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ePub Chancellorsville Battlefield, (includes Fredericksburg and Salem Church) Spotsylvania County, Virginia 1863 download

by McElfresh Map Co.

ePub Chancellorsville Battlefield, (includes Fredericksburg and Salem Church) Spotsylvania County, Virginia 1863 download
Author:
McElfresh Map Co.
ISBN13:
978-1885294340
ISBN:
1885294344
Language:
Publisher:
McElfresh Map Co. (November 16, 2007)
Category:
ePub file:
1113 kb
Fb2 file:
1875 kb
Other formats:
txt docx azw mbr
Rating:
4.1
Votes:
750

Start by marking Chancellorsville Battlefield (includes Fredericksburg and Salem Church) .

Start by marking Chancellorsville Battlefield (includes Fredericksburg and Salem Church), Spotsylvania County, Virginia as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Reproductions include Hotchkiss's map in full color, three pages from his sketchbook, and a photograph of some of his surveying instruments. Also reproduced is a map by fellow Confederate mapmaker, . Packaged in a reusable sleeve.

Are you sure you want to remove Chancellorsville Battlefield (includes Fredericksburg and Salem . Published January 1, 1996 by McElfresh Map Company. There's no description for this book yet.

Are you sure you want to remove Chancellorsville Battlefield (includes Fredericksburg and Salem Church), Spotsylvania County, Virginia from your list? Chancellorsville Battlefield (includes Fredericksburg and Salem Church), Spotsylvania County, Virginia. by Earl B. McElfresh.

The Battle of Chancellorsville was a major battle of the American Civil War (1861–1865), and the principal engagement of the Chancellorsville campaign. It was fought from April 30 to May 6, 1863, in Spotsylvania County, Virginia, near the village of Chancellorsville. Two related battles were fought nearby on May 3 in the vicinity of Fredericksburg.

book by Earl B. Chancellorsville Battlefield, Spotsylvania County, Virginia, 1863 Civil War.

Map of Chancellorsville measures 21 x 32 c. and that of Salem Church, 13 x 17 cm. Each indicates "trenches and gun positions," roads, houses, monuments, drainage, and relief by contour lines and spot elevations. Contour interval 10 feet. Description derived from published bibliography. Topographic maps of Chancellorsville and Salem Church battlefields, Spotsylvania County, Virginia. Geological Survey (.

Fredericksburg and Spotsylvania National Military Park. Redirected from Chancellorsville Battlefield). Fredericksburg and Spotsylvania National Military Park is a unit of the National Park Service in Fredericksburg, Virginia,. Fredericksburg – December 11–15, 1862.

Chancellorsville Battlefield. Fredericksburg and Spotsylvania National Military Park. The ruins of the Chancellor family mansion are included

Chancellorsville Battlefield. The ruins of the Chancellor family mansion are included. There are two visitor centers staffed by Park Service rangers, one in Fredericksburg near the foot of Marye's Heights, and another at the Chancellorsville site. The park was established as Fredericksburg and Spotsylvania County Battlefields Memorial National Military Park on February 14, 1927, and transferred from the War Department August 10, 1933. The lengthy name remains its official designation-75 letters, the longest name of any unit in the national park system.

Ellwood and Salem Church are open seasonally.

Fredericksburg and Spotsylvania County Battlefields Memorial National Military Park encompasses four major Civil War battlefields: Fredericksburg (December 1862), Chancellorsville (May 1863), and Wilderness and Spotsylvania Court House (May 1864). The park also manages four major historic structures, two of them (Chatham and Jackson Shrine) open year-round. Ellwood and Salem Church are open seasonally. This page is intended to provide and discuss content directly related to the park.

Cedar Mountain Battlefield, Culpeper County, Virginia 1862 (A Civil War Watercolor Map Series) by Earl B. .Chancellorsville Battlefield, (includes Fredericksburg and Salem Church) Spotsylvania County, Virginia 1863.

Only 7 left in stock (more on the way). Chancellorsville Battlefield (includes Fredericksburg and Salem Church), Spotsylvania County, Virginia.

Spotsylvania, Virginia This historic site was witness to Robert E. Lee's greatest . Fredericksburg and Spotsylvania National Military Park

Spotsylvania, Virginia This historic site was witness to Robert E. Lee's greatest victory over the Union Army. Swinging east, Lee then defeated a separate Federal force near Salem Church that had threatened his rear. Lee's victory at Chancellorsville is widely considered to be his greatest of the entire war. White Oak Civil War Museum. Fredericksburg, Virginia Portions of four major Civil War battlefields (Fredericksburg, Chancellorsville, the Wilderness, and Spotsylvania Court House) comprise this park. Brandy Station Battlefield.

Robert E. Lee's great Pyrrhic victory: he won the battle but lost Stonewall Jackson. Scale: 1"= 1 mile Map image: 211/2" x 13" Overall size: 18" x 28" Style: Watercolor and colored pencil map showing crops, fences, houses, farms, watercourses, woods and significant terrain. No troop movements depicted. Reverse Side: Full Color reproductions of three contemporaneous maps, as well as informative captions and photos of Confederate mapmakers Jed Hotchkiss, his mapping instruments, and fellow engineer W.W. Blackford