In the 1770s the term , not , was used to describe the spectre of outright war with Britain. After all, it was a conflict the British empire, between the mother country and its colonies over internal issues of rights and power. Often lost in a study of the Revolution are the "horrors of civil war" among Americans themselves—among supporters of independence (Patriots/Whigs), opponents (Loyalists/Tories), and the ambivalent Americans who were angry with Britain but opposed to declaring independence. In this theme, REBELLION, we explore several aspects of these "civil wars" as resistance evolved into full rebellion by the self-declared "free and independent States . . . absolved of all allegiance to the British Crown."
Great Britain and the seven years' war.--Pitt's influence as minister.--The old colonial theory.--Dialectics on the question of taxation.--British feeling towards American in 1775.--Chatham and Burke.--"United empire" loyalty.--The war spirit in England, 1775-1783.--Britain's conduct of the war.--Colonial theory in land, 1775-1783.--"Hands across the sea."--Lessons of the American revolution Hutchins, Thomas, An historical narrative and topographical description of Louisiana and West-Florida, comprehending the river Mississippi....
177 (Appendix F), Naval Documents of the American Revolution, Vol.
BBC, History. Cannon, Richard, Historical Records of British Regiments (serving in American Revolution) Cannon, Richard, Historical record of the First or Royal Regiment of Foot.
Garden, Alexander,, Anecdotes of the American Revolution, A.
18.95 ()BOOK - The Loyalists, Revolution, Exile, Settlement
By Christopher Moore
In 1783 and 1784, some fifty thousand Americans felt that they could not support the revolution against Britain.
"Georgia and the American Revolution" from Our Georgia History.
of Light Infantry in Bailey's Second Massachusetts Regiment, p.252 Bond Slaves, or, The White Indentured, p.323 Avery - A Chaplain of the American Revolution, p.342 Sergeant MacDonald, 429...
Griffenhagen, George B.,"Drug Supplies in theAmerican Revolution".
Part I Part II "American Revolution, 1775-1783, Select Bibliography" from "Frigate Richmond Ship's Company" a living history group devoted to the naval history of the American War of Indendence and War of 1812 from a British perspective, inviting distance membership. "Ammunition Supply in Revolutionary Virginia", Virginia Magazine of History and Biography, January 1965 (via Blackpowder Journal) Part 1, Black Powder Journal, April 1997, Volume 2, Number 2.
The American Revolution as civil war", Common-Place, vol.
27.95 ()BOOK - Land of the Loyalists, Their struggle to shape the Maritimes
By Janice Potter-MacKinnon
Fleeing the American Revolution, Loyalists arrived in the Maritimes driven by a dream: out of the desolate wilderness of present-day Nova Scotia and New Brunswick, they would carve a distinctive cultural and social landscape.
Neumann, George,"American Made Muskets in the Revolutionary War.".
207–211 Anderson, William Lee, III, American Revolution History Reports, containing following: Camp New Providence (where Morgan was camped before Grindal Shoals and Cowpens).