Document 6-2 This document acknowledges oration by Joseph Warren on the Second Anniversary of the Boston Massacre on March 5, 1772 in which he questions the British government policies and democracy in the province. He slams their legislation of the late acts for taxing America. He detests the fatal massacre of 1770 that painted the vivid images and sound of mutilated bodies in the mind of Bostonians. Further, he adds to the fear and imagination to live in with their children being forced into violent soldiery, disrespecting virgins by exposing them to unbridled passion, which he labels worse than brutal violence.
He believes their actions regarding the Boston Tea Party were unacceptable. There were plenty of other ways to rebel against the Tea Act. The Sons of Liberty were acting inappropriately during the Boston Tea Party. By, going through with the Boston Tea Party only made life for the colonists brutal. As a result of the the disobedience of the Sons of Liberty, the Coercive Act (also known as the Intolerable Act) was launched.
This event had a major influence on the colonists. In 1768, Parliament sent a several hundred British troops to Boston due to the colonists’ refusal to buy imported goods from England. Their purpose was to protect tax collectors and other officials. The colonists resented the troops. On March 5, 1770, a group of colonists started throwing snowballs at the British soldiers and insulted them.
The American Revolution was successful because it resulted in the creation of a new nation in America. On the other hand, British failed and this resulted in the loss of a part of its empire, and the sovereign land was granted to the Americans . These were some of the immediate effects of the revolution. The economy of America experienced instability and the position of the Native Americans, African Americans and women changed in the society. The freedom of the people was granted.
As his leadership grew, so did his responsibilities. As tension between the colonies and the British became bad, Revere was hired to spy on British soldiers and report on what they were doing. On one of his jobs spying on the British, he caught the British soldiers coming to Lexington to take it over. He then went to Lexington and warned them that they were coming by saying “The British are coming; The British are coming!” In addition to working for the Freemasons, he worked as a messenger for the Boston Committee of Correspondence and the Massachusetts Committee of Safety.
The Boston Massacre or “Bloody Massacre”, was probably the most infuriating to the colonies. Because according to History.com “A squad of British soldiers, come to support a sentry who was being pressed by a heckling, snowballing crowd, let loose a volley of shots. Three persons were killed immediately and two died later of their wounds”. Again according to History.com “In an effort to demonstrate the impartiality of colonial courts, two Patriot leaders, John Adams and Josiah Quincy, volunteered to defend Captain Preston and his men. The prosecution produced little evidence, and Preston and six of the soldiers were acquitted, two soldiers were found guilty of manslaughter, branded on the hand, and released”.
Moving Toward Independence “The blood of the slain, the weeping voice of nature cries, ‘TIS TIME TO PART” (Thomas Paine, 1776). This quote from Thomas Paine’s pamphlet, “Common Sense,” urged Americans to claim their independence from the mother country. Prior to that, Samuel Adams emerged as the leader for angry American colonists whose loyalty to England had dwindled. In addition to these revolutionists, a very effective boycott of British goods was organized by members of the Virginia assembly acting independently after the assembly had dissolved. Thomas Paine’s writings, Samuel Adams’ leadership, and boycotting British goods greatly altered Americans’ perception of Britain and brought about the Revolutionary War.
Introduction The American Revolution was a rebellion fought by the 13 colonies against the British, for the freedom of the colonies. There were many causes, such as interference from the government, the enlightenment and turmoil in Boston, but by far the biggest cause was governmental interference. While the colonies generally had control over the way they were governed, over the years the British government introduced more and more policy that affected the Americans in ways that they felt violated their rights, and led them to revolt against their oppressors.
The presence of British soldiers in Boston was of a particular disturbance to Hewes, who found it especially irritating to be stopped by sentries after curfew. British occupation represented absolute authority and a call for submission of the will. His distaste for His Majesty’s men grew after he was personally cheated by a British Sergeant who was supposedly ordering shoes for his Captain but never appeared to pay for them. Later, he witnessed an incident where a soldier sneaked up behind a woman, mugged her, and stole her outer garments. (36) Hewes’ continual revulsion for
Although these two men have striking similarities, they changed the world in two totally different ways. Jackie Robinson broke the professional sport color barrier and promoted black rights, while Paul Revere instigated riots like the Boston Tea Party and kept the minutemen in
The Boston Massacre took place on March 5th, 1770. British soldiers were placed in Boston to control the colonists and make sure they payed the Townsend Acts, Britain didn 't want a repeat of the Stamp Act. One day (March 5th, 1770) a patriot mob started throwing snowballs, rocks, and sticks at a few British soldiers. The soldiers began firing their muskets into the crowd. Some men were killed, others were injured, and a few died because of their injuries later.
The American revolution all started because of taxes. The colonist got really mad at the British for taxing all of their important goods. The british always treated the colonist poorly since they came and invaded their homes. By this time the british were sick and tired of the colonists so they started a war.
Revolutionary War One cause of the Revolutionary War was the Boston Massacre. The four graves and nickname “Horrid Massacre” shows that the colonists were angry and enraged at the British troops for killing innocent people (Document 3). The colonists believed that British troops should have not fired because they were unarmed and just throwing snowballs, however, from the soldier 's ' point of view, they believed that the colonists are guilty because they were throwing clubs, ice and other sharp things. Also, the colonists were telling the soldiers to fire at them thus confusing them into thinking that their commander was saying “fire”. The angry colonists sought revenge and independence against the British.
So the question is, What was the Battle of Lexington and Concord and how did it help to start the Revolutionary War? The Battle of Lexington and Concord didn 't just start because someone said hey let 's go kill a bunch of Brits NO! The war started because of unfair treatment and unjust ways of collecting money that were not necessary to the government and that were not helping the colonies at all.
The colonist put together a secret society together this group called The Boston Tea Party this groups goal was to take down The Tea Acts. The Boston Tea Party were violent to anyone who was apart of the government and they would cause chaos between a lot of people. They destroyed things and the were also known as people who were very destructive not very helpful for anyone. The biggest thing that impact the american revolution was the tea that was dumped off the the ship that sailed into the harbor the The Boston Tea Party they dressed up as indians and through a lot of tea into the harbor also the Boston Tea Party was also known as the Sons Of Liberty there were also Daughter of Liberty these daughters helped make clothing for everyone so they wouldn’t have to buy clothes from England they boycotted a lot of England 's supplies by making their own supplies from