The 1861-1865 Civil War Monuments and Grave Sites ClipArt gallery offers 14 illustrations of monuments and grave sites of people who lost their lives during the American Civil War.

"The dedication of the Antietam National Cemetary, at Sharpsburg, Md., on Tuesday, September 17th, 1867. The dedication of the National Cemetary at Antietam took place on the 17th of September. The invitations were issued from Baltimore, and a limited number were distributed to the most distinguished persons at the Capital, including the President and his Cabinet and the Diplomatic Corps. The people had come from far and near to witness the imposing ceremonies over the dead heroes who, nearly five thousand in number, lie buried on the loftiest ground of the Antietam battlefield. Here it was, on consecrated ground, that give thousand people assembled to witness the ceremonies over their dead defenders. After a prayer, a hymn was sung to the tune of 'Old Hundred' by all present. Then came the Masonic ceremony of laying the corner stone of the monument. After an oration by Ex-Governor Bradford and a few remarks by the President, the ceremonies were brought to a close."— Frank Leslie, 1896

Antietam National Cemetary

"The dedication of the Antietam National Cemetary, at Sharpsburg, Md., on Tuesday, September 17th, 1867.…

The monument erected to remember the soldiers who fought at the Battle of Gettysburg.

The Soldiers' Monument at Gettysburg

The monument erected to remember the soldiers who fought at the Battle of Gettysburg.

The house in which General Ulysses S. Grant died in Mount McGregor, New York

The House in which General Grant Died

The house in which General Ulysses S. Grant died in Mount McGregor, New York

The tomb of General Ulysses S. Grant, the eighteenth President of the United States.

Tomb of General Ulysses S. Grant

The tomb of General Ulysses S. Grant, the eighteenth President of the United States.

An illustration of a soldiers grave in Augusta, GA.

Grave

An illustration of a soldiers grave in Augusta, GA.

The graves of the 11th Ohio battery men who fell at the Battle of Iuka.

Graves of the 11th Ohio battery men

The graves of the 11th Ohio battery men who fell at the Battle of Iuka.

A monument erected to commemorate the soldiers who fought at the Battle of Groveton, also known as the Second Battle of Bull Run.

Soldiers' Monument at Groveton

A monument erected to commemorate the soldiers who fought at the Battle of Groveton, also known as the…

"The point where major General Winfield Scott Hancock was wounded."— Frank Leslie, 1896

Hancock statue

"The point where major General Winfield Scott Hancock was wounded."— Frank Leslie, 1896

Thomas Jonathan "Stonewall" Jackson (January 21, 1824 – May 10, 1863) was a Confederate general during the American Civil War, and probably the most revered Confederate commander after General Robert E. Lee.

Grave of Thomas J. Jackson

Thomas Jonathan "Stonewall" Jackson (January 21, 1824 – May 10, 1863) was a Confederate general…

"The gravestone of Jed Chapman."— Frank Leslie, 1896

Jed Chapman gravestone

"The gravestone of Jed Chapman."— Frank Leslie, 1896

The Lincoln monument in Oak Ridge Cemetery in Springfield, Illinois.

The Lincoln Monument in Oak Ridge Cemetery

The Lincoln monument in Oak Ridge Cemetery in Springfield, Illinois.

An illustration of a statue of Abraham Lincoln.

Abraham Lincoln

An illustration of a statue of Abraham Lincoln.

"Review of Confederate troops on their march to Virginia, in front of the Pulaski Monument, Monument Square, Savannah, Ga., August 7th, 1861. The Pulaski Monument is situated in Johnson or Monument Square. It is a fine Doric obelisk of marble, 53 feet in height. The base of the pedestal is 10 feet 4 inches by 6 feet 8 inches, and its elevation is about 12 feet. The corner stone was laid by Lafayette during his visit to the United States in 1825. The needle which surmounts the pedestal is 37 feet high. Another and very elegant structure has also been erected to the memory of this gallant foreigner in Chippewa Square. Pulaski was killed in the attack made by the allied American and French armies in 1779, when the British held possession of Savannah." —Leslie, 1896

Pulaski Monument

"Review of Confederate troops on their march to Virginia, in front of the Pulaski Monument, Monument…

"Soldiers' graveyard, in the camp near Falmouth, Va."— Frank Leslie, 1896

soldier graveyard

"Soldiers' graveyard, in the camp near Falmouth, Va."— Frank Leslie, 1896