WILLIAMSON, W.Va. — The only archeological artifacts from the Hatfield McCoy Feud will be placed on public display for the first time on Monday, Jan. 28 at the Coal House in Williamson, W.Va.
Come out Saturday and get your feud on from 2 to 5 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 12 as Huntington Mall Books-A-Million will host a book event with F. Keith Davis, co-author of "The Feuding Hatfields & McCoys."
A question and answer session with Tri-State native and Milton High School graduate Darrell Fetty, who is a producer of the "Hatfields & McCoys" miniseries and the accompanying documentary.
The famous family feud between the Hatfields of West Virginia and the McCoys of Kentucky involved lots of different members of each family. Here’s a look at a few of the key players on each side.
The Hatfield-McCoy Feud was covered widely in newspapers during the 1880s and beyond, and some of these articles played a significant role in popularizing Appalachian stereotypes that continue to this day.
The feud between the Hatfields of West Virginia and the McCoys of Kentucky had its roots in the Civil War and continued through 1981. The feud was led by patriarchs William “Devil Anse” Hatfield and Randolph McCoy. Here are some key events in the feud:
The Hatfields and McCoys feud is getting national attention with a new miniseries and some related television shows.
Here are some historical photos of the Hatfields and McCoys.
HUNTINGTON -- The History Channel has set the air date for the two-hour documentary film, "America's Greatest Feud: Hatfields and McCoys," which was partially filmed in Huntington.
Trifecta Productions films a scene from the upcoming History Channel documentary about the Hatfields and McCoys in mid-March at Heritage Farm Museum and Village.
HUNTINGTON -- Heritage Farm Museum and Village may need a new sign in the front yard -- built of hand-hewn logs, of course -- "As Seen on TV."