An historic figure, Former Governor of Virginia and father of Robert E. Lee in the above FEATURED IMAGE – Henry “Light-Horse Harry” Lee, the American Revolutionary War officer
In Fauci’s TRUST WE LIE.
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In Fauci’s TRUST WE LIE. Like olives rolling on the floor we die. The Oval Office is a bordello of half-truths, trusted we try, they lie, they lie. In Fauci’s trust. We Die.
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About Today’s Featured Image
By William Edward West – Transferred from de.wikipedia to Commons., Public Domain
Wikipedia contributors. (2021, September 17). Coinbase. In Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia. Retrieved 17:47, September 17, 2021, from https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Coinbase&oldid=1044791791
link to bombthrower.com
Wikipedia contributors. (2021, August 23). Henry Lee III. In Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia. Retrieved 14:21, September 18, 2021, from https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Henry_Lee_III&oldid=1040327564 –
See below from the wikipedia webpage
Henry “Light-Horse Harry” Lee
This article is about Henry “Light-Horse Harry” Lee, the American Revolutionary War officer. For many other individuals with similar names, see Harry Lee or Henry Lee.
|Henry Lee III|
|Posthumous portrait by|
William Edward West (c. 1839)
|9th Governor of Virginia|
December 1, 1791 – December 1, 1794
|Preceded by||Beverley Randolph|
|Succeeded by||Robert Brooke|
|Member of the U.S. House of Representatives|
from Virginia‘s 19th district
March 4, 1799 – March 3, 1801
|Preceded by||Walter Jones|
|Succeeded by||John Taliaferro|
|Delegate to the|
|Preceded by||James Monroe|
|Born||January 29, 1756|
Leesylvania, near Dumfries, Prince William County, Colony of Virginia, British America
|Died||March 25, 1818 (aged 62)|
Cumberland Island, Georgia, U.S.
|Resting place||Lee Chapel|
Washington and Lee University
Lexington, Virginia, U.S.
|Spouse(s)||Matilda Ludwell Lee|
Anne Hill Carter
Henry Lee IV
Sydney Smith Lee
Robert E. Lee
|Parents||Henry Lee II|
|Relatives||See Lee family|
|Alma mater||Princeton (1773)|
|Branch/service|| Continental Army|
United States Army
|Years of service||1776–1783 (Continental Army)|
1798–1800 (U.S. Army)
|Rank||Lieutenant colonel (Continental Army)|
Major general (U.S. Army)
|Battles/wars||American Revolutionary War|
Major-General Henry Lee III (January 29, 1756 – March 25, 1818) was an early American Patriot and politician. He served as the ninth Governor of Virginia and as the Virginia Representative to the United States Congress. “
By Detroit Publishing Co. – Public Domain – link
link to Virginia Governor’s Mansion – Richmond, VA, Region: Central Virginia Locality: Richmond City Capitol Square Richmond, VA 23219
Completed in 1813, the Virginia Executive Mansion bears the distinction of being the oldest, continuously occupied governor’s residence in the United States. Boston architect Alexander Parris designed the Federal style residence and construction was undertaken by Christopher Tompkins. Parris’ square plan included a wide center hall with beautifully detailed arches, plaster frieze and two stairways, a wide principal stair and a narrower service stair. The Executive Mansion is an elegant Federal structure. Embellished with three porches, the front or west entry is the most ornate. Corinthian columns, paneled double doors, side lights and transom adorned with mullioned tracery are typical of the Federal style. The hip roof culminates in a balustraded “captain’s walk” framed by a double pair of chimneys. Parris’ plan was enlarged in 1906 with an elliptical dining room addition designed by Duncan Lee, a Richmond architect. Also, at the same time, a large ballroom was created by removing the rear center hall partitions and replacing them with stately columns. Another major change came in 1958 with the addition of a library and a breakfast room at the rear, east end. Originally occupying a prominent knoll intended to give the occupants a view of the James River, the mansion now sits on “Capitol Square,” surrounded by tall buildings. Its serene beauty, however, has been retained by stately gardens, bordered by English boxwood, dogwood, holly and magnolia.link to Governor’s Mansion, Capitol Square, Richmond, Independent City, VA – loc DOT gov – item – va1456
link to Governor’s Mansion, Capitol Square, Richmond, Independent City, VA – loc DOT gov – item – va1456
link to https://www.jstor.org/stable/4249932, Robert E. L. deButts, Jr. “Mary Custis Lee’s ‘Reminiscences of the War.’” The Virginia Magazine of History and Biography, vol. 109, no. 3, Virginia Historical Society, 2001, pp. 301–25, http://www.jstor.org/stable/4249932.
Robert E. Lee
[Robert E. Lee] distinguished himself in the Mexican–American War (1846–1848). He was one of Winfield Scott‘s chief aides in the march from Veracruz to Mexico City. He was instrumental in several American victories through his personal reconnaissance as a staff officer; he found routes of attack that the Mexicans had not defended because they thought the terrain was impassable.
[Robert E. Lee] led the Army of Northern Virginia, the Confederacy’s most powerful and important field formation, from 1862 until its surrender in 1865.Wikipedia contributors. (2021, September 17). Robert E. Lee. In Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia. Retrieved 14:35, September 18, 2021, from https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Robert_E._Lee&oldid=1044861526
Portrait of Gen. Robert E. Lee
By Julian Vannerson – This image is available from the United States Library of Congress’s Prints and Photographs division under the digital ID cwpb.04402.This tag does not indicate the copyright status of the attached work. A normal copyright tag is still required. See Commons:Licensing for more information., Public Domain
George Washington Parke Custis
Wikipedia contributors. (2021, July 22). George Washington Parke Custis. In Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia. Retrieved 14:51, September 18, 2021, from https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=George_Washington_Parke_Custis&oldid=1034827139
Custis spent years constructing his imposing Greek revival home on the heights immediately opposite the district of Columbia.link to https://www.jstor.org/stable/4249932, Robert E. L. deButts, Jr. “Mary Custis Lee’s ‘Reminiscences of the War.’” The Virginia Magazine of History and Biography, vol. 109, no. 3, Virginia Historical Society, 2001, pp. 301–25, http://www.jstor.org/stable/4249932.
Wikipedia contributors. (2021, August 18). Peninsula campaign. In Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia. Retrieved 15:10, September 18, 2021, from https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Peninsula_campaign&oldid=1039460048
Congress of the Confederation
The Congress of the Confederation, or the Confederation Congress, formally referred to as the United States in Congress Assembled, was the governing body of the United States of America from March 1, 1781, to March 4, 1789. A unicameral body with legislative and executive function, it was composed of delegates appointed by the legislatures of the several states. Each state delegation had one vote. It was preceded by the Second Continental Congress (1775–1781) and was created by the Articles of Confederation and Perpetual Union in 1781.Wikipedia contributors. (2021, September 6). Congress of the Confederation. In Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia. Retrieved 15:13, September 18, 2021, from https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Congress_of_the_Confederation&oldid=1042702762
Wikipedia contributors. (2021, September 6). Congress of the Confederation. In Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia. Retrieved 15:13, September 18, 2021, from https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Congress_of_the_Confederation&oldid=1042702762
“The mansion . . . occupies a very commanding site upon the brow of an elevation more than three hundred feet above the tidewater of the Potomac, and half a mile from its shore. The building is of brick, and presents a front, with the center and two wings, of one hundred and forty feet. The grand portico, which has eight massive Doric columns, is sixty feet in front, and twenty-five in depth. It is modeled after the Temple of Theseus, at Athens. In front, sloping toward the Potomac, is a fine park of two hundred acres, dotted with groves of oak and chestnut, and clumps of evergreens; and behind it is a dark old forest, with patriarchal trees bearing many centennial honors, and covering six hundred acres of hill and dale. Through a portion of this is the sinuous avenue leading up to the mansion. From the portico a brilliant panorama is presented. The Capitol, Executive Mansion, Smithsonian Institution, the growing magnificent Washington Monument, and almost every house in the Federal City, may be seen at a glance, from this point, while between them and Arlington flows the bright flood of the Potomac.”link to nps DOT gov – parkhistory – online books – brochures 1941 arho sec1 DOT htm * LEE MANSION NATIONAL MEMORIAL
VIRGINIA – EARLY HISTORY OF LEE MANSION *
link to nps DOT gov – parkhistory – online books – brochures 1941 arho sec1 DOT htm * LEE MANSION NATIONAL MEMORIAL
VIRGINIA – EARLY HISTORY OF LEE MANSION *
By Édouard Detaille – New South Wales Art Gallery, Public Domain
link to Brown, Richard D. “The Founding Fathers of 1776 and 1787: A Collective View.” The William and Mary Quarterly, vol. 33, no. 3, Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture, 1976, pp. 465–80, https://doi.org/10.2307/1921543.
link to Massey, Gregory D. “The Limits of Antislavery Thought in the Revolutionary Lower South: John Laurens and Henry Laurens.” The Journal of Southern History, vol. 63, no. 3, Southern Historical Association, 1997, pp. 495–530, https://doi.org/10.2307/2211648.
link to The Papers of Henry Laurens, University of South Carolina Press, National Archives, National Historical Publications & Records Commission – ALSO, try this link to
The papers of Henry Laurens and the First Rhode Island Regiment’s origins and Revolutionary Action
by Laurens, Henry, 1724-1792
Publication date 1968Publisher Columbia, Published for the South Carolina Historical Society by the University of South Carolina PressCollection inlibrary; printdisabled; trent_university; internetarchivebooksDigitizing sponsor Kahle/Austin FoundationContributor Internet ArchiveLanguage EnglishVolume 1
The 1st Rhode Island Regiment (also known as Varnum’s Regiment, the 9th Continental Regiment, the Black Regiment, the Rhode Island Regiment, and Olney’s Battalion) was a regiment in the Continental Army raised in Rhode Island during the American Revolutionary War (1775–83).Wikipedia contributors. (2021, August 23). 1st Rhode Island Regiment. In Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia. Retrieved 16:21, September 18, 2021, from https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=1st_Rhode_Island_Regiment&oldid=1040204756
Wikipedia contributors. (2021, August 23). 1st Rhode Island Regiment. In Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia. Retrieved 16:21, September 18, 2021, from https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=1st_Rhode_Island_Regiment&oldid=1040204756
The American Revolution’s Continental Army was fighting hard in late 1777. General George Washington faced serious need of soldiers to serve through more than the usual 90-day enlistment. General James Varnum gave him the idea to raise a regiment of volunteer “Blacks, Mulattoes, and Indians” from Northern colonies, and in January 1778 Washington ordered Rhode Island governor Nicholas Cooke to organize the new force. While Northern slave-owners received 120 English pounds for each volunteer, the volunteers themselves were promised more than pay—full freedom in exchange for loyal service through the war.link to FIRST RHODE ISLAND: The “Desperate Valor” of an African-American Regiment in The American Revolution – David Wagner and writer/producer Jack Dempsey are seeking funding to document the story of the First Rhode Island Regiment. If you know of a way to help make this happen, contact us at: firstname.lastname@example.org, or 781-438-3042.
link to FIRST RHODE ISLAND: The “Desperate Valor” of an African-American Regiment in The American Revolution –
Wikipedia contributors. (2021, August 28). Lee family. In Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia. Retrieved 17:15, September 18, 2021, from https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Lee_family&oldid=1041042937
link to Van Horne, John C., and James Blair. “The Correspondence of James Blair as Acting Governor of Virginia, 1740-1741.” The Virginia Magazine of History and Biography, vol. 84, no. 1, Virginia Historical Society, 1976, pp. 19–48, http://www.jstor.org/stable/4248007.
link to Wyrick, Connie H. “Stratford and the Lees.” Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians, vol. 30, no. 1, [Society of Architectural Historians, University of California Press], 1971, pp. 71–90, https://doi.org/10.2307/988675.
link to J. Anderson Thomson, Jr., and Carlos Michael Santos. “The Mystery in the Coffin: Another View of Lee’s Visit to His Father’s Grave.” The Virginia Magazine of History and Biography, vol. 103, no. 1, Virginia Historical Society, 1995, pp. 75–94, http://www.jstor.org/stable/4249487.
Freeman’s research of Lee was exhaustive. He evaluated and cataloged every item about Lee, and he reviewed records at West Point and the War Department and material in private collections. In narrating the general’s Civil War years, he used what came to be known as the “fog of war” technique, providing readers only the limited information that Lee himself had at a given moment. That helped convey the confusion of war that Lee experienced as well as the processes by which Lee grappled with problems and made decisions.Wikipedia contributors. (2021, August 5). Douglas Southall Freeman. In Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia. Retrieved 17:55, September 18, 2021, from https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Douglas_Southall_Freeman&oldid=1037274830
Wikipedia contributors. (2021, August 5). Douglas Southall Freeman. In Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia. Retrieved 17:55, September 18, 2021, from https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Douglas_Southall_Freeman&oldid=1037274830
link to JULIENNE, MARIANNE E., and BRENT TARTER. “The Virginia Ordinance of Secession: A Research Note on Contemporary Copies.” The Virginia Magazine of History and Biography, vol. 119, no. 2, Virginia Historical Society, 2011, pp. 154–81, http://www.jstor.org/stable/41310738.
Major General Henry “Light Horse Harry” Lee
“[…] Lee quickly took an interest in military matters following the Battles of Lexington and Concord and the start of the American Revolution in April 1775. Traveling to Williamsburg the following year, he sought a place in one of the new Virginia regiments being formed for service with the Continental Army. Commissioned as a captain on June 18, 1775, Lee led the 5th Troop of Colonel Theodorick Bland’s light cavalry battalion. After spending the fall equipping and training, the unit moved north and joined General George Washington‘s army in January 1776.link to thought co DOT com major general henry light horse harry lee 2360601, Major General Henry “Light Horse Harry” Lee. Public Domain, By Kennedy Hickman, Updated July 03, 2019
link to thought co DOT com major general henry light horse harry lee 2360601, Major General Henry “Light Horse Harry” Lee. Public Domain, By Kennedy Hickman, Updated July 03, 2019
link to The War Years (1775-1783) September 19, 2013 10 FATEFUL HITS AND MISSES, by Michael Schellhammer
link to GOLDBERGER, SARAH. “Seizing the Past: Revolutionary Memory and the Civil War in Yorktown.” The Virginia Magazine of History and Biography, vol. 122, no. 2, Virginia Historical Society, 2014, pp. 98–127, http://www.jstor.org/stable/24393922.