H. L. Hunley

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1250 Supply St., North Charleston, SC 29405 1250 Supply St., North Charleston Directions
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Report | 15 days ago
Great museum and experience--would recommend to anyone! Worth a trip to N. Chas!
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Report | 15 days ago
Great history and our guide was terrific!
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Report | 15 days ago
Wonderful historical experience.
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Report | 16 days ago
very interesting
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Report | 15 days ago
Took my 9 year old grandson and he really enjoyed it. He's anxious to report on it in his 3rd grade class. I know he'll want to go again.
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Report | 16 days ago
Had a great experience and learned a lot!
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Report | 15 days ago
Great experience, can't wait to visit in the more permanent location. Great guide, very knowledgable.
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Report | 4 years ago
My family enjoyed this tour and learned a great deal
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From Our Editors

It was February 17, 1864. The USS Housatonic floated in Charleston Harbor atop calm, cold waters. Below the surface, a group of Confederate soldiers sweated bullets as they cranked the propellers of the H. L. Hunley, speeding toward the Union's Housatonic on a historic mission: they would become the first submarine crew ever to sink an enemy ship. A 135-pound torpedo struck the Housatonic's stern, detonating a fiery explosion that sank the vessel within minutes. The Hunley then surfaced just long enough for the crew to flash a blue magnesium light, signaling to fellow forces on the shore that the mission succeeded and the submarine would return. And it did—but not until almost 140 years later, when it was raised from the harbor's sandy bottom on August 8, 2000, after author Clive Cussler discovered the wreck intact.

Today, the leaders of the nonprofit H. L. Hunley Submarine seek to conserve, restore, and ultimately exhibit this historic vessel, as well as solve the mystery of how it completed its mission only to vanish moments later. They welcome visitors to see the submarine in its current condition—within a 90,000-gallon conservation tank—and educate guests on the vessel's many details. Guides walk guests through features such as the manual-propulsion system and automatic moon roof, and illuminate exhibits such as a lifesize model from the TNT movie The Hunley.

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