New Pre-order your paperback copy of Remembering the Battle of the Crater.
CIVIL WAR MEMORY
The Online Home of Kevin M. Levin
About Kevin Levin
Thanks so much for taking the time to read this post. What next? Scroll down and leave a comment if you are so inclined. Looking for more Civil War content? Join the Civil War Memory Facebook group and follow me on Twitter. Check out my book, Remembering the Battle of the Crater: War as Murder, which is an ideal introduction to the subject of Civil War memory and the 1864 battle.
[Hat Tip to Corey Meyer]
In addition to my post from this past Thursday both Robert Moore and Andy Hall have noted that Virginia Governor Robert McDonnell has yet to come through with his promise […]
One of my readers pointed me to an interesting public commemoration of the Civil War that is set to take place in Baltimore, Maryland on the weekend of April 16. […]
Unfortunately, today I stumbled upon the new line of Dixie Outfitters t-shirts. I was particularly impressed with their emphasis on the Confederacy’s diversity. It was also interesting to see who […]
Well, at least that is what Governor McDonnell announced at a recent conference sponsored by the Virginia Sesquicentennial Commission. With April right around the corner, however, we have yet to […]
This last trimester I am working closely with a very talented senior, who is experimenting with historical fiction set during the Civil War. The story is set in Virginia and […]
Actress Tia James portrays the enslaved African American woman represented in a painting in the Newark Museum’s collection. “Near Andersonville” was created by famed American artist Winslow Homer in 1866. […]
Or perhaps I should have asked what sorts of activities ought to be avoided over the course of the next few years. I just came across the results of a […]
Many of you have no doubt noticed the new banner advertisement in the header. I couldn’t be more pleased to host an ad for the Abraham Lincoln Book Shop in […]
In response to my last post in which I suggested that public historians have reason to feel good about the seismic interpretive shifts that can be seen in our museum’s […]