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Revolutionary War Sites - These links lead to Revolutionary war historical sites

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General Sites Canada Sites Vermont Sites Massachusetts Sites Rhode Island Sites Connecticut Sites New York Sites New Jersey Sites Pennsylvania Sites Maryland Sites Virginia Sites North Carolina Sites South Carolina Sites Georgia Sites Michigan Sites Ohio Sites Indiana Sites Kentucky Sites Tennessee Sites Arkansas Sites Caribbean Sites

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General Sites

  • Constitution Gardens
    This 40-acre park was constructed during the American Revolution Bicentennial. On an island in a lake is a memorial to the 56 Signers of the Declaration of Independence. (10/04/05)

Canada Sites

  • Quebec tourist region
    Info, pictures, and links. Includes information on Quebec invaded by the Americans.

 

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General Sites Canada Sites Vermont Sites Massachusetts Sites Rhode Island Sites Connecticut Sites New York Sites New Jersey Sites Pennsylvania Sites Maryland Sites Virginia Sites North Carolina Sites South Carolina Sites Georgia Sites Michigan Sites Ohio Sites Indiana Sites Kentucky Sites Tennessee Sites Arkansas Sites Caribbean Sites

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Vermont Sites

  • Catamount Tavern
    It was the meeting place of Ethan Allen and the Green Mountain Boys.
  • Old First Church
    Behind the Church is a cemetery with the dead from the Battle of Bennington. The graves include Patriots, British, Canadians, and Germans.

Massachusetts Sites

  • Minute Man National Historical Park
    In Lincoln & Concord, Massachusetts includes 2 visitor centers, Concord Bridge, and "Battle Road" where the British retreated under the fire of colonial militiamen.

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Rhode Island Sites

Connecticut Sites

New York Sites

  • Old Fort Niagara
    One of the oldest standing pieces of military architecture in North America. Although there were no major battles fought at Fort Niagara during the Revolutionary War, it played a pivotal role for the British. There were two skirmishes that were fought within 60 miles from the fort. In both of these, the British were warned by their Indian allies (Johnson had strong alliance with the Oneidas and they used Fort Niagara as their base), and the American Independence Fighters were ambushed before they could get near the fort (one attempt was from along the southern shore of Lake Ontario and the other was from the Ohio Valley). This was also the base for Butler's Rangers. A group of Loyalists who were burned out of their homes in the Mohawk Valley and wanted revenge on the American Rebels. Using Fort Niagara as a base, Butler's Rangers made raids as far East as Utica (Fort Schulyer) and Rome (Fort Stanwix), New York, and as far South as Central Pennsylvania.This was also the home of the 8th Regiment-a-Foot. .- Link 

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New Jersey Sites

Pennsylvania Sites

Maryland Sites

Virginia Sites

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North Carolina Sites

 

South Carolina Sites

Georgia Sites

Michigan Sites

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Ohio Sites

Indiana Sites

Kentucky Sites

  • Kentucky State Parks: Fort Boonesborough State Park
    Fort Boonesborough State Park is the site of Boonesborough, established in 1775 by Richard Henderson and Daniel Boone of the Transylvania Company. Boone, in the advance party, first constructed several log huts in a sycamore hollow which led to the Kentucky River. The settlement was later moved by Henderson to a nearby rise on the river bank. A hollow squared stockade enclosing about an acre of ground with blockhouses and cabins was eventually completed in September 1778 - just in time to withstand a nine-day attack by Indians and Frenchmen, later known as "The Great Siege."
  • Kentucky State Parks: Blue Licks Battlefield State Park
    Blue Licks Battlefield State Resort Park commemorates more than one era of history! Salt springs at Blue Licks attracted prehistoric mammoths and formed a center of Indian life, then later proved important to frontiersmen like Daniel Boone, who was captured here by Indians while operating saltworks. During the 19th century, the mineral springs were a popular health resort. But Blue Licks is most renowned as the site of the last battle of the Revolutionary War in Kentucky. In 1782, Kentuckians engaged Indians and British soldiers near the Licking River. Outnumbered, Kentucky suffered great losses, including one of Boone's sons. "Enough of honour cannot be paid," completes Daniel Boone's quote on the monument at the park for the fallen soldiers in the Battle of Blue Licks.
     

 

Tennessee Sites

  • Historic Manskers Station Frontier Life Center
    Mansker's Station Historic Site is a staffed living history site which is maintained by the City of Goodlettesville, Tennessee. The site represents the Station built by Kasper Mansker in the late 18th Century. Reproduced very near it's original site, Mansker's Station is approximately one-third the size of the original lacking only the full number of individual cabins which would have been in the original station. UPDATED APRIL 1, 2000

Arkansas Sites

  • Arkansas Post National Memorial
    In 1782 British supporters unsuccessfully attacked the post in the only incident of the Revolutionary War fought west of the Mississippi River
  • THE BATTLE OF FORT SAN CARLOS
    THE only real battle west of the Mississippi River,

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General Sites Canada Sites Vermont Sites Massachusetts Sites Rhode Island Sites Connecticut Sites New York Sites New Jersey Sites Pennsylvania Sites Maryland Sites Virginia Sites North Carolina Sites South Carolina Sites Georgia Sites Michigan Sites Ohio Sites Indiana Sites Kentucky Sites Tennessee Sites Arkansas Sites Caribbean Sites

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Caribbean Sites

  • St. Eustatius
    St. Eustatius was a very small, yet valuable island to colonial empires. Its position in the Caribbean, along shipping routes between Europe and the New World, made it a prime location for a trade port. Naturally this lead to serious military concerns, due to the supplies, both legal and illegal, it funneled to various nations. This role was especially crucial to the rebelling factions in North America , and so "St. Eustatia" or "Statia", as it was usually called then, played a vital part in the American Revolution.
  • The Fortifications of St. Eustatius, Dutch West Indies
    St. Eustatius was a very small, yet valuable island to colonial empires. Its position in the Caribbean, along shipping routes between Europe and the New World, made it a prime location for a trade port. Naturally this lead to serious military concerns, due to the supplies, both legal and illegal, it funneled to various nations. This role was especially crucial to the rebelling factions in North America , and so "St. Eustatia" or "Statia", as it was usually called then, played a vital part in the American Revolution.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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| Home   | Contact us!  | Message Board |Live Chat |
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last updated Thursday, November 10, 2005
 
(Link UpdatedApril 1, 20000 ) (Link UpdatedMarch 1, 1999 )