Journal of the Civil War Era: Summer 2011 Issue
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Troops from both sides of the conflict marched through the county at various times during the War; massive numbers of Union troops were trained here; Confederate raiders made frequent forays, and spying and smuggling was rampant. Discover what it would have been like to live in Montgomery County during these tense times. Barton lived in Washington several times, first, to become an independent woman, second, as a humanitarian and later as a lobbyist attempting to found the American Red Cross.
Discover what Washington was like, who Clara rubbed elbows with, and her success as a humanitarian. This presentation explores the talents and events that guided Barton throughout her life and her legacy to the American people through the American Red Cross.
On the eve of the Civil War, Montgomery County had a population of 18,, including 5, enslaved people and 1, free blacks. The African Americans viewed the Civil War from an entirely different perspective than their white owners and neighbors. Autonomy and respect was what they yearned for and this is what the Civil War promised to the enslaved.
Candace Ridington portrays a nurse reminiscing about her time of service in Washington, D.
Excavating American History | Gilder Lehrman Institute of American History
Suitable for adults and young adults. Join this descendant of Civil War veterans, who shares songs and stories from the War Between the States, wearing both blue and gray, and accompanying himself on guitar. Ever pass by a monument or statue and wonder — Who put that up there? What does it mean? Monuments are signpost of the past.
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They are supposed to tell us something, but we have forgotten how to read them. Civil War veterans did it differently. They remembered themselves in monuments through their generals. Jim Johnston uses the statues to tell the story of the Civil War and of the artistry that went into them. George P.
Literate and evocative, the letters convey an authentic perspective of a soldier who experienced one of the bloodiest and most transformative wars in American history. This is a PowerPoint presentation. Learn about the Underground Railroad Movement by seeing short dramatic portraits of those involved and some opposed , both anonymous and known. The presentation shows the work by blacks and white alike to aid and save enslaved people. Candace Ridington portrays all of the characters using a mix of props and clothing alterations.
History.org: The Colonial Williamsburg Foundation's Official History and Citizenship Website
Some narration fills in the material and moves events relentlessly to Civil War. This program lasts about 45 to 50 minutes, is suitable for adults and young adults, and could be used in classrooms.
McCausland had the city burned down. The city was in panic. Between and , some 29 Union regiments from 13 states stationed at Muddy Branch guarded the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal and the Potomac River crossings in the general area between Seneca and Pennyfield Locks.
To serve as early warning stations on bluffs overlooking the Potomac, Union troops built a series of blockhouses. Archaeological work is continuing on the only blockhouse now located on county park land at Blockhouse Point. This PowerPoint presentation covers both the Civil War history of the camps at Muddy Branch and the history and archaeology of its outpost blockhouse and camp located within Blockhouse Point Conservation Park. A follow up guided tour of the blockhouse and outpost campsite can also be arranged.
African American Soldiers Fall American History in Visual Art Summer Alexander Hamilton in the American Imagination Winter Disasters in Modern American History Fall American Poets, American History Spring Gettysburg: Insights and Perspectives Fall Great Inaugural Addresses Summer The Revolutionary Age Winter Electing a President Fall American Reform Movements Winter Religion in the Colonial World Fall American Indians Summer The Cold War Spring New Interpretations of the Civil War Winter Three Worlds Meet Fall Shaping the American Economy Summer Turning Points in American Sports Spring Andrew Jackson and His World Winter The American Revolution Fall High Crimes and Misdemeanors Summer The Great Depression Spring Theodore Roosevelt and the Progressive Era Fall Books That Changed History Summer The Supreme Court Spring World War II Winter The Constitution Fall The Age Of Exploration Summer American Cities Spring Nineteenth Century Technology Winter The American West Fall The Civil Rights Movement Summer Women's Suffrage Spring Lincoln Winter Abolition Fall American National Holidays Summer Immigration Spring Primary Sources on Slavery Winter Elections Fall All historians are at heart detectives, carefully sifting through the records of the past we find in archives, museums, and sometimes musty attics.
But letters, diaries, and speeches are far from the only sources that provide us the clues we need to reconstruct the past. Much of what we know about ancient civilizations, and more recent ones as well, comes from those intrepid archaeologists who meticulously examine the brick and mortar records of cultures long buried from our sight.
In this issue, History Now focuses on the remarkable work being done by these detectives—many of them high school and undergraduate students—who, armed with trowels and sieves and determination, uncover the unwritten records of civilizations.