How Did Abigail Adams A Rejection Of The American Revolution

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The rejection of the British monarchy was known as the American Revolution, which took place from 1775 to 1783. The motives for the rejection were the acts passed by Great Britain, which taxed the colonists and did not allow them to live freely. Many colonists were angry and protested against the British. Additionally, American Citizens boycotted British goods in order to revolt against them. There were also several battles fought between Great Britain and the colonies during this time. Throughout this time, the country produced many leaders, who changed the future of America.
During the American Revolution, Abigail Adams emerged as a leader. She was a dedicated loyalist in the beginning of her life. However, there were many important events …show more content…

This law was called the Coercive Acts. The British closed down the Boston Harbor, and banned all ships from entering or leaving the port. They also forbade town or government meetings, and the British gave more protection for British tax collectors and guards. Additionally, they passed the Quartering act for the second time, which forced American Colonists to host, feed, and clothe British Redcoats. This made the colonists even angrier and it drove them to call the First Continental Congress in 1774. John Adams was chosen from his colony to join the First Continental Congress, this meant leaving his wife Abigail alone for even longer periods of time. John left to Philadelphia on August tenth, 1774, and for the next four years John spent most of his time there. In a letter John wrote to Abigail while he was away, he expresses his feelings to the laws passed by British Parliament, he wrote, “We live my Dear soul, in an Age of Tryal. What will be the consequence I know not. The Town of Boston, for ought I see, must Suffer Martyrdom: It must expire. And our principal consolation is, that it dies in noble cause.” We see in their letters, that this was the main point for Abigail Adams, which changed her views from a loyalist to Patriot. In response Abigail

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