I am sorry for this dilemma. The law in this area is clear; any property you acquired prior to the marriage is considered separate property. So any property you acquire prior to the marriage would be yours to take if the marriage dissolved.
That said, let's back up a bit...
a divorce can either be contested or not contested.
Uncontested; Now the fastest, (and by far the least expensive) way to get a divorce is if you can agree on the terms. If you can agree on "who gets what" there is not a need for attorneys...this will cut the costs to a very small amount (court fees)
Contested; if you can not agree, this is a contested divorce. To proceed you need an attorney or need to act as your own attorney (very bad idea). Here the parties present evidence to the court on "who gets what" and the court decides. This takes longer and involves attorney fees for both sides.
SO, if you can agree with your "soon to be ex" on who gets what, great! If not, you need an attorney.
So frankly speaking, it may be better to give up some of the separate property then to have to pay for an attorney to fight to keep the property.
But to answer your question; are you entitled to the property you brought to the marriage? The answer is yes.