The Civil War was four years long with battles spanning several months and vast territory. In “Civil War 101: The TextVook,” Dr. Vook, Ph.D, breaks it down for you into eight chapters that will leave you inspired and help you retain all that you’ve learned. Take a leap back in history with this Vook and explore the passion of a divided nation, some of the greatest military leaders in our nation’s history, and the issues that ignited, and ultimately shaped the United States.
Each "card" shows the date, a succinct description and a zoomable map for the event.
You can flip the "card" over to read the Wikipedia article describing the event.
You can sort your "deck" of events using two mechanisms:
- Sort by day and month for a "this day in history" view.
- Select a start date and then sort by day, month and year for a true chronological sequence of events from that date onwards.
The data for American Civil War Daily comes from the American Civil War Timeline Project at Cannonade.Net. This is a community contributed project to collect time and place data for the war. You can come to the site to browse the timeline or even log in and contribute new data.
The Timeline Project currently indexes over 400 hundred data points with new entries being added daily. If a significant event isn't in the database yet, it soon will be.
The first 28 videos are included and the rest can easily be aded.
Tales of the Gun - Guns of the Civil War 13
Tales of the Gun - Guns of the Civil War 23
Tales of the Gun - Guns of the Civil War 33
Modern Marvels - Forts 13
Modern Marvels - Forts 23
Modern Marvels - Forts 33
Weapons of War - Submarine Warfare 14
Weapons of War - Submarine Warfare 24
Weapons of War - Submarine Warfare 34
Weapons of War - Submarine Warfare 44
All Hands TV SSBN History
USS Henry M Jackson SSBN-730
Ballistic Missile Submarine
Way Of Life Inside a Nuclear Submarine
At Sea- Life on a Submarine
Navy Submarine Force - Silent Service - RECON - Military Videos - The Pentagon Channel
Navys SIlent Strike Force The Submarines
ASW THE SUBMARINERS PART 1 2080
ASW THE SUBMARINERS PART 2 2080
ASW THE SUBMARINERS PART 3 2080
The Submariners 1967 - Part 3
TOP TEN - Submarines
Submarine USS Virginia Documentary
How to Build A Nuclear Submarine Full
Our Silent Service - A Tribute to the United States Submarine Force
United States Submarines
Submarines in Action
How submarines work
Submarine Training In The 1960s Pride Runs Deep
Submarine Video Boomer Patrol
At Sea 2009 - Part 2
Submarine Training Behind The Scenes
Service in Submarines
Submarine Service In The 1970s
Silent Service - Submarine part 4
Silent Service - Submarine part 5
A TALE OF TWO SUBS
The Submariners 1967 - Part 1
THE SUBMARINERS - 1967 United States Navy Educational Documentary
Navy - Marine Technician Submariner
Submarine Movie Submariners The Men of the Silent Service TheSubmarineMovie
Best PBS Submarine Documentary
Silent Service - Submarine part 2
Submarine Mess Pride Runs Deep 1978
Submarine Life Our Crucial Deterrent 1973
Boomer doing Angles and Dangles
Mighty Ships - USS Kentucky Submarine of Mass Destruction
Sub sinks a tug boat there goes the mail
The USS Honolulu SSN718
Submarine Tiger Cruise
Submarine popping up
Submarine diving view from periscope
Submarine jumps out of water
Emergency Blow Test USS L Mendel Rivers
Submarine emergency blow
US Family of Submarine-Launched Ballistic Missiles SLBM
Run Silent Run Deep by Good Morning America November 2005
Polaris to Poseidon - 1966 United States Navy Submarine Missile Documentary
Submarine Structure Systems The Submarine Construction pt2-2 1955 US Navy
Submarine Structure Systems The Submarine Construction pt1-2 1955 US Navy
The US Navys Silent Strike Service Submarines Pt3 of 3
Anatomy of a Sub
Trident Submarine Construction USS Fulton AS11 Nuclear Submarine Tender
Nuclear Sub Made in Rhode Island
Keel laying ceremony at Electric Boat Quonset Point in North Kingstown
Day of Departure
Submarine Movie Submariners The Men of the Silent Service USS Nautilus USS Scorpion
Dive Dive The Submariners 1967
Battle Stations - HMS Victory
Convoy War For The Atlantic The Hunt 25
Hood vs Bismark
Sink the Bismarck
The Battleships - Jutland Clash Of The Dreadnoughts
The End Of The Scharnhorst
The Cold War- Submarines In Enemy Depths
Highlights of the June 1863 Edition:
Prelude to Gettysburg -- Lee Invades the North a Second Time -- Maryland First, then Pennsylvania
"THE CRISIS OF THE WAR"
"We can hardly resist the conclusion that the next two weeks will prove the most thrillingly eventful of the whole war, and go far toward furnishing the solution of a strife, the most gigantic that ever shook the world."
-- New York Times, June 24, 1863
[Nine days later, the Battle of Gettysburg would culminate with Pickett's Charge on July 3, 1863]
"Gen. Lee in Maryland"
"We do not regard this movement on Pennsylvania as anything more than a grand foraging expedition and a feint"
"He will certainly never push forward into Pennsylvania"
-- Washington National Republican, June 26, 1863
- "The Projected Rebel Raid" - New York Times, June 10, 1863
- "The Proposed Rebel Raid; A Large Rebel Cavalry Force Massed Near Culpepper, Va."
- An article about rumors of an "extensive cavalry raid into Maryland and Pennsylvania"
- The actual campaign would be much more than just a cavalry raid
- Lee would begin his campaign that would end in the Battle of Gettysburg
- The "Third Battle of Bull-Run"
- Hooker's is decidedly defeated by Lee at the Third Battle of Bull Run
- "All the rumors of battles, victories and disasters in front of Washington last week, were canards." - NY Times June 22, 1863
- Gettysburg Campaign opens
- Lee invades the North again
- Battle of Franklin's Crossing/Deep Run
- Battle of Brandy Station
- Second Battle of Winchester
- Battle of Aldie
- Battle of Middleburg
- Battle of Upperville
- Battle of Hanover
- Skirmish of Sporting Hill
- The news hits the North on June 15
- Gen. Dan. Sickles leaves New York to join his command
- His actions at the Battle of Gettysburg are debated still today
- Gen. "Fighting" Joe. Hooker is relieved of command
- Gen. George Meade replaces Hooker in command of the Army of the Potomac
- "Gen. MEADE takes command of the army at a very critical moment, and while it is placed in a critical position."
- Grant's Vicksburg Campaign
- Siege of Vicksburg continues
- Battle of Milliken's Bend
- Battle of Goodrich's Landing
- Battle of Lake Providence
- Battle of Richmond, Louisiana
- Morgan's Raid/Great Raid of 1863/Calico Raid (Tennessee, Kentucky, Indiana, Ohio) begins
- Tullahoma Campaign begins (a.k.a. Middle Tennessee Campaign)
- Battle of Hoover's Gap
- Siege of Port Hudson, Louisiana continues
- Second Bayou Teche Campaign. Taylor's Operations in West Louisiana begin
- Battle of LaFourche Crossing
- Brashear City is captured
- Second Battle of Donaldsonville
- Puebla, Mexico falls to the French
- Real-Admiral Andrew H. Foote (USA) dies in New-York
- Noted for collaboration with U.S. Grant in taking Forts Henry and Donelson and Island No. 10
- Gen. A.E. Burnside and the Chicago Times
- June 1 - Taking issue with articles printed by the Chicago Times, Gen. Burnside orders it suppressed, along with the New-York World and other "Copperhead" literature
- June 2 - On constitutional grounds, the Chicago Times seeks a legal writ
- June 3 - U.S. Federal Court judge Drummond orders the military to take no action
- June 3 - Federal soldiers take possession of the Chicago Times
- June 3 - Federal soldiers leave the grounds of the times on the condition that no further printings occur
- June 3 - A large gathering in support of the Chicago Times causes the militia to be called out
- June 4 - The Illinois House and Senate vote a resolution denouncing Burnside's actions
- June 4 - The Times prints another edition and is seized by Burnside's soldiers
- June 4 - President Lincoln revokes Burnside's order with respect to the Times
- June 4 - Burnside revokes his entire order
Highlights of the June 1861 Edition:
- West Virginia votes to split from Virginia and is preliminarily admitted to the Union
- Attack at Aquia Creek Continues
- Raids at Fairfax Court House, Virginia
- Battle of Philippi, Virginia
- Gen. Butler considers slaves "contraband of war" and refuses to return escaped slaves to their owners. Instead he employs them (with pay) in the army to assist in building fortifications.
- Battle of Big Bethel, Virginia
- Battle of Boonville, Missouri
- Delaware, Kentucky, Maryland and Missouri stay with the Union
- The Merrimac is recovered from Norfolk Harbor
- Tennessee voters approve Ordinance of Secession
- Southern troops pour into Lynchburg
- Fortifications at Manassas Junction foreshadow coming Battle of Bull Run (a.k.a. Battle of Manassas)
- Death of Stephen A. Douglas
- Continued skirmishing in Texas
- Union troops ordered to retreat from New Mexico territory
- Debates over construction and contracts for new models of Union gun-boats to enforce blockade
- Contract procurement fraud
- Southern privateers and Union blockade ships continue to capture and return prizes; mostly to New York and New Orleans
- Continued appeals for nurses and medical supplies
- New York Seventh Regiment leaves Washington to return to New York
- Skirmishing at Williamsport
- Great Britain continues debates over privateering and blockade
- Indiana troops on the move
The app contains a vivid and thorough database about the events of the civil war.
Special focus has been put into the quality and quantity of the detail, however, the app can be useful to also those who have no prior knowledge of the subject as well.
The main purpose of the app is to give the user a thorough understanding of the conflict.
This app recreates the experience of what it would have been like to read the headlines and news stories unfolding day-by-day... much like the BBC or New York Times widget do for news today.
American Civil War Gazette incorporates articles from both Northern and Southern newspapers. However, with the advantage of hindsight ACW Gazette attempts to have the stories reveal on the date (and time where possible) of the actual events rather than on the actual date of publication... which was often several days after the actual event.
To add the widget to your home screen, find a screen that has one complete row clear and hold your finger on the screen until the "Add to Home" menu pops up.
Then, select "Widget" and "American Civil War Gazette". The widget is live and will update every 30 minutes.
To see the full article, tap on the widget.
Hopefully, you will find this little experiment intriguing, educational and/or insightful.
The following are a few of the newspapers represented:
- New York Tribune
- New York Herald
- Brooklyn Daily Eagle
- National Republican
- New York Times
- Richmond Dispatch
- Charleston Mercury
- Jacksonville Republican
- New Orleans Delta
- New Orleans Picayune
- Montgomery Advertiser
- Baltimore Sun
- St. Louis Republican
- Mobile Tribune
- Boston Journal
- Galveston News
- London Times
- New York Day Book
- New York Express
- Missouri Democrat
- Harrisburg Patriot
In the 1860 presidential election, Republicans, led by Abraham Lincoln, opposed the expansion of slavery into United States' territories. Lincoln won, but before his inauguration on March 4, 1861, seven slave states with cotton-based economies formed the Confederacy. Outgoing Democratic President James Buchanan and the incoming Republicans rejected secession as illegal. Lincoln's inaugural address declared his administration would not initiate civil war. Eight remaining slave states continued to reject calls for secession. Confederate forces seized numerous federal forts within territory claimed by the Confederacy. A peace conference failed to find a compromise, and both sides prepared for war. The Confederates assumed that European countries were so dependent on "King Cotton" that they would intervene; none did and none recognized the new Confederate States of America.
Hostilities began on April 12, 1861, when Confederate forces fired upon Fort Sumter, a key fort held by Union troops in South Carolina. Lincoln called for each state to provide troops to retake the fort; consequently, four more slave states joined the Confederacy, bringing their total to eleven. The Union soon controlled the border states and established a naval blockade that crippled the southern economy. The Eastern Theater was inconclusive in 1861–62. The autumn 1862 Confederate campaign into Maryland (a Union state) ended with Confederate retreat at the Battle of Antietam, dissuading British intervention. Lincoln issued the Emancipation Proclamation, which made ending slavery a war goal. To the west, by summer 1862 the Union destroyed the Confederate river navy, then much of their western armies, and the Union siege of Vicksburg split the Confederacy in two at the Mississippi River. In 1863, Robert E. Lee's Confederate incursion north ended at the Battle of Gettysburg. Western successes led to Ulysses S. Grant's command of all Union armies in 1864. In the Western Theater, William T. Sherman drove east to capture Atlanta and marched to the sea, destroying Confederate infrastructure along the way. The Union marshaled the resources and manpower to attack the Confederacy from all directions, and could afford to fight battles of attrition through the Overland Campaign towards Richmond, the Confederate capital. The defending Confederate army failed, leading to Lee's surrender to Grant at Appomattox Court House on April 9, 1865. All Confederate generals surrendered by that summer.
The American Civil War was one of the earliest true industrial wars. Railroads, the telegraph, steamships, and mass-produced weapons were employed extensively. The mobilization of civilian factories, mines, shipyards, banks, transportation and food supplies all foreshadowed World War I. It remains the deadliest war in American history, resulting in the deaths of an estimated 750,000 soldiers and an undetermined number of civilian casualties. Historian John Huddleston estimates the death toll at ten percent of all Northern males 20–45 years old, and 30 percent of all Southern white males aged 18–40.
- Proclamation by Lincoln / Confiscation Act
- Burning of Hampton
- Battle of Wilson's Creek / Springfield
- Brig. Gen. Lyon killed
- McCulloch reported killed
- McCulloch & Price feud starts, leading to rise of Van Dorn
- McClellan assumes command
- Call for creation of the state of Kanawha
- Battle of Cross Lanes / Summerville
- Landing at Cape Hatteras
- Sandwich Islands (Hawaii)
- Official Reports of Bull Run / Manassas
- McDowell's Official Report on Bull Run
- Fremont declares martial law in Missouri
- Cooper, Beauregard, Lee, A.S. Johnston, and J.E. Johnston promoted to full general
- Baylor claims the Mesilla Valley and Arizona for the Confederacy and declares Mesilla the capitol
- Parson Brownlow and the Knoxville Whig
- General Ambrose Burnside
- Offices of Bangor Daily Union ransacked by mob
- New taxes and debate over Federal debt
- 19th: New Publications: Dicken's Great Expectations
Highlights of the July 1861 Edition:
- First Battle of Bull Run / Manassas
- Battle of Rich Mountain
- Battle of Carthage
- First 4th of July Celebrations in the North and South since Secession began
- 1st Session of the 37th U.S. Congress
- 3rd Session of the Confederate Congress
- Blockade continues and privateers escalate
- General McClellan replaces McDowell after loss at Bull Run
"ABRAHAM LINCOLN, of Illinois, was yesterday inaugurated as the Sixteenth President of the United States"
"Early in the forenoon, when the flag was unfurled upon the Capitol, one of the halliards gave way, and, splitting in two, the flag flung out like a pennant. For a long while it could not be taken down, though finally an adventurous man climbed to the top of the staff, and, tearing away the ill-omened standard, replaced it with an entire flag of the Union."
-- New York Times, March 5, 1861
"The opinion is rapidly settling down in political and commercial circles that Mr. LINCOLN's Inaugural means war."
-- New York Times, March 7, 1861
Highlights of the March 1861 Edition:
- Washington, D.C.
- Plot to assassinate Lincoln
- James Buchanan leaves office as President of the United States
- Abraham Lincoln is inaugurated as the 16th President of the United States
- Lincoln's "Better Angels of Our Nature" Inaugural Address
- Telegraphed live from Washington
- Afterward, when the Capitol flag was unfurled a halliard broke and split the flag in two
- Lincoln's inauguration ball in Washington, D.C.
- "Live" reports from the ball
- Speculation as to Lincoln's cabinet; Seward, Chase, Cameron, Blair, Welles, Bates, et. al. are mentioned
- The 36th U.S. Congress closes
- The Morrill Tariff passes
- The 37th U.S. Congress opens
- Fort Sumter
- The Steven's Battery accidentally fires on Fort Sumter
- "Surrender of Fort Sumter"
- News of Texas' ratification of the Secession Ordinance
- Gen. Sam Houston resigns from the Governorship of Texas on Texas' secession
- The Federal arsenal at San Antonio, Texas is turned over to the Texas commissioners by Gen. Twiggs
- Gen. TWIGGS (USA) is dismissed from the US Army for surrendering Federal forts and troops to the State of Texas
- The Senate debates whether to expell Louis Wigfall, Senator from Texas
- The Southern Congress of the CSA in Montgomery votes to admit members from Texas
- The Empire City sails from New-York with supplies and reinforcements for Union troops in Texas
- The steamship Star of the West follows the Empire City to Texas
- Fort Brown is surrendered by Union forces to Texas
- The Virginia State Convention votes to submit an ordinance of secession to the people of Virginia
- The Confederate States Congress accepts the design of a new flag which is flown over the Montgomery Capitol for the first time
- Alabama ratifies the Constitution of the C.S.A.
- Louisiana ratifies the C.S.A. Constitution 101-7
- Georgia adopts a new state constitution
- Arkansas remains in the Union: The Secession Ordinance is defeated 35-39
- North Carolina
- North Carolina remains in the Union: Narrow vote against holding a Convention of Secession
- The General Council of the Choctaw Nation votes to seceed and join the CSA
- Concern that southern Indiana and southern Illinois will join the Confederacy
- Personal Liberty Laws and Slavery
- Maine repeals the Personal Liberty Law
- Massachusetts passes a Personal Liberty Law
- Michigan postpones debate to repeal it's Personal Liberty Law
- Constitutional Amendment is adopted by Congress to prevent any further Constitutional amendment abolishing slavery
Highlights of the January 1863 Edition:
- The Emancipation Proclamation is published and takes effect
- Published as General Orders No. 1 on Jan. 25
- "Let Saturday, Jan. 17, be long remembered as the day when the people of New-Orleans came together and acted officially upon the Emancipation Proclamation of the President"
- Grant's Vicksburg Campaign
- Sherman begins digging Grant's Canal (a.k.a. Butler's Ditch)
- Battle of Fort Hindman/Arkansas Post
- Read-Admiral Porter's Official Report
- Stone's River Campaign concludes
- Battle of Stones River/Second Battle of Murfreesboro
- Galveston, Texas Operations conclude
- Second Battle of Galveston
- The USRC Harriet Lane is captured by Confederate forces
- Lt. Lea (USA) commands the repelling force and is mortally wounded
- Maj. Albert Lea (CSA) boards the Harriet Lane and finds his son dying
- Naval Battle of Galveston Light
- Marmaduke's Expedition into Missouri
- Second Battle of Springfield
- Battle of Hartville
- Shoshone War in the Washington Territory
- Bear River Massacre
- Virginian Operations
- Battle of Deserted House/Battle on the Blackwater
- Army of the Potomac (USA)
- Burnside's Mud March
- Hooker replaces Burnside
- Burnside "resigns"
- Gen. Pope publishes an exposé of his Virginia campaign
- Numerous documents are published including official correspondence and telegrams
- Control of the Railroads
- Raid on the Virginia and Tennessee Railroad
- Reports of the USS Monitor, while under tow by the USS Rhode Island, which foundered and sank off the coast of Cape Hatteras at the end of Dec. 1862
- A national hospital for disabled veterans is established by the Senate Committee on Military Affairs
- Gov. Robinson of Kentucky recommends that the Kentucky Legislature reject the Emancipation Proclamation
- The court-martial of Gen. Fitz-John Porter (USA) concludes
- Initial reports acquit him of all charges
- Found guilty of disobedience and misconduct
- Dismissed from the Army
- Will spend the rest of his life fighting against the court-martial
- 1878: A special commission exonerates Porter
- 1886: President Chester A. Arthur commutes Porter's sentence
- 1886: A special act of Congress restores Porter's commission
- The Court of Inquiry of Gen. McDowell (USA) continues
- Lincoln's oft discussed (to this day) letter to Gen. McClellan is published
- "I think this is the precise time for you to strike a blow," -- A. Lincoln
- "it is indispensable to me that you strike a blow," -- A. Lincoln
- "you must act," -- A. Lincoln
- "His advice was not followed; his commands, as Commander-in-Chief, were disobeyed." -- New York Times
- Lincoln and Halleck revoke Grant's controversial Order No. 11 expelling "Jews, as a class" from his command
- The admission of Utah is considered, with the condition that polygamy is prohibited
- Consideration of the creation of the territory of Shoshona from what is today Montana, Wyoming and South Dakota
- Proposal to create a volunteer force "to be called the National Guard of the United States"
- Thurlow Weed retires from the Albany Evening Journal
- The Philadelphia Evening Bulletin is siezed by the Provost Marshall for "articles abusing the Government, and bitterly denouncing the Administration"
"The period is approaching when the great issues of the war will be decided. The turning point must soon come."
-- Sam Houston, speech in Houston, Texas, March 28, 1863; Richmond Dispatch April 13, 1863
Highlights of the April 1863 Edition:
- Chancellorsville Campaign opens
- Battle of Chancellorsville
- Stonewall Jackson mortally wounded
- Stoneman's raid
- Skirmish at Kelly's Ford
- Grant's Vicksburg Campaign continues
- Yazoo Pass Expedition abandoned
- Duckport Canal
- Battle of Grand Gulf
- Battle of Snyder's Bluff
- Grierson's Raid
- Battle of Newton's Station
- Longstreet's Tidewater Operations conclude
- Battle of Washington, N.C. / Siege of Little Washington
- Siege of Suffolk
- Battle of Suffolk/Norfleet House
- Battle of Suffolk/Hill's Point/Battle of Fort Huger
- Seven Days Battles (June/July 1862)
- Gen. McClellan's official report is published
- Report of Gen. Barnard (Engineering Department, Army of the Potomac) is published
- The second anniversary of the opening of the war at Fort Sumter
- The 1862 Peninsula Campaign
- McClellan's report on the evacuation of Harrison's Landing is published
- First Bayou Teche Campaign concludes
- Battle of Fort Bisland
- Battle of Irish Bend
- Battle of Vermillion Bayou
- Middle Tennessee Operations
- Battle of Franklin
- Charleston, South Carolina
- Reports of "The Fall of Charleston" are premature
- First Battle of Charleston Harbor
- Marmaduke's Second Expedition into Missouri begins
- Battle of Cape Girardeau
- Streight's Raid into Alabama and Georgia
- Battle of Day's Gap
- Skirmish at Crooked Creek
- Skirmish at Hog Mountain
- The report of the War Committee on the failure of the Army of the Potomac is published
- Special Reports on:
- Bull Run
- Ball's Bluff
- Missouri, Lyon, and Fremont
- Abraham Lincoln proclaims West Virginia a State, to take effect in 60 days
- Gen. Dodge's 'Mulish Lancers' a.k.a. the 'Jackass Brigade'
- Reports that Gen. Braxton Bragg (CSA) is shot and killed by Gen. John Breckinridge (CSA)
- Burnside's controversial General Order Number 38
- Made it a crime to express any opposition to the war
- Secretary of War Stanton overrules the Medical Examining Board excluding colored surgeons from service
More from developer
Click on our "virtual signs" to access a wealth of information related to the very location where you are standing. Onboard historian videos, audio accounts from soldiers and civilians, photos, facts, and more are just a click away. Never has so much information been made available in such a portable device!
The Gettysburg 150th Anniversary Battle App™ is just one of our expanding lineup of Battle App™ guides that are ready to be downloaded today. To learn more about all of our Battle App™ guide offerings visit our website at: www.civilwar.org/battleapps
The Bull Run (First Manassas) Battle App is the perfect Civil War touring partner for your exploration of the Bull Run battlefield. Our GPS-enabled touring application will guide you to all the historic spots on this Civil War battlefield - from the Union crossings at Sudley Springs to the fighting on Matthews Hill and the climax at Henry Hill and Chinn Ridge. Click on our various "virtual signs" to access a wealth of information related to the very spot where you are standing. Onboard historian videos, audio accounts of soldiers from the battle, animated maps, photos, orders of battle, chronologies, key facts, and more are just a click away. Our detailed maps allow you to locate just where certain Union and Confederate units were during different phases of the battle. Never has so much valuable historical information been made available in such a portable device.
The Civil War Trust Bull Run Battle App will be the first of many free Battle Apps to come to Android. With this latest Battle App you will also find the following enhancements:
* Detailed 1861 GPS-enabled landscape – optimized for smartphone displays
* Two animated maps show how the battles for Matthews Hill and Henry Hill unfolded
* New, interactive Bull Run quiz to test your knowledge
* More historian video content
* A list of nearby Civil War sites to explore
* Expanded and improved Battle Facts page
Ask questions or troubleshoot issues with us at our Battle App page - www.civilwar.org/battleapps
Bull Run Battle App Support > www.civilwar.org/battleapps
The Antietam Battle App is just one of our expanding lineup of Battle Apps that are ready to be downloaded today. To learn more about all of our Battle App offerings visit our website at: www.civilwar.org/battleapps
The Chancellorsville Battle App is our third Battle App for the Android platform. To learn more about all of our Battle App offerings visit our website at: http://www.civilwar.org/battleapps
Chancellorsville, Civil War, Battle, 1863, Stonewall Jackson, Virginia, History
The Fredericksburg Battle App is the second offering in our expanding Battle App lineup. With this latest Battle App you will also find the following enhancements:
* Four different guided tours that will take you to every corner of the battlefield
* Animated maps that will show you how the various attacks unfolded
* The ability to either download or stream all the tour videos and audio
* Four detailed maps of the key regions of the battlefield
* The ability to show troop locations based on different phases of the battle
* Expanded information on parking and other tour logistics
Ask questions or troubleshoot issues with us at our Battle App page - www.civilwar.org/battleapps
Fredericksburg Battle App Support: www.civilwar.org/battleapps
The Malvern Hill Battle App is the second offering in our expanding Battle App lineup. To learn more about all of our Battle App offerings visit our website at: www.civilwar.org/battleapps
The Second Manassas Battle App is the perfect Civil War touring partner for your exploration of the Second Manassas battlefield. Our GPS-enabled touring application will guide you to all the historic spots on this 1862 Civil War battlefield - from the initial fighting at Brawner's Farm and the Unfinished Railroad to the sites where James Longstreet's Confederates smashed the Union left. Click on our "virtual signs" to access a wealth of information related to the very spot where you are standing. Onboard historian videos, audio accounts of soldiers from the battle, photos, orders of battle, chronologies, key facts, and more are just a click away. Our detailed maps allow you to locate just where certain Union and Confederate units were during different phases of the battle. Never has so much valuable information been made available in such a portable device.
The Second Manassas Battle App is just one of our expanding lineup of Battle Apps that are ready to be downloaded today. To learn more about all of our Battle App offerings visit our website at: www.civilwar.org/battleapps
In late April 1863, Grant would undertake a new and bold campaign against Vicksburg and the Confederate defenders under John Pemberton. After conducting a surprise landing below Vicksburg at Bruinsburg, Mississippi, Grant’s forces would rapidly move inland, pushing back the threat posed by Joseph E. Johnston’s forces near Jackson. Once his rear was clear, Grant would move back towards Vicksburg, from the East.
Victories at Champion Hill and Big Black Bridge would leave Pemberton’s forces weakened and besieged in Vicksburg. With the fall of Vicksburg and the surrender of Pemberton’s forces on July 4, 1863, one of the greatest Union victories of the Civil War would be secured.
Ideal for those touring this crater-pocked landscape that still bears the scars of battle, this application helps preserve the memory and spirit of the Army Rangers through 11 tour stops and seven points of interest. Perfect for those seeking a guided-tour of Pointe du Hoc or those who simply want to learn more about the battle, download this app to:
* Use GPS-enabled mapping to walk Pointe du Hoc, and see the German Observation Bunker, the 155mm Gun Emplacements, the Antiaircraft Gun Position, and more.
* Learn the story of the U.S Army Rangers from the 2nd and 5th Battalion that fought this battle.
* Listen to Rangers recount their stories from this fateful day.
* See historic photos from June 6, 1944 and see the faces of those that scaled the cliffs that day.
* Understand how the battle of Pointe du Hoc served a critical role in the Allied success of D-Day.
Whether you're visiting France and walking the site, or you're in your living room, learn the story of the competence, courage and sacrifice of the U.S. Army Rangers on June 6, 1944 at Pointe du Hoc.
Pointe du Hoc is maintained by the American Battle Monuments Commission (ABMC), an agency of the U.S. government.
The Petersburg Battle App is just one of our expanding lineup of Battle Apps that are ready to be downloaded today. To learn more about all of our Battle App offerings visit our website at: www.civilwar.org/battleapps
Click on our "virtual signs" to access a wealth of information related to the very location where you are standing. Onboard historian videos, audio accounts of soldiers and civilians, photos, orders of battle, chronologies, key facts, and more are just a click away. Never has so much valuable information been made available in such a portable device.
The Appomattox Battle App is just one of our expanding lineup of Battle Apps that are ready to be downloaded today. To learn more about all of our Battle App offerings visit our website at: www.civilwar.org/battleapps
The Gettysburg Battle App®: July 2 is just one of our expanding lineup of Battle App® guides that are ready to be downloaded today. To learn more about all of our Battle App® guide offerings visit our website at: www.civilwar.org/battleapps
Idéale pour les personnes visitant ces paysages criblés de cratères qui portent encore les cicatrices de la bataille, cette application permet de conserver la mémoire et l’esprit des Rangers de l’armée en 11 étapes et sept points d’intérêt. Elle est parfaite pour les personnes en quête d’un tour guidé de la pointe du Hoc ou pour celles qui veulent simplement en savoir plus sur la bataille. Téléchargez cette application pour :
• Utiliser la cartographie compatible GPS pour vous promener sur la Pointe du Hoc et voir le bunker
d’observation allemand, les positions d’artillerie de 155 mm, la position d’artillerie antiaérienne et bien plus.
• Découvrir l’histoire des Rangers de l’armée américaine avec le 2e et le 5e bataillon qui ont participé à cette bataille.
• Écouter les Rangers raconter leurs histoires de ce jour fatidique.
• Voir des photos historiques du 6 juin 1944 et découvrir les visages de ceux qui ont escaladé ces falaises ce jour-là.
• Comprendre comment la bataille de la pointe du Hoc a joué un rôle essentiel dans la réussite des alliés le Jour J.
Que vous visitiez la France et parcouriez à pied le site ou que vous soyez dans votre salon, découvrez l’histoire de la virtuosité, du courage et du sacrifice des Rangers de l’armée américaine le 6 juin 1944 à la Pointe du Hoc.
La Pointe du Hoc est entretenue par l’American Battle Monuments Commission (ABMC),, une agence du gouvernement américain.