A Great Lakes Indian rebellion against the British changed the balance forever between Indian and colonist
Gallant exploits against long odds helped the American militia capture the famous French citadel.
The largest army ever assembled in North America attacked the French at New York’s Fort Carillon . . . with disastrous results
More than two decades before the Revolution broke out, a group of Americans voted on a scheme to unite the colonies. For the rest of his life, Benjamin Franklin thought it could have prevented the war. It didn’t—but it did give us our Constitution.
It started with jaunty confidence and skirling bagpipes. Five days later it had turned into one of the bloodiest and most futile battles ever fought on American soil.
Or, a dogged attempt to assemble a most remarkable company—the famous survivors of the battle lost by a British general on the Monongahela. Everybody who was anybody was there, from George Washington to Daniel Boone. Everybody, that is, but B. Gratz Brown
“Every one of us was seized by his future master…