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History Poster featuring the photograph Paul Revere, Midnight Ride, April 18th by Photo Researchers

The watermark in the lower right corner of the image will not appear on the final print.

Frame

Top Mat

Top Mat

Bottom Mat

Bottom Mat

Dimensions

Image:

8.00" x 8.00"

Overall:

10.00" x 10.00"

 

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Paul Revere, Midnight Ride, April 18th Poster

Photo Researchers

by Photo Researchers

Small Image

$53.00

Product Details

Paul Revere, Midnight Ride, April 18th poster by Photo Researchers.   Our posters are produced on acid-free papers using archival inks to guarantee that they last a lifetime without fading or loss of color. All posters include a 1" white border around the image to allow for future framing and matting, if desired.

Design Details

Paul Revere (1735-1818) was an American silversmith and a patriot in the American Revolution. Revere was a prosperous and prominent Boston... more

Ships Within

3 - 4 business days

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Paul Revere, Midnight Ride, April 18th Photograph by Photo Researchers

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Poster Tags

posters history posters historic posters historical posters america posters american posters united states posters usa posters famous posters iconic posters event posters figure posters person posters people posters man posters male posters

Photograph Tags

photographs history photos historic photos historical photos america photos american photos united states photos usa photos famous photos iconic photos event photos figure photos person photos people photos man photos male photos

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Artist's Description

Paul Revere (1735-1818) was an American silversmith and a patriot in the American Revolution. Revere was a prosperous and prominent Boston silversmith, who helped organize an intelligence and alarm system to keep watch on the British military. Between 9 and 10 pm on the night of April 18, 1775, Joseph Warren told Revere and William Dawes that the king's troops were about to embark in boats from Boston bound for Cambridge and the road to Lexington and Concord. Riding through present-day Somerville, Medford, and Arlington, Revere warned patriots along his route, many of whom set out on horseback to deliver warnings of their own. By the end of the night there were probably as many as 40 riders throughout Middlesex County carrying the news of the army's advance. Revere did not shout the phrase later attributed to him, "The British are coming!" His mission depended on secrecy, Revere's warning, according to eyewitness accounts of the ride and his own descriptions, was "The Regulars are comi...

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