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Revisit, Reimagine Gettysburg
Reimagine Gettysburg as a blend of a massive battle, a place of solemn remembrance and an emblem of democracy. Revisit Gettysburg for an opportunity to reflect and gain inspiration from the battle, from the soldiers, from the civilians and from the history.
Revisit Gettysburg and share in the inspirational stories and sites you may have missed the first time or two.
It's time to Revisit Gettysburg.
Exhibits, Tours & Events
The battlefield is vast.
The names are legendary. The experience is humbling. Let us help you plan and prepare your Gettysburg visit.
Plan Your Visit
From the signature Film, Cyclorama & Museum Experience to Battlefield Tours and National Park Service historic sites, your official Gettysburg visit starts here. Plan your visit, purchase tickets and get information on free events for a memorable — and historic — Gettysburg visit.
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We've got you covered with itinerary ideas from half-a-day raids to full, multi-day campaigns.
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Support the Gettysburg Foundation's mission of preservation and education through your gifts and membership as a Friend of Gettysburg.
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View the latest news and information from the Gettysburg Foundation
March 27, 2018
Veterans arriving, Gettysburg, June 30, 1913 for "the Great Reunion," commemorating the 50th anniversary of the Battle of Gettysburg. Image courtesy of the Library of Congress
Disagreement permeates American public life, with leaders locked in struggle over public policy choices and citizens telling pollsters the steady conflict is becoming a significant source of stress in their personal lives. How do we emerge from this season of ill-will among us as Americans? How do we restore political civility? Part of the answer is looking back for guidance to the epic battle of Gettysburg and the healing words of President Lincoln, when the unfinished work of democracy was evident; another part is experimenting with public policy solutions to foster more civility.
Matthew C. Moen, Ph.D., president of Gettysburg Foundation, has been travelling the country this spring, to illustrate the practical lessons students and the general public can learn from Lincoln, as well as the sacrifice and selflessness of the townspeople of Gettysburg in the aftermath of searing destruction. On March 27, he will speak to the members of the York East (Pennsylvania) Rotary Club and on March 28, he will speak at the Rotary Club of Philadelphia. The tour has taken him to events in Nevada, Pennsylvania and Missouri, with an event in Massachusetts being held in early April.