I know of no follow up on these mutineers after the war. I have not read this book that you originally were discussing. The conversation was going in the direction of why was there a mutiny. My line of thought is these men could bare only so much hardship under the guns of the Union fleet. The amount of ammunition fire upon Fort Jackson day and night in a period of nine days was incrediable. At one point the fort was flooded due the a break in the levee. These men were volunteers. For most it was probably their first engagement in war. I believe the cause of the mutiny was all fear under horrible conditions. After the war I would think none involved would have the courage to discuss their part in a mutiny. But of course this is only speculation on my part. I have no evidence to back my theory other than the enormous condion of hardship they endured.
Roland R. Stansbury