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Return to The Civil War
The Park Today
Images and maps of today's National Historic Site.
The House at Snee Farm
The House at Snee Farm was constructed circa 1828 on the site of Pinckney's plantation house. Today it is the park's visitor center and museum.
Part of the park interpretive trail, the boardwalk leads to a tidal marsh.
The House Seen Through Camellias
Several camellias at Charles Pinckney National Historic Site bloom into an explosion of color at the right time of year.
Cenotaph Under The Oak
The Pinckney Cenotaph, located under a magnificent live oak, is a monument to Charles Pinckney's father. He is buried at St. Phillip's Church in Charleston.
Detail of the Pinckney Cenotaph.
Hawks are just one of a number of birds and other animals that can be seen at Charles Pinckney National Historic Site.
Spanish Moss in the Oaks
Spanish Moss hanging from the branches of live oak trees create a surreal scene at Charles Pinckney National Historic Site.
Wrought Iron Sign by Philip Simmons
This sign, welcoming visitors to Charles Pinckney National Historic Site, features Pinckney's signature from the U.S. Constitution and wrought ironwork by world-renowned blacksmith/artist Philip Simmons.
Snow at Snee Farm
On rare occasions a light cover of snow falls on Charles Pinckney National Historic Site.
Last updated: August 1, 2014