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ANTIAntietam National Battlefield (US National Park Service)
ANTIAin't Nothing To It
ANTIAssociazione Nazionale Teleradio Indipendenti (Italian: National Association of Independent Teleradio)
ANTIAmmonium Nitrogen Tri-Iodide (explosive substance)
References in periodicals archive ?
today announced that the National Park Service has awarded a $6,000 grant for Antietam National Battlefield.
Attendees at the cemetery were welcomed by Susan Trail, superintendent of the Antietam National Battlefield, as well as David Duncan, a representative of the Civil War Trust.
Back to the Land," Fall] Farming practices that benefit communities and the Chesapeake also benefit our national parks, including Antietam National Battlefield, the site of the September 17, 1862 Civil War battle.
In this account, Alexander, chief historian at the Antietam National Battlefield, offers a portrait of Sharpsburg before the Civil War, provides facts about the two armies, and describes the battle itself and its impact on the region and on civilians.
In comparing the carnage associated with 9/11 with that at Antietam, Superintendent John Howard of the Antietam National Battlefield observes:
With the Gettysburg National Military Park and the Antietam National Battlefield included in the Journey Through Hallowed Ground National Heritage Area, partnership officials anticipate high numbers of visitors flocking to the region.
Clemens and deposited at the Antietam National Battlefield Park, Sharpsburg, Md.
Here, Martha Temkin's study of interpretive conflicts at the Antietam National Battlefield Park and Laurie Burgess's analysis of levels of meaning within Arlington National Cemetery both call attention to the problem of "landscape freezing"--that is, attempts to treat landscapes as time capsules of selected moments in time.
The students produced this work from an undated, typed manuscript that I found at Antietam National Battlefield.
At the site of an earlier war, Maryland's Antietam National Battlefield Park historian Ted Alexander tells visitors, "For the most part, our government doesn't put up monuments, veterans and private organizations do.
Still, visitors like the father and his children continue to make the side trip from nearby Antietam National Battlefield to see the 50-foot-high, four-arched structure of purple and gray stone.
But when the National Park Service started what she says were secret maneuvers to incorporate her home and land into Antietam National Battlefield, she saw the side of regulation that has divided America.
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