Residence Inn Williamsburg
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Travel Blogs from Williamsburg
As we left Bethesda, we headed south a couple hundred miles and back in time a couple hundred years... to 1775 in Colonial Williamsburg. As usual, we were late. Consequently, upon arrival, we realized that we weren't left with enough time to explore the apothecary, capitol building, governor's palace, and (most importantly)... the JAIL! So we needed to stay the night and continue our anachronistic hijinks into the next morning. We were fortunate enough to ...
... birthday is the 29th and we weren't sure exactly where we'd be, so we celebrated early. Tonight we took a tour, again in candlelight, called the Ghosts Among Us. It too had historical impetus as all of the stories involved actual residents of Williamsburg. We also explored Jamestown,(they've done a lot of new excavation) and were able to learn so many new things about America's first settlement. I knew that Yorktown had been a decisive battle in the revolution, but ...
... went to Colonial Williamsburg and got multi-day tickets. It is much larger than when I was here in 1977. So there is much more to see. Today it was rainy and Steve had never seen Monticello. So we drove about 100 miles, and out of the rain, to see Jefferson's home. Things have changed there as well. There is much more discussion about the dichotomy of Jefferson's position on the equality of all men and hatred of slavery, while continuing to be a slave owner. They are also rebuilding ...
... congressmen. Hey wait that congressman is still alive.... Why does he have a headstone already? It didn't list anyone else in his family had passed first. We figured he wanted to get his spot now while he can. It has been said that Arlington Cemetery has started to fill up much faster since President John F. Kennedy was buried here. It still looks like there is plenty of room, but who knows how much room will be left when he goes.
We then when to ...
... to continue to work for George Wythe, except now she was getting paid for it. George Wythe would die of arsenic poisoning. Before he died, Wythe accused his nephew of murder and changed his will to exclude him. Wythe’s, housemaid Lydia, provided evidence that George Sweeney had tried to poison George Wythe, her son, and her. She was prohibited by law to testify in a criminal case against a whiteman due to her color. Because of this, Sweeney was tried and found ...