Phill Greenwalt

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Phill Greenwalt is co-founder of Emerging Revolutionary War and is also a full-time contributor to Emerging Civil War. He is the co-author of Bloody Autumn: The Shenandoah Valley Campaign of 1864, Hurricane from the Heavens: The Battle of Cold Harbor, and Calamity in Carolina: The Battles of Averasboro and Bentonville ( all three with Daniel Davis). Phill graduated from George Mason University with a M.A. in American History and also has a B.A. in history from Wheeling Jesuit University. He is currently a Supervisory Park Ranger in Interpretation and Visitor Services for Everglades National Park.  Prior to his currently position, Phill spent seven years a historian with the National Park Service at George Washington Birthplace National Monument and Thomas Stone National Historic Site. He started with the National Park Service as a historical interpreter intern at Fredericksburg and Spotsylvania National Military Park.

Publications:

  • Calamity in Carolina: The Battles of Averasboro and Bentonville. Savas Beatie, 2015. (co-authored with Daniel T. Davis)
  • Hurricane from the Heavens: The Battle of Cold Harbor. Savas Beatie, 2014. (co-authored with Daniel T. Davis)
  • Bloody Autumn: The Shenandoah Valley Campaign of 1864. Savas Beatie, 2014. (co-authored with Daniel T. Davis)
  • “A Scary Sequel: The Battle and Ramifications of the Battle of Brawner’s Farm at Second Manassas.” Hallowed Ground. Summer 2012. (co-authored with Daniel T. Davis)
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2 Responses to Phill Greenwalt

  1. Pingback: Year in Review 2015: Emerging Revolutionary War | Emerging Civil War

  2. Jason Huggan says:

    Mr. Greenwalt,

    Thought I’d let you know of another Revolutionary War Morris Co. tidbit- U.S. Army, Picatinny Arsenal has a circa 1780 community burial ground onsite known as the Walton Burial Ground with other historical references as the Righter Burial Ground and the Hessian Burial Ground. The latter reference has been mostly proven to be part of the local rumor mill, but there is a possibility of one or two Hessians to be potentially buried at the cemetery. The historic marker placed onsite during the BiCentennial stated ‘a handful of Hessian soldiers’ has been proven to be not true. If you would like a tour sometime, let me know, Jason Huggan, Cultural Resource Manager, Picatinny Arsenal, 973-724-3664, jason.j.huggan.civ@mail.mil.

    Like

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