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Corinth Contraband Camp

26 Reviews
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Corinth Contraband Camp

26 Reviews
Sorry, there are no tours or activities available to book online for the date(s) you selected. Please choose a different date.
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The location is a bit odd. It is not a very large place with 8-10 groupings of statues. The place looked stark and plain. More explanation with each group would be helpful. A storm had obviously come through recently with so many down trees that had been cut up so the trail
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I had no heard of this camp but learned about it while watching the film at the Corinth Battlefield Museum, so we ventured over. There are so many beautiful homes and churches in the area, I wish we would've had more time to explore. It is quiet and very moving to realize that
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The protection provided by the Federal troops occupying Corinth attracted escaped slaves seeking freedom. The influx increased significantly after Lincoln’s Emancipation Proclamation on September 22, 1862 proclaiming that slaves in states still in rebellion as of January 1,
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This is nice place to visit after a stop at the Civil War Interpretive Center. We got some great photos of the statues and spent some time in quiet reflection. I hope there are plans in the works to expand this camp into an actual museum or at least add some additional signage
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Small park a little off the beaten path, but the park ranger at the Corinth National Park provided excellent directions. It is short walk thru a grassy area with life size bronze statues of freed slaves performing routine tasks. Very informative plaques explain that the
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