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Courtyard Manassas Battlefield Park

10701 Battleview Parkway · Manassas, Virginia 20109 USA

Manassas Civil War Battle & Historical Sites

  • 10701 Battleview Parkway
  • Manassas, Virginia
  • 20109 USA
  • 1-703-335-1300

The Courtyard Manassas Battlefield Park is the ideal location to begin your journey as you explore the many historical sites located in Manassas, and around Prince William County, associated with the Battles of Bull Run.


Convenient Hotel Amenities


Enjoy dining at The Bistro – Eat. Drink. Connect.®, which offers healthy choices, a variety of breakfast and dinner options, an evening bar, and specialty beverages made with Starbucks® coffee.

Need something as you're heading out the door? Grab snacks, drinks, and other options at our 24-hour Market.

For even more options, take advantage of the local area with over 20 restaurants within a two-mile radius of the hotel.


For added convenience, the hotel is located just off of I-66 and Route 29. Plus, we have complimentary on-site parking. To learn more, visit our Maps & Transportation page.


After a long day, relax and recharge in our spacious accommodations featuring luxurious bedding, large desks, ergonomic chairs, and complimentary Wi-Fi.


Ready to explore the area sites of Prince William County? Take advantage of the GoBoard® touchscreen for local attractions, restaurants, maps and even directions to help you find your way!

While in Manassas, explore the different historic sites detailed below.

Historical Civil War Sites Near Manassas

Henry Hill Visitor Center

Located on Sudley Road less than one mile from the hotel, Henry Hill Visitor Center offers exhibits and interpretation regarding the First Battle of Bull Run, including civil war era uniforms, weapons, field gear and an electronic battle map. The center offers the orientation film "Manassas: End of Innocence," as well as a bookstore.

Manassas National Battlefield Park

The park, located north of Manassas, in Prince William County, Virginia, preserves the site of two major American Civil War battles — the First Battle of Bull Run on July 21, 1861, and the Second Battle of Bull Run, which was fought between August 28 and August 30, 1862. The peaceful Virginia countryside bore witness to clashes between the armies of the North (Union) and the South (Confederacy), and it was there that Confederate General Thomas J. Jackson acquired his nickname "Stonewall."

Stone House/Stone Bridge

The house was used as a hospital during both battles. It is located near the intersection of Sudley Road and Lee Highway.

The bridge, which the Union retreated across after both battles, crosses just north of Lee Highway at the Fairfax-Prince William County line.

Matthews Hill

The opening phase of the First Battle of Bull Run, Matthews Hill is located off of Sudley Road.

The Unfinished Railroad Grade

Location where "Stonewall" Jackson deployed his men before the second battle after capturing Union Major General John Pope's supply depot. Located off of Featherbed Lane.

The Deep Cut

Where John Pope launched the bulk of his attacks against the unfinished railroad grade. It is located off of Featherbed Lane, before you reach the Railroad Grade.

Brawner's Farm

The opening phase of the Second Battle of Bull Run, Brawner's Farm has recently been renovated to become a museum dedicated to the Second Battle of Bull Run. The parking lot is off of Pageland Lane at the western edge of the battlefield.

Groveton Confederate Cemetery

An extinct Civil War era village. All that remains is the small frame house where Lucinda Dogan lived and a nearby Confederate Cemetery. Both are located off Lee Highway.

New York Monuments

These two monuments, dedicated to the 5th and 10th New York Regiments, mark where the 5th New York Zouaves lost 123 men in 5 minutes in the advance of Hood's men. Located off of Lee Highway, near Young's Branch on 5th New York Avenue and across from the Groveton Confederate Cemetery.

Hazel Plain/Chinn Ridge

The plantation of the Chinn family, now in ruins with only the foundation remaining, is located directly across from the Henry Hill Visitors Center.

Located across from Hazel Plain, General James Longstreet's massive counterattack during the second battle took place here. A trail leads to a memorial boulder for Union Colonel Fletcher Webster, the son of the famous orator Daniel Webster, who was killed leading a failed attempt at repulsing the "Confederate Counterattack."


The plantation of Francis Lewis, now in ruins, served as the Confederate Headquarters during the second battle, and on the plains surrounding it minor skirmishes between companies.

Robinson House

Now in ruins, lost to arson in 1993, this house was the home of freed slave James Robinson. It is located on the Henry Hill Loop Trail, walking only. It is not accessible by car.

Manassas Civil War Battle & Historical Sites