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Dave Pelland on October 30th, 2009

Keene, N.H., honors its Civil War veterans with an 1871 monument at the southern end of the town’s Central Square. The monument features a bronze infantry soldier standing atop a granite base. A dedication plaque on the monument’s front (south) face reads, “Keene will cherish in perpetual honor the memory of her sons who fought […]

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Dave Pelland on October 28th, 2009

The city of Stamford honors veterans from the Colonial Wars through World War I with a 1920 monument in the heart of downtown. The Soldiers’ and Sailors’ Monument, in St. John’s Memorial Park, bears more than 4,400 names of residents on five large bronze plaques. The monument bears the dedication “In everlasting memory of Stamford’s […]

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Dave Pelland on October 26th, 2009

A 35-foot monument topped by a standard-bearer stands at the highest point of Stratford’s Academy Hill. The Soldiers’ and Sailors’ Monument, dedicated in 1889,  is unique in Connecticut because it was cast from zinc, a material that was marketed in the late 19th and early 20th centuries as “white bronze.” A dedication on the front (west) […]

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Dave Pelland on October 23rd, 2009

We’ll start our second post looking at the monuments in New York’s Madison Square Park (Part 1 is here) with the Eternal Light Memorial Flagpole on the Fifth Avenue side of the park. The monument honors residents who served in World War I. A dedication on the south face of the flagpole’s ornate base reads, […]

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Dave Pelland on October 21st, 2009

New York’s Madison Square Park hosts an impressive collection of monuments honoring residents who served in World War I as well as 19th Century political and military leaders. We’re starting the first of two Madison Square Park posts with Augustus Saint-Gaudens’ monument honoring Civil War Admiral David Glasgow Farragut, which is located at the north […]

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Dave Pelland on October 19th, 2009

A monument in Litchfield’s West Cemetery honors local Civil War heroes, including 23 buried on distant battlefields. The monument, at the center of a cemetery section known as the Soldiers’ Lot, features a granite drum and the simple inscription, “Mustered Out.” The monument was erected in 1894 as part of the dedication of a section […]

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Dave Pelland on October 16th, 2009

On the 150th anniversary of abolitionist John Brown’s raid on a Federal armory in Harpers Ferry, we’re taking a look at the Torrington site of his birthplace. Brown was born in 1800 on what is now John Brown Road. The site, listed on Connecticut’s Freedom Trail, today consists of a small roadside clearing surrounded by […]

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Dave Pelland on October 14th, 2009

A 1904 granite monument in Seymour’s French Memorial Park honors the town’s Civil War heroes. The Soldiers’ Monument, whose design is based on a monument dating back to ancient Athens, features a granite infantry soldier standing atop a domed shaft supported by six pillars. A dedication on the front (south) face reads, “This monument is […]

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Dave Pelland on October 12th, 2009

Litchfield honors its Civil War heroes with a marble obelisk on the green. A dedication on the front (south) face of the monument, which was dedicated in 1874, reads, “Pro Patria” (“For one’s country in Latin). The dedication is the centerpiece of an artistic bas relief featuring two weeping soldiers, draped flags, crossed rifles and […]

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Dave Pelland on October 10th, 2009

Congratulations to volunteers from the  Connecticut Nursery & Landscape Association, Westport’s Park & Recreation and several local businesses for their efforts to clean the town’s Pasacreta Park, which honors a police captain who died from cancer in 1976. Over the past 30 years, the site had largely become overgrown, but it was cleaned and re-landscaped this […]

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