Wright, Superintendent of Public Instruction The Virginia Department of Education (VDOE) is pleased to announce the Charlottesville Lee-Jackson Educational Foundation Scholarship Program. The Foundation awards one $10,000, eight $2,000, and nine $1,000 scholarships to public, private, and home-schooled students throughout the Commonwealth of Virginia.
The objective of the program is to acquaint young people with the historical legacy of two of Virginia's most outstanding military figures, General Robert E. The scholarships are awarded as follows: The application and reporting forms are located on the Lee-Jackson Educational Foundation Web site at
This is the third book in Gary Gallagher's impressive "Military Campaigns of the Civil War" series, a series that seeks to move beyond traditional military history and expand readers' views toward broader aspects of the battlefield experience.
In this volume, Gallagher has assembled eight essays, including one of his own, to explore topics relevant to both the battle and the war as a whole.
Hooker shortsightedly forbade army ambulances from being on the field of battle at Chancellorsville.
Anyone who believes that nothing new can be said about Civil War battles will be pleasantly surprised by this book. The deadline for students to submit applications and essays to their high school principals is February 15, 2013.Each high school principal will submit all students' applications and essays to the division superintendent."Stonewall" Jackson was mortally wounded by friendly fire.The war raged on for two more years, but Chancellorsville marked an important turning point for both armies.Recently historians have begun to recognize the rich value of myth, and it seems that much could be learned from these colorful legends Krick is so quick to ignore.James Marten's "Stern Realities: Children of Chancellorsville and Beyond" is perhaps the most unique of all the essays in this collection.Three of the eight essays stand out as especially insightful.John Hennessy's "We Shall Make Richmond Howl: The Army of the Potomac on the Eve of Chancellorsville" presents a fascinating portrait of the Union Army's mood in the months just before Chancellorsville.Childhood memories can tell us a great deal about the war's changing meaning to its most innocent victims. H-Net permits the redistribution and reprinting of this work for nonprofit, educational purposes, with full and accurate attribution to the author, web location, date of publication, originating list, and H-Net: Humanities & Social Sciences Online.The other five essays offer additionally interesting and diverse analyses of participants' memories, suffering, and bravery in battle. For any other proposed use, contact the Reviews editorial staff at [email protected]