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American Civil War (1860-1865) Gallery

Historical prints of the Civil War, a central event in America's historical consciousness

Choose from 238 pictures in our American Civil War (1860-1865) collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.

American Civil War Poster Featured American Civil War (1860-1865) Image

American Civil War Poster

Recruiting poster from the American Civil War, Pennsylvania. Philadelphia, USA, circa 1861. The poster reads: Continental Cavalry! Col. J.E. Peyton. To horse! To horse! An opportunity is offered to all bold and daring men to engage in this most attractive species of military service, armed like the regular cavalry, with Sharpi?oes carbine, Colti?oes revolver, and sabre. Bounty $315 Recruiting station, 46 S. Third St. N.S. Peterson, Captain. 1st Lieut. J. Chester White. 2d Lieut. Richard D. Pettit. The illustration shows a cavalry charge, with two buildings in the background. (Photo by Kean Collection/Archive Photos/Getty Images)

© 2010 Getty Images

American Civil War Featured American Civil War (1860-1865) Image

American Civil War

Confederate cartoon entitled Virginia Paws-ing, depicting Abraham Lincoln as a cat, with the caption A Consoling Thought (Uncle Abe is catching Virginia as it secedes. They are saying:) Uncle Abe: Nothing is going wrong. Nothing really hurts anybody. Nobody is suffering anything. Virginia: We can go out on the 4th of July as well as the 4th of March. Beneath the dead rat on the left is written, The Union must and shall be preserved. The others are, from left to right, Texas, Louisiana, Georgia, Alabama and Florida, Mississippi, and South Carolina. USA, circa 1861. (Photo by Fotosearch/Getty Images)

© 2010 Getty Images

Fort Jackson, Louisiana Featured American Civil War (1860-1865) Image

Fort Jackson, Louisiana

"Vintage engraving from 1863 of a map of Fort Jackson, Louisiana. Fort Jackson was the site of the Battle of Forts Jackson and St. Philip from April 16 to April 28, 1862, during the American Civil War. The Confederate-controlled fort was besieged for 12 days by the fleet of U.S. Navy Flag Officer David Farragut. Fort Jackson fell on April 28 after the Union fleet bombarded it and then sailed past its guns. A mutiny against the officers and conditions then occurred and the fort fell to the Union."

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