The Stonewall Jackson monument at VMI (Virginia Military Institution).  Until the outbreak of the Civil War, Stonewall Jackson was known as Professor Thomas Jackson here at VMI.  Jackson was from here in Lexington, and he had his only home he ever owned here near campus, and he is buried near here with his family as well.   Mike Lynaugh
Gravesite of General Robert E. Lee.  Lee is entombed here inside the Lee Chapel and Museum.  The Chapel was built in 1867 under Lee's supervision.  The Chapel is located in the middle of Washington & Lee University in Lexington, Virginia.   Lee and members of his family are buried beneath the Chapel on the Museum level. This is the famous statue by Edward Valentine portraying General Lee resting on the battlefield.  Also inside this Chapel is General Lee's office is preserved much as he left it for the last time on September 28, 1870.  After the conclusion of the Civil War, Lee came to Washington University (now called Washington & Lee University) to become the University's President.   Mike Lynaugh
Gravesite of General Robert E. Lee.  Lee is entombed here inside the Lee Chapel and Museum.  The Chapel was built in 1867 under Lee's supervision.  The Chapel is located in the middle of Washington & Lee University in Lexington, Virginia.   Lee and members of his family are buried beneath the Chapel on the Museum level. This is the famous statue by Edward Valentine portraying General Lee resting on the battlefield.  Also inside this Chapel is General Lee's office is preserved much as he left it for the last time on September 28, 1870.  After the conclusion of the Civil War, Lee came to Washington University (now called Washington & Lee University) to become the University's President.   Mike Lynaugh
This is a detail of the Stonewall Jackson monument on his gravesite.  Stonewall Jackson spent a good portion of his life here in Lexington, Virginia and when he was passed away from pneumonia brought on by his wounding at the Battle of Chancellorsville, he was brought here back home to be buried.  When he was being brought home, his body was brought through VMI where he taught before the outbreak of the war.  Jackson's family is buried here with him.   Mike Lynaugh
This is the gravesite of General Thomas "Stonewall".   Stonewall Jackson spent a good portion of his life here in Lexington, Virginia and when he was passed away from pneumonia brought on by his wounding at the Battle of Chancellorsville, he was brought here back home to be buried.  When he was being brought home, his body was brought through VMI where he taught before the outbreak of the war.  Jackson's family is buried here with him.   Mike Lynaugh
The Lee Chapel and Museum.  The Chapel was built in 1867 under Lee's supervision.  The Chapel is located in the middle of Washington & Lee University in Lexington, Virginia.   Lee and members of his family are buried beneath the Chapel on the Museum level. This is the famous statue by Edward Valentine portraying General Lee resting on the battlefield.  Also inside this Chapel is General Lee's office is preserved much as he left it for the last time on September 28, 1870.  After the conclusion of the Civil War, Lee came to Washington University (now called Washington & Lee University) to become the University's President.   Mike Lynaugh
"Virginia Mourning Her Dead".  This is a sculpture by Sir Moses Ezekiel's statue of Virginia mourning the loss of VMI cadets at the Battle of New Market is located on the campus of VMI (the Virginia Military Institution) in Lexington, VA.   Mike Lynaugh
The inside of the Lee Chapel and Museum.  This view is from the gravesite of Robert E. Lee looking back into the Chapel.  This Chapel was built in 1867 under Lee's supervision.  The Chapel is located in the middle of Washington & Lee University in Lexington, Virginia.   Lee and members of his family are buried beneath the Chapel on the Museum level. This is the famous statue by Edward Valentine portraying General Lee resting on the battlefield.  Also inside this Chapel is General Lee's office is preserved much as he left it for the last time on September 28, 1870.  After the conclusion of the Civil War, Lee came to Washington University (now called Washington & Lee University) to become the University's President.   Mike Lynaugh
VMI.  This marker is located at the main entrance to the campus located in Lexington, VA.   Mike Lynaugh
This is the original gravesite of Stonewall Jackson.  After his death following the Battle of Chancellorsville, General Jackson was brought here to this cemetery and buried here with his family.  Later, his remains and the remains of his family were moved under the statue of him placed in the center of the cemetery that had become known as the Jackson Memorial Cemetery.   Mike Lynaugh
One of many grave markers in the Jackson Memorial Cemetery signifying those who rest here that fought for the Confederacy.   Mike Lynaugh
Washington and Lee University.  This marker is located at the main entrance to the campus located in Lexington, VA.   Mike Lynaugh
The gravesite of General Robert E. Lee's trusted war horse, Traveller.  This grave is located behind the Lee Chapel where Lee is buried.    Mike Lynaugh
This is the gravesite of Stonewall Jackson's adjutant who followed him during the Civil War and became one of his closets advisors, William Pendleton.    Mike Lynaugh
This is the gravesite of Stonewall Jackson's first wife, Elinor Junkin.  Elinor died while giving birth to their first child, who also did not survive the birth.    Mike Lynaugh
The only house that Stonewall Jackson ever owned.  General Jackson lived in this home while he was a professor at VMI and left his wife and child, Julia to live here while he was engaged in the Civil War.  Of course, he was never able to return home to live here again.   Mike Lynaugh