On June 23, The New York Times Sports Sunday section ran a cover story on the great Arthur Ashe and the renaming of the Boulevard. It was full of observations about “the former capital of the Confederacy,” about which no news story from Richmond is complete without mentioning. The narrative — as always seems to be the case — was about the city’s many shortcomings, not the redemptive and happy story at hand.
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One of Culpeper County’s loveliest and most storied farms will host this fall’s major annual fundraiser for the Museum of Culpeper History.
They came to honor the dead.
Ancestors of some who read this newspaper lived in Culpeper 156 years ago, and experienced firsthand the carnage of June 9, 1863.
The desperate commotion of thousands of men and horses fighting for their lives is not easy to conjure, 156 years later in a peaceful green gr…
How were black females serving in the American military treated, from the Revolution to World War II?
Few know that black soldiers were part of Grant’s Civil War Union Army. A local exhibit and artwork shares new information.
When Christmas comes to Sailor’s Creek Battlefield State Park in Southside Virginia, it’s an antebellum Saint Nicholas who arrives to be photo…
The Virginia Outdoors Foundation and the Virginia Department of Historic Resources joined the Civil War Trust Thursday in announcing the prese…