HOME  >  Browse  >  Photographs  >  Lincoln & Civil War
Lincoln & Civil War
Displaying 11-20 of 24 Items
Sort by:
  • GRANT ,ULYSSES S

    Mammoth Plate Portrait, “Gen. Ulysses S. Grant, U.S.A.” by T. R. Burnham. Washington D. C, June 5, 1868

    This splendid mammoth portrait shows U. S. Grant fifteen days after receiving the Republican presidential nomination. In the summer of 1866, a year after the war’s conclusion, Congress established the grade of General of the Army, which was conferred upon Grant, who wore its four-star insignia. In this iconic portrait Grant is seated in military uniform with four-star shoulder boards.

    $7,500

  • (GARDNER, ALEXANDER.) O’Sullivan, Timothy

    (English) Slaughter Pen, Foot of Round Top, Gettysburg (plate 44 from Gardner’s Photographic Sketch Book of the War). Washington: Gardner, [1865-66]

    This famous site on the Gettysburg battlefield is in front of Little Round Top.

    $3,500

  • (GARDNER, ALEXANDER.) O’Sullivan, Timothy

    (English) Battery D, Fifth U.S. Artillery, in action (plate 31 from Gardner’s Photographic Sketch Book of the War). Washington: Gardner, [1865-66]

    Made in June 1863, “this picture was made as the guns were engaging the enemy, the gunners who had just received the order, ‘cannoniers to your posts,’ calling to the photographer to hurry his wagon out of the way, unless he was anxious to figure in the list of casualties” (Gardner).

    $3,500

  • (GARDNER, ALEXANDER.) Barnard & Gibson.

    (English) Fortifications on Heights of Centreville, Va. (plate 5 from Gardner’s Photographic Sketch Book of the War). Washington, 1862 [published 1865-66]

    This fine view shows Confederate defenses near Bull Run. After the first battle of Bull Run the Confederates extended their earthworks from Manassas across Bull Run and along the ridge of Centreville.

    $3,200

  • (GARDNER, ALEXANDER.) Gardner, James

    (English) Breaking Camp, Brandy Station, Virginia (plate 63 from Gardner’s Photographic Sketch Book of the War). Washington: Gardner, [1865-66]

    “Here is represented the deserted quarters of Gen. Sharp, Chief of the Secret Service of the Army of the Potomac, at Brandy Station, Virginia” (Gardner).

    $3,000

  • (GARDNER, ALEXANDER.) Gardner, Alexander

    (English) Antietam Bridge, Maryland (plate 19 from Gardner’s Photographic Sketch Book of the War). Washington: Gardner, [1865-66]

    “One of the memorable spots in the history of the war … traces of the engagement are evident in the overturned stone wall, the shattered fences, and down-trodden appearance of the adjacent ground” (Gardner).

    $2,800

  • (GARDNER, ALEXANDER.) O’Sullivan, Timothy

    (English) Castle Murray, near Auburn, Virginia (plate 47 from Gardner’s Photographic Sketch Book of the War). Washington: Gardner, [1865-66]

    “In the Fall of 1863, Army Headquarters were pitched, for some days, near [Dr. Murray’s house]; at the same time, Gen. Pleasanton, commanding the cavalry, had his camp on Rockhill, his tents forming, with Castle Murray, a very effective picture” (Gardner).

    $2,500

  • (GARDNER, ALEXANDER.) Barnard & Gibson

    (English) Manassas Junction (plate 10 from Gardner’s Photographic Sketch Book of the War). Washington: Gardner, 1865-66

    This striking view shows the ruins of Manassas, the Rebel stronghold, village, fortifications, and camps which were abandoned in March 1862.

    $2,500

  • (GARDNER, ALEXANDER.) Wood & Gibson

    (English) Inspection of Troops at Cumberlanding [sic], Pamunkey, Virginia (plate 16 from Gardner’s Photographic Sketch Book of the War). Washington: Gardner, [1865-66]

    “At Cumberland Landing, one of the most magnificent spectacles ever seen in the army as presented, when the combined forces, massed upon the bank of the river, converted the barren fields as if by magic into an immense city of tents” (Gardner).

    $2,500

  • (GARDNER, ALEXANDER.) O’Sullivan, Timothy

    (English) Signal Tower on Elk Mountain, Maryland, Overlooking Battlefield of Antietam (plate 22 from Gardner’s Photographic Sketch Book of the War). Washington: Gardner, [1865-66]

    The Army Signal Corps played a key role at Antietam, relating enemy movements to the commanders and transmitting orders in turn.  Gardner notes that the Elk Mountain tower was the most important of the look-outs at Antietam.

    $2,500