American Lead to the Revolutionary war

Revolutionary War
The American Revolution (1775-83) is moreover recognized as the American Revolutionary War and the U.S. War of Independence. The disagreement arose from mounting tensions between inhabitants of Great Britain's 13 North American colonies and the regal government, which symbolize the British crown. Battle between British troops and colonial militiamen in Lexington and Concord in April 1775 kicked off the equipped disagreement, and by the following summer, the insurgent were earnings a full-scale war for their independence.
For more than a decade before the eruption of the American Revolution in 1775, anxiety had been building between colonists and the British establishment. Attempts by the British government to hoist proceeds by demanding the colonies (notably the Stamp Act of 1765, the Townshend Tariffs of 1767 and the Tea Act of 1773) met with heated objection among many colonists, who dislike their lack of demonstration in assembly and demanded the same privileges as other British subjects. 

When the Second Continental Congress assembles in Philadelphia, delegates counting new trappings Benjamin Franklin and Thomas Jefferson designated to form a Continental Army, with Washington as its chief in chief. On June 17, in the Revolution's first major encounter, colonial forces impose heavy wounded on the British division of General William Howe at Breed's Hill in Boston. The appointment (known as the Battle of Bunker Hill) broken in British victory, but lent support to the revolutionary cause. All through that fall and winter, Washington's forces resist keeping the British contained in Boston, but weaponry captured at Fort Ticonderoga in New York helped move the equilibrium of that resist in late winter. The British leaves the city in March 1776, with Howe and his men receding to Canada to arrange a major attack of New York. 

By June 1776, with the Revolutionary War in full dangle, a growing popular of the colonists had come to errand independence from Britain. On July 4, the Continental Congress voted to accept the statement of Independence, drafted by a five-man committee counting Franklin and John Adams but written mostly by Jefferson.

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