Photo detail

Camera Maker Canon Camera Model Canon EOS 20D
Aperture f/13 Color Space sRGB
Exposure Value 0 EV Exposure Program Program
Exposure Time 1/400 sec Flash No Flash
Focal Length 24 mm ISO 400
Metering Mode Pattern Date/Time 2006:12:26 12:03:26
Copyright © 2006 Jason O. Watson. All rights reserved. Orientation 1: Normal (0 deg)
Resolution Unit Inch X Resolution 72 dots per ResolutionUnit
Y Resolution 72 dots per ResolutionUnit Compression Jpeg Compression
Exposure Mode 0 Keywords travel United States of America United States America USA US Virginia VA history historical historic historical marker famous landmark road side highway popular Place of Interest Places of Interest Tourist Attraction Tourist Attractions Tourist Destination Tourist Destinations Travel Destination Travel Destinations tour tourism tourist attraction destination Sign Signs American Day Daytime Historical Sites Vertical Education Historical Site Marker Markers Outdoor Outdoors Outside Road Road Signs Roadside Roadsign information display General Thomas J. Jackson Stonewall Jackson Confederate army Northern Virginia Maj. Gen. John Pope Army of Virginia Rappahannock River Warrenton Shenandoah Valley railroad supply communication lines Maj. Gen. J.E.B. Stuart Gainesville Bristoe Station Orange and Alexandria Railroad Manassas Junction Second Battle of Manassas Manassas Prince William County historic marker historic site no people nobody sign with text
Caption C28 Campaign of Second Manassas On 25 Aug. 1862, Maj. Gen. Thomas J. ÒStonewallÓ Jackson with half of the Confederate Army of Northern Virginia began a wide flanking march around Union Maj. Gen. John PopeÕs Army of Virginia on the Rappahannock River near Warrenton. Jackson first marched west toward the Shenandoah Valley, then turned back east to strike PopeÕs railroad supply and communication lines. On the afternoon of 26 Aug., Maj. Gen. J.E.B. Stuart joined Jackson near Gainesville to protect his right flank. Jackson next captured Bristoe Station on the Orange and Alexandria Railroad, and then Manassas Junction, in a prelude to the Second Battle of Manassas. Department of Historic Resources, 2000