Peace at Gettysburg — 150 Years Later

Oil on Canvas of Peace at Gettysburg -- 150 Years Later by Timothy K Lewis
Oil on Canvas of Peace at Gettysburg — 150 Years Later by Timothy K Lewis 

“Peace at Gettysburg – 150 years later”

Artist: Timothy K. Lewis – 2012
Oil on Canvas
Original size: 48″ X 72″

There are three sizes of signed, limited edition archival reproductions, offered for purchase.
There will be 100 Limited Edition Archival Reproductions available for this painting only.
The original painting is in a private collection.

Archival Reproductions available for purchase:

Triptych (Three canvas panels) Original size.
Size: 48″x72″
Signed limited edition of 100

One Piece (Canvas on gator board / One edition is framed with old barnwood from the PA area, call to see if still available)
Size with frame: 48-1/2″ x 68-1/2″
W/out frame: 40″x 60″
Signed limited edition of 100
Unframed: $2,750.00
Framed: $3,350.00

One piece (Canvas on gator board / framed with dark barnwood)
Size: 32″x48″
Signed limited edition of 100
Unframed: $1,750.00
Framed: $2,250.00

We accept Checks, Money Orders, MasterCard, Visa, Discover, and American Express.
Price does not include shipping.

Custom sizes made to order.

For further information, you may contact us:
Timothy K. Lewis Art anytime by email or phone: 951-695-7540

About the location of this painting:

The battle of Gettysburg, Pennsylvania (July 1st-3rd, 1863) was the largest military conflict in US history. This battle took place in the fields outside the town of Gettysburg. At around 7:30 AM on July 1st, the first shots were fired. Major General George G. Meade led the 94,000-man Union Army of the Potomac as they approached confederate forces in defense of this territory. This conflict lasted three days.

Initially, Gettysburg was occupied by two Union brigades of Brigadier General John Buford who had settled into defensive positions west of the town. The Confederates had early success capturing Devil’s Den and the Peach Cemetery by General Robert E. Lee’s Army of Northern Virginia, known as Pickett’s Charge — one of the bloodiest assaults of the Civil War. Lee’s second invasion of the North had failed, causing his army to retreat back to Virginia. There were heavy casualties on both sides. It is estimated 51,000 soldiers died during this three-day conflict.

The location of this painting is described to be the area of where the first conflict of Gettysburg took place in the morning hours of July 1st, 1863. Now it is a peaceful place of honor, solitude, and remembrance.

Devastation at Gettysburg
Devastation at Gettysburg