Ryan Quint


A Maine native, Ryan Quint is a Park Guide at the Fredericksburg & Spotsylvania National Military Park. He formerly worked at the Richmond National Battlefield Park, Colonial Williamsburg, and the George Washington Foundation.  Ryan has a history degree from the University of Mary Washington.


Determined to Stand and Fight: The Battle of Monocacy, July 9, 1864 (Savas Beatie, 2017)

“The Hero of Little Round Top?” in Don’t Give an Inch: The Second Day at Gettysburg, July 2, 1863 by Chris Mackowski, Kristopher D. White and Daniel T. Davis (Savas Beatie 2016)

“It’s Griffin, Not Gregg: Cracks in the Army of the Potomac’s High Command” in Hell Itself: The Battle of the Wilderness, May 5-7 1864, by Chris Mackowski (Savas Beatie 2016)

“Jackson’s Flank Attack Reconsidered.” That Furious Struggle: Chancellorsville and the High Tide of the Confederacy, May 1-4, 1863 by Chris Mackowski and Kristopher D. White. Savas Beatie, 2014.

“Pipe Creek Line.” Fight Like the Devil: Fight Like the Devil: The First Day at Gettysburg, July 1, 1863, by Chris Mackowski, Daniel Davis, and Kristopher D. White. Savas Beatie, 2015.

“Ambrose Burnside, the Ninth Army Corps, and the Battle of Spotsylvania Court House,” The Gettysburg College Journal of the Civil War Era: Vol. 5, Article 7., 2015.

4 Responses to Ryan Quint

  1. Michael Morrison says:

    I am trying to get in touch with Ryan Quint for a major civil war project on which I have embarked. Please have him e-mail me at michael@wandtua.com. Thank you.

  2. ROBERT MISS says:

    Grew up in Frederick. Maryland. Very pleased to know you have brought the important Battle of the Monocacy to public attention. Rob Miss

  3. Curt Thomasco says:

    Just read the recent newsletter. I want to give as may Kudos as possible to Ryan. He “had me at Hello” so to speak when I read about his recent decision to write a book on the Battle of Dranesville. He hit the nail right on the head and I could not have said it any better myself…. if you want to read the 400th book on the Battle of Gettysburg that’s your choice It is worth the energy. As he notes the most important battle to Frank English’s parents was not the Battle of Gettysburg but the Battle of Dranesville. Try telling a grieving mother that an engagement is not worth remembering because it was “too small and just a minor skirmish”

    Quite frankly I wish more historians would dig into these smaller engagements and detail them. I think it is also important to tie these small relatively obscure engagements into the larger strategic picture to understand why the small clash occurred in the first place.

    My hats off to him and giving him all the encouragement he needs.

    Curt Thomasco

  4. Ed Kennedy says:

    I have been taking Army units to Chickamauga / Chattanooga and Kennesaw Mountain for years. If Ryan still wants to go to those battlefields, please ask him to contact me elkennedy@lvnworth.com

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