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Virginia Beach Tidbits
In the region currently known as South Hampton Roads in Virginia, the first inhabitants were a native Indian tribe, known as the Chesepians. The Algonquian word Chesepioc translates into the Great Shellfish Bay, which is referring to the Chesapeake Bay. They occupied the region that is currently the independent cities of Virginia Beach, Chesapeake, Portsmouth, and Norfolk.
The famous explorer named John Smith and his crew arrived on the sands of Virginia Beach and spent many days exploring the region prior to traveling north to colonize Jamestown in 1607, following a long trek across the treacherous Atlantic Ocean. The location where they landed is where the Atlantic Ocean meets the Chesapeake Bay, which was claimed for England, and named after the Prince of Wales, Cape Henry with what is currently known as the First Landing Cross.
As an ever increasing number of people left Europe in search of new opportunities, America and its new inhabitants started prospering. A man who was previously an indentured servant, whose name was Adam Thoroughgood petitioned for a grant of over 5,300 acres based on a 50-acre headright for the transportation of some 105 men and women from England in 1635. His sprawling farm is still standing on the land that was a portion of the original grant and became an inspiration to other hardworking colonists. During the Colonial era, other historic homes that were built are also still standing, that include the Francis Land House and the Lynnhaven House, which both feature many different events and special programs in order to permit visitors to experience life as an early colonist.
Named after Princess Anne of England, Princess Anne County was established in 1691. During the Revolutionary War, Cape Henry once again made history a French fleet of some 24 ships fought off an attack by 19 British ships in 1781. The victory ensured the capture of General Cornwallis and his 7,500 troops at Yorktown, which ended the war. These days, this great feat is marked by the Battle off the Capes Monument.
It wasn't long afterwards that the Cape Henry Lighthouse was constructed, which made it the first lighthouse that was federally funded under the constitutional government. The lighthouse was in operation until 1881, serving as a beacon for ships headed for northern ports, and then its cast-iron replacement was constructed in close proximity. The United States Coast Guard still uses the new Cape Henry lighthouse, and the old lighthouse is available for public tours.
The Boardwalk on the Oceanfront is perhaps the most enduring and famous symbol of Virginia Beach. In 1888, it was initially built from planks made from wood and this thriving thoroughfare has experienced it all from actors, presidents, surfer girls, big bands, German submarines, and prohibition. From the late 1930's, throughout the 1940' and the 1950's, some of the biggest names in show business performed at the Cavalier Beach Club on the bandstand that faces the boardwalk. These performers included Judy Garland, Bing Crosby, Lawrence Welk, Glenn Miller, and Tommy Dorsey. Even these days, the promenade is still serving as the focal point of this booming tourist destination.
As casinos were replaced with attractions that were family oriented, such as amusement parks, Virginia Beach has continued to grow in popularity as a seasonal vacation destination. In 1952, Virginia Beach became a small independent city, that is independent from Princess Anne County politically, while many different ties between Princess Anne and Virginia Beach remained. Princess Anne County and the City of Virginia Beach merged in 1963, which made a new and much larger independent community that retained the well-known name of the Virginia Beach resort. The city is located at the southern end of the Chesapeake Bay Bridge-Tunnel, which is the world's longest bridge-tunnel complex and is also listed in the Guinness Book of Records for having the world's longest pleasure beach.
During the riot in 1989, a state of emergency was declared by order of the Governor of the Commonwealth of Virginia and the Virginia National Guard arrived around dawn. A nighttime curfew of 8: 00 PM was placed in effect and numerous attendees of GreekFest were beaten and/or arrested by the law enforcement officials who were still in the streets after curfew during the following two nights. Numerous attendees of GreekFest destroyed property within the hotels and threw items, such as furniture and televisions over hotel balconies because they had spent hundreds of dollars for hotels which became virtual prisons at night. When it was struck in the head by an item that was heaved over a balcony, a police horse was killed. Over the weekend, over 650 people were arrested.
Some people have suggested that if Virginia Beach had created more event activities and worked more closely with college organizers, the activities at the oceanfront might not have gotten out of control. The Labor Day weekends in the following years in Virginia Beach were considered to be more typical.