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C Parsons Gallery

Available as Prints and Gift Items

Choose from 5 pictures in our C Parsons collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Bombardment of Port Royal, South Carolina, 7 November 1861, (1862-1867).Artist: W Ridgway
Bombardment of Port Royal, South Carolina, 7 November 1861, (1862-1867).Artist: W Ridgway
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
The Battle of Malvern Hill, Virginia, 1 July 1862 (1862-1867)
The Battle of Malvern Hill, Virginia, 1 July 1862 (1862-1867)
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
The fleet passing forts on the Mississippi, capture of New Orleans, 1862-1867.Artist: W Ridgway
The fleet passing forts on the Mississippi, capture of New Orleans, 1862-1867.Artist: W Ridgway
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
Bombardment of Island Number Ten, Mississippi River, 7 April 1862, (1862-1867).Artist: W Ridgway
Bombardment of Island Number Ten, Mississippi River, 7 April 1862, (1862-1867).Artist: W Ridgway
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
Battle of the Monitor and the Merrimack, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 9 March 1862 (1862-1867).Artist: J Davies
Battle of the Monitor and the Merrimack, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 9 March 1862 (1862-1867).Artist: J Davies
Full Range of Prints and Gifts in Stock
Battle of the Monitor and the Merrimack, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 9 March 1862 (1862-1867).Artist: J Davies Featured Image

Battle of the Monitor and the Merrimack, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 9 March 1862 (1862-1867).Artist: J Davies

Battle of the Monitor and the Merrimack, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 9 March 1862 (1862-1867). From left to right: Sewall's Point, rebel tug, Jamestown, Merrimack, Monitor, Yorktown, Cumberland, Minnesota, Newport News. The Battle of Hampton Roads, Virginia, which was fought on 8-9 March 1862, featured the first engagement between two powered ironclad warships. The Confederate Merrimack, having previously sunk two Union ships in an attempt to break through their blockade, fought the Union Monitor in a battle lasting 9 hours. The outcome was inconclusive, with neither vessel able to seriously damage the other, but the nature of naval warfare had been changed for ever. An engraving from volume II of The War with the South : a History of the Late Rebellion, by Robert Tomes, Benjamin G Smith, New York, Virtue & Yorston, 3 Volumes, 1862-1867

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