Lest We Forget! Commemorating Vermont's participation in the War of Rebellion.
Who We Are What's New? Name Search Units African Americans Battles Bibliography Books Cemeteries Collections Colored Troops Confederates Contributors Descendants Draft FAQs Generals Links Medal of Honor Medicine Monuments Museum People Post-War Pre-War Prisons Research Aids Site Map Time Line Towns Women
What They Say About Vermonters
Check It Out!In perpetuum, frater, ave atque vale! - Catullus
Who We Are
A grassroots project documenting the story of the State's contributions to the war, and what happened to the participants during and after the war. For the purposes of this project, anyone who was born or died in Vermont, regardless of where they served, and anyone who served in a Vermont unit, regardless of where they were born, we consider a Vermonter. To that end, to date we have documented nearly 38,000 of Vermont's men and women who participated, on both sides of the war. (more)
Adding gravestone pictures to our Virtual Cemeteries
Building a Virtual Museum of people, places and things.
Adding portraits, articles, and more to each person's record.
Please join us!
Expatriate Green Mountain Boy
New logo courtesy of Janice Fitzgerald McClintock
What Happened Today, 26 June
Check out our Facebook page!
06.26.1862 1st Brigade, engaged or present at Golding's Farm, Va. (Battles) 06.26.1862 7th Regiment at Pearlington, Miss. (Dyer) 06.26.1863 Newton Glazier, 11th Regiment, from Swanton, on recruiting duty (more) 06.26.1863 Edwin F. Palmer, 13th Regiment: Falling in behind the Army of the Potomac. (more) 06.26.1863 Oliver A. Browne, 15th Inf., wrote in his diary (more) 06.26.1863 Frederick L. Reed, Orderly Sergt., Co. D, 14th Vermont: Camp near harrington Station in a meadow. We marched very slow to-day; all are feeling good. I am a little sore footed but I am bound to stand it. This is a nice country. We expect to see fighting to-morrow. It has been a good day to march. (Memorial Exercises, Castleton VT, 1885) 06.26.1865 6th Regiment mustered out, having lost 12 Officers and 191 Enlisted men killed and mortally wounded and 3 Officers and 212 Enlisted men by disease. Total 418. (Battles)