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- VIRGINIA Richmond Episcopal Church - 1840 Original Print Ornamental Border
- 1 in stock
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!!! NOTE !!! if the image(s) in the description shows a broken image icon(s), right click on the icon(s) and open in new tab to see the larger image(s). Episcopal (Monumental) Church Richmond, Virginia Another Fine Quality Print from Martin2001 Print Specifics: Type of print: Steel engraving - Original vintage antique print Year of printing: not indicated in the print - est. 1840s Original artist/Engraver: --- Publisher: John Tallis Company, London and New York Condition: 1 (1. Excellent - 2. Very good - 3. Good - 4. Fair) Dimensions: 7 x 10.5 inches, including blank margins (borders) around the image. Paper weight: 2 (1. Thick - 2. Heavier - 3. Medium heavy - 4. Slightly heavier - 5. Thin) Reverse side: Blank Notes: Green color around the print in the photo is a contrasting background on which the print was photographed. 1 inch = 2,54 cm. Narrative: Richmond, the seat of government, has a beautiful and picturesque situation, at the head of the tide and at the falls of James River and is the largest town in, the state; it is favorably situated for trade and manufactures, and has an extensive commerce. Norfolk on Elizabeth River, 8 miles above its entrance into Hampton Road, has a good harbor, and is the most commercial town in Virginia. The site is low and in some places marshy, and the houses are not remarkable for elegance. At Gosport, near Norfolk, there is a United States navy-yard. Petersburgh, on the Appomatox, at the head of the tide, is the third commercial town, and has considerable trade, in flour, tobacco, and cotton. Lynchburg, on James River, where it passes through a mountain ridge, 118 miles west of Richmond is a flourishing town, and has an extensive trade and considerable manufacture: flour, tobacco, hemp, and, other produce, are transported down the river from this town to Richmond. Fredericksburg, on the Rappahannock, near the head of navigation, has considerable commerce ; and Winchester, to the west of the Shenandoah, is a handsome and flourishing inland- town. Williamsburg, a town now decayed, is famous for having formerly been the capital of Virginia; Yorktown, for the surrender of the British army under Cornwallis; Charlottesville, as the seat of the University of Virginia; Lexington, as the seat of Washington College; Harper's Perry, for the passage of the Potomac through the Blue Ridge, and for a United States armory; and the flourishing town of Wheeling, for its situation at the point, where the Cumberland Road reaches the Ohio. Mount Vernon, a pleasant eminence on the Potomac, nine miles below Alexandria, is famous for having been the residence of Washington and Monticello, near Charlottesville, for having been the seat of Jefferson. This is one of the city's most important landmarks. The building was designed by Robert Mills as a memorial and upon the site of the old Richmond Theatre, destroyed by fire in 1811. The fire killed 72 people. The building is now owned by Virginia Commonwealth University Martin2001 Satisfaction Guaranteed Policy! Any print purchased from me may be returned for any (or no) reason for a full refund including all postage. seller since 1998. Five-star service. Powered by Turbo Lister The free listing tool. List your items fast and easy and manage your active items.
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