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Near Lowesville in Lincoln County, North Carolina — The American South (South Atlantic)
Stonewall Jackson
 
Stonewall Jackson Marker Photo, Click for full size
By Don Morfe, September 17, 2013
1. Stonewall Jackson Marker
 
Inscription. Thomas J. Jackson, later a Confederate General, married Anna Morrison July 16, 1857, in her home which stood 200 yds. E.
 
Erected 2004 by North Carolina Office of Archives and History. (Marker Number O 44.)
 
Location. 35° 25.567′ N, 81° 2.717′ W. Marker is near Lowesville, North Carolina, in Lincoln County. Marker is on Old Plank Road 0.2 miles east of Hines Circle Road, on the right when traveling west. Click for map. Marker is in this post office area: Stanley NC 28164, United States of America.
 
Other nearby markers. At least 8 other markers are within 9 miles of this marker, measured as the crow flies. Cottage Home (a few steps from this marker); Peter Forney (approx. half a mile away); How McGuire Works (approx. 5.7 miles away); Iron Works (approx. 6.3 miles away); Gen. William Lee Davidson Was Killed (approx. 7.2 miles away); Richard Barry (approx. 8 miles away); Eli Hoyle House (approx. 8.8 miles away); John Fulenwider (approx. 9 miles away). Click for a list of all markers in Lowesville.
 
Stonewall Jackson Marker Photo, Click for full size
By Don Morfe, September 17, 2013
2. Stonewall Jackson Marker
 
 
Stonewall Jackson Marker Photo, Click for full size
By Brandon Fletcher, April 4, 2014
3. Stonewall Jackson Marker
 
 
Liet. Gen. Thomas J. Jackson and His Family Photo, Click for full size
By Allen C. Browne, February 16, 2015
4. Liet. Gen. Thomas J. Jackson and His Family
This engraving of Stonewall Jackson and family hangs in the National Portrait Gallery in Washington, DC.

“Southern nationalism is symbolically infused in this engraving of General ‘Stonewall’ Jackson seated with his wife, Anna, and their daughter, Julia. Prominently displayed on the back wall is a portrait of Robert E. Lee and sculpture busts of John C. Calhoun and George Washington. Lee emerged from the war as the South's premier icon; he relied heavily on Jackson's military prowess and leadership up until his lieutenant's death in 1863. Calhoun was perhaps the South's foremost pillar of states' rights and the doctrine of secession, while Washington was held in the highest esteem by both sides as a revolutionary patriot and defender of the Constitution.” — National Portrait Gallery
 
Credits. This page originally submitted on November 6, 2013, by Don Morfe of Baltimore, Md 21234. This page has been viewed 388 times since then. Photos:   1, 2. submitted on November 6, 2013, by Don Morfe of Baltimore, Md 21234.   3. submitted on April 7, 2014, by Brandon Fletcher of Chattanooga, Tennessee.   4. submitted on September 1, 2015, by Allen C. Browne of Silver Spring, Maryland. • Bernard Fisher was the editor who published this page.
 
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