In the last post, I mentioned how important Southern women have been in memorializing the Southern soldiers on the battlefields. I would like to continue with that thought, but take it to the 21st century. Yes, even today those wonderful … Continue reading
Posted in Confederate, Monuments, Shiloh National Military Park, Veterans
Tagged Battle of Shiloh, Battlefield monuments, Civil War, Civil War Monuments, Civil War Veterans, Confederate, Gerald L. Sanders, history, monuments, national military park, national park service, Shiloh, Shiloh battlefield, Shiloh National Military Park, Shiloh National Military Park monuments, Sons of Confederate Veterans, Tennessee, Tennessee Civil War, Tennessee Monuments, United Daughters of the Confederacy
Southern women are remarkable. If your a Southerner you already know that. If not, you should get to know some Southerner women or at least learn about their outstanding actions in the past and even in the present. If were … Continue reading
Posted in battlefields, Chickamauga, Monuments, Shiloh National Military Park
Tagged Alabama. United Daughters of the Confederacy, Chickamauga, Chickamauga Monuments, Chickamauga National Military Park, Civil War, Civil War battlefields, Civil War Monuments, Confederate, Confederate memorials, Confederate Monuments, Ladies Memorial Association, monuments, Shiloh, Shiloh National Military Park
By 1900, Union veterans were busy erecting monuments on the Shiloh battlefield. Many northern state governments appropriated large sums of money to commemorate their soldiers actions in the battle. It would be several years before Confederate soldiers received any type of … Continue reading
Posted in Uncategorized
Tagged Battle of Shiloh, Battlefield monuments, Civil War, Civil War Monuments, Confederate, Confederate Monuments, monuments, national military park, Shiloh Monuments, Shiloh National Military Park, Tennessee, Tennessee Monuments
The Fourth of July and Memorial day brings to mind the many soldiers who served or are serving our nation. Like the veterans of today, Civil War soldiers were interested in studying their war and memorializing the actions of their … Continue reading
As promised I will continue about the relationship between Richard W. Bock, sculptor, and architect Frank Lloyd Wright. 1897 marked the beginning of a long friendship and working relationship between Bock and Wright. Wright, working in the Steinway building in … Continue reading
The sculptors of the monuments on the Civil War battlefields were often well noted artists at the turn of the 20th century. Richard W. Bock, a name fogotten today, was well noted in the early 19th century. If you enjoy … Continue reading
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It is my thought to blog about the ramblings of a historian who is not completely focused on one area of speciality. Hence the name- scattered historian. It is the historian’s job to record history, interpret it and to bring the past to the present generation.