This is an amazing interactive map and timeline of the battlefields of the Civil War - GREAT resource!

This is an amazing interactive map and timeline of the battlefields of the Civil War - GREAT resource!

John Quincy Adams (1843). The earliest confirmed photograph of an American President.

John Quincy Adams: The First Photograph Of A President

John Quincy Adams (1843). The earliest confirmed photograph of an American President.

Adding Color To Iconic Photos

Adding Color To Iconic Photos

Adding Color To Iconic Photos.history didn't happen in black and white. It happened in color. It was only captured on film in black and white.

While I respect Elvis, when Selma Hayek was talking about artists and war in the movie Dogma, she should have mentioned Jimmy Stewart instead. Jimmy Stewart, in his 30's, ultimately reached the rank of colonel, flew 20 combat missions, and came back on the Queen Elizabeth wearing the Distinguished Flying Cross. Elvis went to Germany during the beginning of the Vietnam War, met his future wife and became dependent on amphetamines and barbiturates.

While I respect Elvis, when Selma Hayek was talking about artists and war in the movie Dogma, she should have mentioned Jimmy Stewart instead. Jimmy Stewart, in his 30's, ultimately reached the rank of colonel, flew 20 combat missions, and came back on the Queen Elizabeth wearing the Distinguished Flying Cross. Elvis went to Germany during the beginning of the Vietnam War, met his future wife and became dependent on amphetamines and barbiturates.

"The Day the Music Died", Buddy Holly, Ritchie Valens, and The Big Bopper all die in a plane crash in Iowa. (February 3, 1959)

"The Day the Music Died", Buddy Holly, Ritchie Valens, and The Big Bopper all die in a plane crash in Iowa. (February 3, 1959)

Roughly a hundred thousand Japanese-Americans ended up in camps. U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt signs Executive Order 9066 on February 19, uprooting Japanese Americans on the west coast to be sent to Internment camps. The order led to the internment of Japanese Americans or AJAs (Americans of Japanese Ancestry) in which some 120,000 ethnic Japanese people were held in internment camps for the duration of the war.

Roughly a hundred thousand Japanese-Americans ended up in camps. U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt signs Executive Order 9066 on February 19, uprooting Japanese Americans on the west coast to be sent to Internment camps. The order led to the internment of Japanese Americans or AJAs (Americans of Japanese Ancestry) in which some 120,000 ethnic Japanese people were held in internment camps for the duration of the war.

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