FILE - This Tuesday, Nov. 15, 2005 photo shows a detail of the 1914 Jennie Brownscombe painting "The First Thanksgiving at Plymouth" hanging at the Pilgrim Hall Museum in Plymouth, Mass. The painting is labeled at the museum as being historically inaccurate, noting that the clothes are incorrect, and there were no log cabins in Plymouth in the early 17th century. New England is a region defined by its compact geography, its culture and its "sense of place," as Harvard history professor Laurel Thatcher Ulrich put it. "The mystique that has grown up over the centuries, perpetuated by the invention of celebrations like the 'First Thanksgiving' and all the images associated with the Revolution," she said, "convinced people that there really was something called New England and that it mattered." (AP Photo/Pilgrim Hall Museum, File)

Associated Press
FILE - This Tuesday, Nov. 15, 2005 photo shows a detail of the 1914 Jennie Brownscombe painting "The First Thanksgiving at Plymouth" hanging at the Pilgrim Hall Museum in Plymouth, Mass. The painting is labeled at the museum as being historically inaccurate, noting that the clothes are incorrect, and there were no log cabins in Plymouth in the early 17th century. New England is a region defined by its compact geography, its culture and its "sense of place," as Harvard history professor Laurel Thatcher Ulrich put it. "The mystique that has grown up over the centuries, perpetuated by the invention of celebrations like the 'First Thanksgiving' and all the images associated with the Revolution," she said, "convinced people that there really was something called New England and that it mattered." (AP Photo/Pilgrim Hall Museum, File)
FILE - This Tuesday, Nov. 15, 2005 photo shows a detail of the 1914 Jennie Brownscombe painting "The First Thanksgiving at Plymouth" hanging at the Pilgrim Hall Museum in Plymouth, Mass. The painting is labeled at the museum as being historically inaccurate, noting that the clothes are incorrect, and there were no log cabins in Plymouth in the early 17th century. New England is a region defined by its compact geography, its culture and its "sense of place," as Harvard history professor Laurel Thatcher Ulrich put it. "The mystique that has grown up over the centuries, perpetuated by the invention of celebrations like the 'First Thanksgiving' and all the images associated with the Revolution," she said, "convinced people that there really was something called New England and that it mattered." (AP Photo/Pilgrim Hall Museum, File)
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