(to download the document, click on the icon)

Event Application Form - required to be filed by every event coordinator / committee

Master Event Checklist - use this to guide your committee through planning an event

Event Menu Options - use this in planning your financial commitment

Event Guidelines & Protocols - recommendations for a successful event

Emergency Management Planning - considerations for a risk assessment plan

2019 New England Brigade Drill Day Registration Form (Florence, MA)

April 27, 2019

Eastleigh Farm Registration Form (Framingham, MA)

June 22-23, 2019

Fort Adams Registration Forms (Newport, RI)

August 25-26, 2019

Artillery Bounty is for the first 5 pieces to register (with full crews; must be present both days).

Battle at Webster Registration Form (Webster, MA)

September 6-8, 2019

Battle at the Crater Registration Form (Fabyan, CT)

September 27-29, 2019

Massachusetts Cannon Firing Permit

Last summer and fall (2017) protests against Confederate monuments and other monuments to men connected to slavery extended to Civil War reenactments. Much comment was made that symbols of the Confederacy ... Confederate battle flag, statues, monuments ... belong in a history museum not in public areas of display. It is important to understand that Civil War reenactments are living history museums.

Civil War reenacting is about remembering the past, not the promotion of modern agendas and beliefs. The purpose of Civil War reenactments and living history displays is to bring to people the memory of a time when the United States was so divided the country was almost destroyed. Over 600,000 Americans died to settle their differences. Both North and South were Americans. The result was the destruction of slavery, the foundation of future civil rights for many in the 14th and 15th amendments, and s stronger, united country.

Civil War reenactors are focused on remembering this divided time, and in the current feeling of division in our country to remind all where such division can take us. Reenactors hope more than anything that a living history display or a battle reenactment will spark a few of the thousands that view them each year, both young and old, to further research on the causes, experience and consequences of the Civil War.

So, the flags and uniforms at a Civil War living history or battle reenactment are being displayed in a museum, a mobile living history museum, and, as any museum, the purpose is to educate and inspire those who view it to appreciate and understand history, even the darker episodes. It is perhaps the darkest episodes, the most divisive episodes in history, that we must truly remember.

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