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Dave Pelland on February 26th, 2009

The Soldiers’ Monument in the Unionville section of Farmington was dedicated in 1916 to honor residents of the village who served in the Civil War. The monument features three figures — a standard-bearer stands atop the column, while its base is flanked by an artillery soldier on one side and an infantryman on the other. […]

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Dave Pelland on February 23rd, 2009

Derby’s Civil War monument, on the Elizabeth Street side of the town green, honors soldiers from Derby and Huntington (a predecessor of today’s city of Shelton) who served and died in the war.  The Derby monument has two dedication dates. The base was dedicated in 1877. Six years later, after additional funds were raised, the […]

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Dave Pelland on February 19th, 2009

The Knight Hospital Monument in New Haven’s Evergreen Cemetery was dedicated in 1870 to honor the 204 wounded Civil War veterans who died in the hospital and were buried near the monument.  The fact that the monument is not dedicated to veterans from a specific town or regiment makes it very uncommon among Civil war […]

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Dave Pelland on February 16th, 2009

On President’s Day, we’re highlighting West Haven’s Veterans’ Walk, a collection of monuments and tributes at Bradley Point that was dedicated in 2007. The largest monument in the Veterans’ Walk collection features four black granite slabs that are dedicated to the local residents who served and died in the Vietnam War. Three large, slanted panels […]

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Dave Pelland on February 12th, 2009

 McLevy Hall in downtown Bridgeport, which traces its roots to 1854,  once  featured a hall that hosted a speech by then-Senator Abraham Lincoln on March 10, 1860.  McLevy Hall, near the corner of State and Broad streets downtown, was originally built to serve as the Fairfield County Courthouse. Portions of the building contained offices for […]

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Dave Pelland on February 9th, 2009

The Soldiers’ Monument in New Haven’s St. Bernard’s Cemetery was dedicated (most likely) in 1889 by the state of Connecticut to honor residents killed in the Civil War. The monument is different from many war monuments of the era in several ways.  For example, the solider atop the monument is a flag-bearer, instead of the […]

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Dave Pelland on February 6th, 2009

We conclude this week’s look at monuments in downtown Milford with a 1939 monument to three Milford residents who served the state of Connecticut as governors. The monument sits on a bridge across the Wepawaug River (named after the native settlers who sold Milford to colonists), northeast of the City Hall we featured earlier this […]

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Dave Pelland on February 5th, 2009

This week’s look at monuments in downtown Milford continues with some images of the Korea and Vietnam wars memorial located near the west end of the Milford Green. The monument was dedicated on Veteran’s Day, 1986. The memorial flagpole near the center of the green lists the names of four local residents who were killed […]

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Dave Pelland on February 4th, 2009

The “Doughboy” World War Monument in front of Milford’s city hall was dedicated in 1928 to honor the  residents who served in what was then called the World War. A plaque on the front face of the monument lists 22 residents who died in the war, and markers on the sides of the monument base […]

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Dave Pelland on February 3rd, 2009

We continue our look at downtown Milford monuments by examining the World War II monument at the east end of the Milford Green. The monument commemorates the local residents who served in the war, with five statues representing the contributions of local soldiers, seamen, airmen and nurses.  The nearby memorial flagpole (mentioned in our post […]

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