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Battle Maps and Plans Gallery

Available as Framed Prints, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Choose from 93 pictures in our Battle Maps and Plans collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Featured Battle Maps and Plans Print

Map of the Cinque Ports (Victorian engraving)

An old map of the Cinque Ports, which are five historic ports on the south-eastern corner of Kent, England. The Confederation of Cinque Ports (Cinque is pronounced a??sinka??) was originally formed for trade and military purposes but now exists as a mainly ceremonial organisation. The original Ports were Hastings, New Romney, Hythe, Dover and Sandwich, though when Romney silted up, Rye became one of the Ports. From a??Our Own Country: Descriptive, Historical, Pictoriala?? published by Cassell & Co Ltd, 1885

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Featured Battle Maps and Plans Print

Battle of Belmont

Vintage engraving from 1863 of a map of the Battle of Belmont which was fought on November 7, 1861, in Mississippi County, Missouri. It was the first combat test in the American Civil War for Brig. Gen. Ulysses S. Grant. On November 6, Grant sailed from Cairo, Illinois, to attack the Confederate fortress at Columbus, Kentucky. The next morning, he learned that Confederate troops had crossed the Mississippi River to Belmont, Missouri. He landed his men on the Missouri side and marched to Belmont. Grant's troops overran the Confederate camp and destroyed it. However, the scattered Confederate forces quickly reorganized and were reinforced from Columbus. They then counterattacked, supported by heavy artillery fire from across the river. Grant retreated to his riverboats and took his men to Paducah, Kentucky

© duncan1890

Featured Battle Maps and Plans Print

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."

© duncan1890