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 Where Generals Lee and Jackson came up with the battle plans for the Battle of Chancellorsville.  This is also the approximate location that the Generals saw each other for the final time.   Mike Lynaugh Photography A cannon sits on Hazel Grove, where most of the fighting on the second day of the Battle of Chancellorsville occurred.   Mike Lynaugh photography A cannon sits on Hazel Grove, where most of the fighting on the second day of the Battle of Chancellorsville occurred.   Mike Lynaugh photography  Where Generals Lee and Jackson came up with the battle plans for the Battle of Chancellorsville.  This is also the approximate location that the Generals saw each other for the final time.   Mike Lynaugh Photography A lone cannon sits on the former location of the Chancellorsville Inn.  On May 3, 1863 Union General Joseph Hooker used this building as his headquarters and was standing on the porch of the Chancellor House here when a cannonball struck, and broke a pillar which knocked the General unconscious.  He woke up shortly afterwards, but was forced to fall back.   Mike Lynaugh Photography A memorial to the 154th New York State Volunteer Infantry's 1st Brigade, 2nd Division, 11th Corps, "The Hardtack Regiment" who fought gallantly here during the Battle of Chancellorsville.   Mike Lynaugh Photography A grave marker for an unknown soldier that was killed here during the Battle of Chancellorsville.   Mike Lynaugh Photography The Chancellorsville battlefield.   Mike Lynaugh Photography Cannon rest on the fields of Chancellorsville.   Mike Lynaugh Photography The official Stonewall Jackson wounding monument that marks where General Jackson was mortally wounded during the Battle of Chancellorsville.   Mike Lynaugh Photography Prior to the start of the Stonwall Jackson Wounding Monument, Jackson's former staff officers Beverly Tucker Lacy and James Power Smith transported this large quartz boulder to this location to show where General Jackson fell, mortally wounded during the Battle of Chancellorsville.   Mike Lynaugh Photograph The official Stonewall Jackson wounding monument that marks where General Jackson was mortally wounded during the Battle of Chancellorsville.   Mike Lynaugh Photography Cannon rest on the fields of Chancellorsville.   Mike Lynaugh Photography The official Stonewall Jackson wounding monument that marks where General Jackson was mortally wounded during the Battle of Chancellorsville.   Mike Lynaugh Photography Prior to the start of the Stonwall Jackson Wounding Monument, Jackson's former staff officers Beverly Tucker Lacy and James Power Smith transported this large quartz boulder to this location to show where General Jackson fell, mortally wounded during the Battle of Chancellorsville.   Mike Lynaugh Photograph IMG_8836 A cannon rests on the fields of Chancellorsville.   Mike Lynaugh Photography An historical marker explaining the Wounding of Stonwall Jackson here during the Battle of Chancellorsville.   Mike Lynaugh Photography A marker that talks about the wounding of General Stonewall Jackson and the subsequent A cannon sits on Hazel Grove, where most of the fighting on the second day of the Battle of Chancellorsville occurred.   Mike Lynaugh photography A cannon sits on Hazel Grove, where most of the fighting on the second day of the Battle of Chancellorsville occurred.   Mike Lynaugh photography An historical marker explaining what happened that caused General Stonewall Jackson to get mortally wounded by his own me here at the Battle of Chancellorsville.   Mike Lynaugh Photography IMG_8840 The former location of the Chancellorsville Inn.  On May 3, 1863 Union General Joseph Hooker used this building as his headquarters and was standing on the porch of the Chancellor House here when a cannonball struck, and broke a pillar which knocked the General unconscious.  He woke up shortly afterwards, but was forced to fall back.   Mike Lynaugh Photography The official Stonewall Jackson wounding monument that marks where General Jackson was mortally wounded during the Battle of Chancellorsville.   Mike Lynaugh Photography The official Stonewall Jackson wounding monument that marks where General Jackson was mortally wounded during the Battle of Chancellorsville.   Mike Lynaugh Photography jQuery Images by VisualLightBox.com v5.3m