By JAY COLEMAN Associated PressThe most important cultural legacy left behind by America’s Civil War, the Great Depression and World War II is the legacy of the men and women who served in it.
But it’s also the legacy that could be lost, or even damaged, by the pace of modernizing and digitizing U.S. museums.
A new generation of historians is grappling with how to preserve that legacy, and with the challenges that come along with it.
It is a delicate balance, experts say, that needs to be kept in mind when historians consider how best to protect and interpret America’s most iconic works of art.
It also has to be balanced against the need to preserve some of its most powerful cultural symbols.
The Great Depression, which lasted for more than two decades, had an effect on the United States that historians say can be measured in decades.
It was the biggest social disruption of the 20th century, with millions of people losing jobs, homes and homes and businesses.
The U.K., France and other Western nations followed suit, as did the United Nations.
In the aftermath, it’s estimated that $200 billion was lost to the economy.
The great-great-greats debate is now at the heart of a growing debate over the appropriateness of preserving and defending cultural artifacts that are important to our history.
The question is whether those assets should be taken out of the country’s public domain, or put into museums.
There are several reasons why the question of the cultural impact should be considered, said Michael R. Smith, a historian at the University of Notre Dame in Indiana and a member of the National Academy of American History.
The issue of preserving these priceless objects requires more than just an opinion on how much is enough.
It requires the ability to understand what’s happened in history, he said.
The first and most important is that there is no easy answer.
That is, the most important thing to know about the Great War is that its cultural impact was enormous, Smith said.
The American people had a huge amount of pride in their country, and they had a tremendous amount of hope that the war would be over.
The nation’s cultural life in the decades following the war was marked by tremendous cultural expression and the creation of a number of important museums.
One of those is the National Museum of the American Civil War in Washington.
The museum has been open since 1919, with the first exhibits opening in 1931.
But there is much that still needs to change.
One major piece of work in the museum is the War Department’s historic maps of the war, the earliest known, Smith noted.
The museum has a lot to learn, but the most challenging thing is how to tell the story of the people who fought in the war without being a part of the story, he added.
Smith also pointed out that many of the artifacts in the collection are part of museums’ collections.
For example, a bronze statue of a soldier holding a rifle and a musket in the front is part of an American Civil war exhibit in Washington, D.C. It is part, in part, of the history of the United Kingdom.
A second piece of important history that has yet to be told is the role played by Confederate Gen. William T. Sherman in the battle of Bull Run, the Confederate victory over Union Gen. Robert E. Lee in Gettysburg, Pa.
The Sherman statue was erected in 1890 and the statue in the National Cemetery is a part in a monument honoring the Civil War veterans.
The Smithsonian Institution’s National War Museum, which opened in 1917, also is a good example of a museum that is still working to tell a larger story of a major event, Smith added.
Smith also said that it is important to look at how many people fought and died in the Civil Wars, particularly those who died in battle.
One of the reasons that there are so few of them in the American public’s memory is that they were all soldiers who fought for a cause they believed in, Smith wrote in an email.
The third piece of American history that needs protection is the Great Migration.
It occurred between 1860 and 1870, and the country was in a deep economic crisis.
The United States was a major exporter of cotton and corn, and it also produced many other commodities that were essential to American manufacturing.
There were many African Americans and many Native Americans who came to the United Stated.
But the great majority of those people left with no money and no job.
As a result, the vast majority of Americans did not get the opportunity to experience the social, economic and cultural changes that were happening in the United State at that time, Smith explained.
In addition, Smith pointed out, the migration caused significant problems for the families who had left the country to get work.
Many families lost homes and jobs as a result of the migration, and as a consequence of that loss, the nation’s economic problems went on for decades.
The final piece of the Great