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Tag Archives: Chris Mackowski
Breaking Preservation News: CVBT to Expand the Story of Spotsylvania Court House with Newest Battlefield Acquisition
We are excited to share some “breaking news” from our friends at the Central Virginia Battlefields Trust, who have just announced a major new effort at Spotsylvania Court House: While the 1864 battle of Spotsylvania Court House is best known … Continue reading
We’re releasing our podcasts on Tuesdays! Our second podcast for September appeared this morning on Patreon. It’s taking a closer look at the 1865 events at Bennett Place, the site of the Confederate surrender in North Carolina in a Civil War … Continue reading
We’re hitting Facebook LIVE again this week, this time from the banks of the Father of All Rivers. Yep—ECW is heading to Vicksburg, Mississippi, to broadcast live! Emerging Civil War is pleased to once again partner with the American Battlefield … Continue reading
For this year’s Sunday morning battlefield, Chris Mackowski will be leading us across the very ground where one of the biggest turning points in the Confederate war effort happened, Chancellorsville. In this week’s symposium spotlight, Chris previews his battlefield tour … Continue reading
One of our most popular series of the year focused on the debate surrounding Confederate monuments. Our own Editor-in-Chief, Chris Mackowski, kicked off A Monumental Discussion, and the introduction comes in as our #2 most-read post of 2017.
Emerging Civil War’s editor-in-chief shared his thoughts about the Confederate monuments discussion in the series A Monumental Discussion. His observations and conclusions provided helpful insights to many readers and ranked this post #8 in ECW’s most-read posts of 2017.
It’s a tradition at ECW to countdown to our most-read blog post of the year as we review the closing year. We’ll begin today with 2017’s #10 blog post.
The circumstances were eerily similar: both Confederate lieutenant generals had led successful flank attacks through the dark, close woods of the Wilderness when they were accidentally shot by their own men. For both Stonewall Jackson and James Longstreet, it seemed … Continue reading