Monday, July 01, 2013

Battle of Gettysburg Pickett's Charge

Title: Battle of Gettysburg. Date Created/Published: c1887 May 16. Medium: 1 print. Summary: Print from the painting called Hancock at Gettysbug by Thure de Thulstrup. Shows Major General George Hancock leading the attack popularly known as "Pickett's Charge."

Reproduction Number: LC-DIG-pga-04033 (digital file from original print) LC-USZC4-1178 (color film copy transparency) LC-USZ62-8379 (b&w film copy neg.) LC -USZC2-498 (color film copy slide)

Rights Advisory: No known restrictions on publication.

This Image (or other media file) is in the public domain because its copyright has expired. This applies to the United States, where Works published prior to 1923 are copyright protected for a maximum of 75 years. See Circular 1 "COPYRIGHT BASICS" PDF from the U.S. Copyright Office. Works published before 1923, in this case c1887, are now in the public domain.

This file is also in the public domain in countries that figure copyright from the date of death of the artist (post mortem auctoris in this case Thure de Thulstrup April 5, 1848 – June 9, 1930, and that most commonly runs for a period of 50 to 70 years from December 31 of that year.

Call Number: PGA - Prang--Battle of Gettysburg (C size) [P&P] Repository: Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Division Washington, D.C. 20540 USA. Notes: G12949 U.S. Copyright Office. This record contains unverified data from PGA shelflist card. Associated name on shelflist card: Prang, (L.) & Co.

Battle of Gettysburg Pickett's Charge clipart

Elements of the two armies initially collided at Gettysburg on July 1, 1863, as Lee urgently concentrated his forces there, his objective being to engage the Union army and destroy it. Low ridges to the northwest of town were defended initially by a Union cavalry division under Brig. Gen. John Buford, and soon reinforced with two corps of Union infantry. However, two large Confederate corps assaulted them from the northwest and north, collapsing the hastily developed Union lines, sending the defenders retreating through the streets of town to the hills just to the south.

Image edited by sookietex. Unedited image

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