White House of the Confederacy

Friday, August 25, 2017 - 12:00pm
White House and Museum of the Confederacy

Robert M. Dunkerly will bring to light little-known facts as he uncovers the many confusing and chaotic twists and turns of often-overlooked events from the surrender at Appomattox through those following at Greensboro, Citronelle, and the Trans-Mississippi.

 

Friday, September 22, 2017 - 12:00pm
White House and Museum of the Confederacy

Join us as author Jeffrey Hunt sheds new light on the often overlooked period sandwiched between the traditional ending of the Gettysburg Campaign and the arrival of U. S. Grant.

Saturday, October 21, 2017 - 1:00pm
White House and Museum of the Confederacy

During battle at a place called Seven Pines, an artillery shell wounded Confederate commander Gen. Joseph E. Johnston. His replacement, Gen. Robert E. Lee, stabilized the army and vowed, “Richmond must not be given up!" Join author Doug Crenshaw for this talk exploring the birth of the Army of Northern Virginia during the Seven Days Battles.   

Thursday, October 26, 2017 - 10:00am
White House and Museum of the Confederacy

What makes a person a hero? How do we choose to remember them? Join us for special family-friendly activities at the White House of the Confederacy to explore heroes of the Civil War era – both famous and lesser-known. Explore the White House of the Confederacy on a special guided tour examining daring people who lived, worked, or visited during the War. Discover new ways to learn about the past through a hands-on investigation of reproduction artifacts, and create your own monument to a hero from your life in a 45-minute classroom program.

History's Heroes Program (45 minutes): 10:00 and 1:00

Special White House Tours (45 minutes): 11:30 and 2:30

Space for White House tours and programs is limited, so registration is required. Contact: Tally Botzer at 804-649-1861 x122 or tbotzer@acwm.org to register. 

Death of an Assassin book talk.
Friday, November 3, 2017 - 12:00pm
White House and Museum of the Confederacy

What do forensic ballistics, Robert E. Lee, and a German assassin have in common? Join us as author Ann Marie Ackerman delves into the fascinating true story of an 1835 murder not solved until 1872.

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