Louis-Joseph de Montcalm-Gozon (d. c. 1761) was the commander of French forces in Atlantis during the French and Spanish War. Unlike his British counterparts, most notably Edward Braddock, Montcalm-Gozon had a better sense of the difference between the European style of warfare and Atlantean style, seeking the advice of French Atlantean commander Roland Kersauzon as much as possible.
When Lt. Colonel Charles Cornwallis took command of English forces after Braddock was killed, he made the defense of Freetown his highest priority. He accepted Atlantean major Victor Radcliff's proposed settler invasion of French Atlantis. In response, Kersauzon requested that Montcalm-Gozon allow him to chase Radcliff. Montcalm-Gozon was reluctant, knowing full well that the English raid was a distraction. Ultimately, he relented, which probably proved his great blunder.
While Kersauzon pursued Radcliff, Montcalm-Gozon began a ferocious drive on Cornwallis' forces at Freetown. However, he was not able take the town. In the meantime, Radcliff had driven on into Spanish Atlantis. The Spanish governor initially rebuffed Kersauzon's request to allow French forces to pursue Radcliff, but relented when Radcliff's actions inspired a slave rebellion. Kersauzon charged quickly after Radcliff, but it was too late; Cornwallis had sent ships to retrieve the English troops, and bring them into Freetown.
Now Montcalm-Gozon faced a greater number of enemies. Their first actions were to systematically cut of the French commander's supply lines. Kersauzon moved his troops up north, but Radcliff was able to keep the two French commanders from realizing they were in fact quite close. Radcliff sent a small force to hold back Kersauzon's men, while he led the rest of his men against Montcalm-Gozon. Montcalm-Gozon's forces suffered substantial casualties, including Montcal-Gozon himself, who was by chance killed by Radcliff.