Attack on Pearl Harbor Map
Item is in stock Only 0 left in stock Item is out of stock Item is unavailable
A date which will live in infamy..." President Franklin D. Roosevelt wasn't wrong about December 7, 1941. But just as the date has continued to haunt our country, the valor of US warfighters has now gone on to embolden America for 80+ years.
We've told the stories of those who survived the fight and those who gave themselves for the greater good. But as always, there's too many stories to tell.
Like Chief Petty Officer John Finn. Who jumped out of bed to fire a .30 cal for two and a half hours with zero cover and one arm (as the other had taken a bullet). He received nineteen other wounds, but none of them knocked his finger off the trigger.
Or George Walters. A civilian dockworker, who used an industrial crane to shield the troops, providing them clear shots to enemy aircraft, all while making himself a 350-ton sitting duck. The son of a gun even swung the crane's arm at swooping Japanese Zeroes. The dock eventually blew up beneath him, but he went on to tell the tale of how he was an all-American nuisance to the enemy.
These war stories are the reason CIVVIESUPPLY exists, and they're the reason we created the Attack on Pearl Harbor Map. With it, we're remembering the slain men and women of December 7th, and the survivors who fought to ensure the memory of their fallen friends was never forgotten. 80+ years later we still remember. In doing so, we all safeguard the promise that LEGENDS NEVER DIE.
The Attack on Pearl Harbor Map shows the port and the surrounding geographic area to include Ford Island, Battleship Row, and each of the ships moored at Pearl Harbor on the morning of December 7th, 1941. Each ship is color coordinated to indicate its condition following the attack: "sunk," "damaged," or "undamaged." We screenprint these premium, heavy-paper posters the old-school way — by hand — right here in our hometown of Columbia, South Carolina. This ain't no thin, cheap poster, kids. It's 100% American-made, archival, museum-quality artwork that you can frame and pass on to your children. (Or tape it on the wall of your room in the barracks for motivation — we're good either way.)
The Attack on Pearl Harbor Map does *not* include a frame.