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  1. Siege of Vicksburg. Part of the Vicksburg campaign of the Western Theater of the American Civil War. The Siege of Vicksburg - Assault on Fort Hill by Thure de Thulstrup. Date. May 18 – July 4, 1863. (1 month, 2 weeks and 2 days) Location. Warren County, Mississippi. 32°20′37″N 90°51′04″W.

  2. The Vicksburg Campaign began in 1862 and ended with the Confederate surrender on July 4, 1863. With the loss of Confederate general John C. Pemberton’s army after the siege at Vicksburg and a Union victory at Port Hudson five days later, the Union controlled the entire Mississippi River and the Confederacy was split in half.

  3. Nov 9, 2009 · Siege of Vicksburg Grant made some attacks after bottling Vicksburg but found the Confederates well entrenched. Starting on May 18, preparing for a long Siege of Vicksburg, Grant's army...

  4. Siege of Vicksburg: May 23-July 4, 1863. Unable to capture Vicksburg using traditional tactics, General Grant resorts to laying siege to the Confederate Army and city of Vicksburg. Battle of Milliken's Bend: June 7, 1863. In an attempt to break the siege.

  5. Finally, in the summer of 1863, he resorted to a siege. For seven weeks, Union gunboats and land-based artillery bombarded the town and its defenses, armies clashed, and trapped residents huddled in caves and dirt bunkers. On July 4, 1863, Vicksburg surrendered.

  6. Vicksburg Campaign, campaign (1862–63) by Union forces during the American Civil War to take the Confederate stronghold of Vicksburg, Mississippi, which lay on the east bank of the Mississippi River, halfway between Memphis (north) and New Orleans (south).

  7. Feb 1, 2018 · Commencing May 26, Union forces constructed thirteen approaches along their front aimed at different points along the Confederate defense line. Their objective was to dig up to the Confederate works, then tunnel underneath them, plant charges of black powder, and destroy the fortifications.

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