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Category Archives: Week in Review
Lots of new research and “emerging” discussion on the Emerging Civil War blog this week, and here’s the week in review! Sunday, August 21: In the evening, Chris Mackowski posted a “Halleckism” — words from General Henry Halleck.
The What If Series wrapped up this week with some strong last questions, and don’t miss the book reviews or the account of Chamberlain’s mustache. Sunday, August 14: What If…Joseph Lane of Oregon had become President in 1861? (Max Longley) … Continue reading
More “What Ifs” and lots of anniversary posts for the battle of Cedar Mountain this week are a few of the blog post features. Check out what new this past week! Sunday, August 7: In the evening, ECW announced that … Continue reading
It’s Symposium Week! And we kicked off a blog series connected to the 2022 Symposium theme: What If…? Monday, August 1: Question of the Week highlighted places to visit around Stevenson Ridge. Introducing the What If Series!
Book reviews, navy traditions, Civil War memory, what ifs, and more this week on the ECW Blog! Monday, July 25: Question of the Week highlighted battlefield cannons.
Plenty of new articles on the blog this week! Monday, July 18: Question of the Week spotlighted historic structures on battlefields. Sheritta Bitikofer wrote about a soldier’s “housewife.”
From North Anna to symposium news to arm chair generaling and Monocacy battlefield (and more!), there’s plenty of new content this week on the ECW blog. Here’s the Week in Review: Monday, July 11: Question of the Week focused on … Continue reading
From Independence Day to Gettysburg, Vicksburg, Franklin, book reviews, travel, and beyond…it’s been a full summer week on the ECW blog! Monday, July 4: Question of the Week highlighted quotes related to the battle of Gettysburg. JoAnna McDonald wrote about … Continue reading
Wrapping up the Unpublished Series and lots of content for the anniversary of the Battle of Gettysburg! You’ll also find accounts of the Underground Railroad, the symposium schedule, and ties to the war in the Trans-Mississippi are featured in the … Continue reading