until 23 September 1915, when he was promoted brigadier general to command the 94th Infantry Brigade. While holding the latter command, he was gazetted brevet lieutenant colonel and finally Brevet-Colonel.
He assumed command of the 51st (Highland) Division on 17 March 1918, taking over from Major General George Montague Harper, and was its GOC until he was transferred to the Rhine to take command of a brigade there, shortly before the division preceded home for demobilization. While in command of the 51st Division, Carter-Campbell was awarded the C.B. and the French Legion of Honour (Croix du Commandeur).
Maj.-Gen. George Tupper Campbell Carter-Campbell was the son of Colonel Thomas Tupper Carter-Campbell J.P. (formerly Carter) (1838 - 1900). He married Frances Elizabeth Ward. They had two children, Dorothy Catherine Carter-Campbell b. 29 Oct 1909 and Duncan Maclachlan Carter-Campbell, 8th of Possil (5 Dec 1911 - Jan 1990).
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