Utforsk disse og flere idéer!

Utforsk lignende emner

Union Major General Mortimer D. Leggett, photographed sometime between 1860 and 1865. (LOC)

Union Major General Mortimer D. Leggett, photographed sometime between 1860 and 1865. (LOC)

Robert Smalls was born a slave in South Carolina. During the Civil War, Smalls steered the CSS Planter, an armed Confederate military transport. On May 12, 1862, the Planter's three white officers decided to spend the night ashore. About 3 am, Smalls and seven of the eight enslaved crewmen decided to make a run for the Union vessels that formed the blockade, as they had earlier planned. Smalls dressed in the captain's uniform and had a straw hat similar to that of the white captain. The…

Robert Smalls was born a slave in South Carolina. During the Civil War, Smalls steered the CSS Planter, an armed Confederate military transport. On May 12, 1862, the Planter's three white officers decided to spend the night ashore. About 3 am, Smalls and seven of the eight enslaved crewmen decided to make a run for the Union vessels that formed the blockade, as they had earlier planned. Smalls dressed in the captain's uniform and had a straw hat similar to that of the white captain. The…

The Civil War, Part 2: The People - In Focus - The Atlantic

The Civil War, Part 2: The People - In Focus - The Atlantic

An unidentified Union officer, photographed by Mathew Brady.

An unidentified Union officer, photographed by Mathew Brady.

Ulysses S. Grant (USA) | Civil War Academy

Ulysses S. Grant (USA) | Civil War Academy

fretless

fretless

A Picture Book of Robert E. Lee

A Picture Book of Robert E. Lee

Amputated limbs lay in a pile outside a Civil War army hospital. “Field Day.” Otis Historical Archives, National Museum of Health and Medicine, CP 1043

Amputated limbs lay in a pile outside a Civil War army hospital. “Field Day.” Otis Historical Archives, National Museum of Health and Medicine, CP 1043

During the Civil War, an army surgeon named Dr. Reed Bontecou photographed wounded soldiers. Shown here are photos of a soldier from New York before and after his battlefield wounds to the eyes were treated.     Dr. Bontecou served as surgeon in charge at Harewood U.S. Army Hospital in Washington, D.C.    Credit: Dr. Stanley B. Burns

Eye care in the 1800s: 14 shocking photos

During the Civil War, an army surgeon named Dr. Reed Bontecou photographed wounded soldiers. Shown here are photos of a soldier from New York before and after his battlefield wounds to the eyes were treated. Dr. Bontecou served as surgeon in charge at Harewood U.S. Army Hospital in Washington, D.C. Credit: Dr. Stanley B. Burns

Albert Woolson: He had banged that same drum far more quickly as a member of the First Minnesota Regiment, Heavy Artillery. At 106, he picked up the sticks only to amuse little Frances Kobus, 3. Woolson died three years later, the last of the 3.1 million who had worn the Blue or the Gray in the American Civil War.

Albert Woolson: He had banged that same drum far more quickly as a member of the First Minnesota Regiment, Heavy Artillery. At 106, he picked up the sticks only to amuse little Frances Kobus, 3. Woolson died three years later, the last of the 3.1 million who had worn the Blue or the Gray in the American Civil War.

Pinterest
Søk