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  1. Hace 1 día · The Washington Monument is an obelisk shaped building within the National Mall in Washington, D.C., built to commemorate George Washington, once commander-in-chief of the Continental Army (1775–1784) in the American Revolutionary War and the first President of the United States (1789–1797).

    • 106.01 acres (42.90 ha)
    • 555 ft (169 m)
    • 1848–1854, 1879–1884
    • National Mall, Washington D.C., United States
  2. 23/09/2022 · The land that now encompasses the Georgetown neighborhood of Washington, DC was utilized by the Indigenous People of the Eastern Algonquin Culture. These cultures are represented today by the Piscataway, Pamunkey, and other tribal groups.Historically, we do not know what other tribes may have come through this area.

  3. 21/09/2022 · History News/Analysis By DW Rowlands (Contributor) September 19, 2022. Between 1932, when Franklin D. Roosevelt was elected, and 1941, when the US entered the war, the District’s population rose by nearly 50%. This spike in population led to overloaded buses and streetcars, as well as severe automobile congestion.

  4. 20/09/2022 · 15 Fun and unique things to do in Washington, DC. 1. Explore Washington, DC’s most famous landmarks; 2. Grab brunch at Founding Farmers DC; 3. Get up close with famous figures at the National Portrait Gallery; 4. Explore the historic streets of Georgetown; 5. Kayak from the Potomac River to Rock Creek; 6.

    • Valerie Wheatley
  5. hace 4 días · George Washington Parke Custis, grandson of First Lady Martha Washington, acquired this land in 1802. The estate was eventually passed down to Mary Anna Custis Lee, wife of General Robert E. Lee. The property later became Arlington National Cemetery during the American Civil War, and eventually lent its name to present-day Arlington County.

  6. hace 3 días · According to archaeologists' estimates, a succession of indigenous peoples began to occupy the Chesapeake and Tidewater region about 3,000 to 10,000 years ago. Various Algonquian -speaking peoples inhabited the lands in the Potomac River drainage area since at least the early 14th century. [7]

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