The Museum of the Confederacy-Appomattox showcases an unparalleled collection to tell the stories of the Civil War. Using original artifacts and documents, as well as audio and interactive displays, the visitor is led from the outbreak of war to the surrender of Robert E. Lee and his army at Appomattox and into the years of reconstruction and beyond. The Museum is located at the intersection of US 460 and State Route 24.
Headquarters Flag of General Robert E. Lee. This First National pattern flag was made by Lee's wife, Mary Custis, and his daughters. It was used from June 1862 through Summer 1863. From the Museum of the Confederacy Flag Collection. Postcard measures 4 x 6.
General Robert E. Lee (1807-1870) . After leading Confederate forces through four terrible years of war, Lee was instrumental in helping to restore a shattered nation and heal the wounds of division. (Portrait by J. Vannerson, Richmond, VA 1864). Postcard measures 4 x 6.
The Last Meeting of Lee and Jackson, by Everett B.D. Julio (1843-1879) oil on canvas, 1869. This historic painting depicts the final meeting between General Robert E. Lee and Lt. General Thomas J. Stonewall Jackson before the Battle of Chancellorsville in May 1863, where Jackson was wounded and later died. The original painting was acquired by the Museum of the Confederacy in 1992. Postcard measures 4 x 6.
Jefferson Davis (1808-1889). President of the Confederate States of America, 1861-1865. From the Executive Mansion in Richmond, Virginia, Davis led the Confederate States of America in their unsuccessful bid for independence. (photograph by Mathew Brady, ca. 1860). Postcard measures 4 x 6.
Maj. General James Ewell Brown (Jeb) Stuart (1833-1864). As the commanding officer of the cavalry corps, Stuart and his men were the eyes and ears for the Army of Northern Virginia. Stuart was mortally wounded at the battle of Yellow Tavern, VA on May 11, 1864. (From an unretouched negative by Minnis & Cowell.) Postcard measures 4 x 6.
The Jackson Guards Flag. 1st Arkansas Infantry, Company G Made by the ladies of Jacksonport, Arkansas in the spring of 1861, this flag was presented to the soldiers of the Jackson Guards as they left to fight the Civil War. From the Museum of the Confederacy Flag Collection. Note: Postcard measures 4 x 7 - Requires additional postage.
Lt. General Thomas J. Stonewall Jackson (1824-1863). Renowned for his tactical genius throughout the war, Jackson died on May 10, 1863 after losing his left arm at the Battle of Chancellorsville and developing pneumonia one week later. (From a carte-de-visite by Rose.) Postcard measures 4 x 6.
1st & 3rd Florida Infantry (Combined). The unit carried this unique adaptation of the Army of Tennessee pattern battle flag after September 1864. From the Museum of the Confederacy Flag Collection. Postcard measures 4 x 6.