If you haven’t had enough of the battle , you can learn even more at the underrated Bennington Museum (75 Main St., 802/447-1571, www.benningtonmuseum.org , 10 a.m.–5 p.m. Sun.–Tues. Sept. and Oct., and Thurs.–Sat. Nov.–Aug., $9 adults, $8 students and seniors, free for youth under 18), which has a room explaining troop movements and displaying rifles and other Revolutionary War paraphernalia.
The Bennington Museum’s other big draw is the Grandma Moses gallery, which includes two dozen framed paintings by the famous New England folk artist, along with her painting desk (itself painted on) and chair. Anna Mary Robertson Moses lived in Bennington  for eight years, from 1927 to 1935, and developed a simple (some might say simplistic) style that captured the past times of rural America—harvests, mills, sleigh rides, and ice skating—during a time when the United States was undergoing rapid industrialization.
The Bennington Museum also has several worthwhile galleries of 18th- and 19th-century furniture, pottery, and portrait paintings.