TITLE

The Board of Associated Loyalists fought behind the lines against American Independence

AUTHOR(S)
New, M. Christopher
PUB. DATE
February 2004
SOURCE
Military History;Feb2004, Vol. 20 Issue 6, p18
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Offers a look at the battle between Great Britain's Board of Associated Loyalists in New Jersey and the U.S. during the American War for Independence. Responsibilities of the associators; Emergence of the New Jersey Volunteers or NJV in 1776; Range of violence and atrocities attributed to NJV raids; Influence of Patriot Captain Joshua Huddy's murder on ending the effectiveness of the Board of Associated Loyalists.
ACCESSION #
11592771

 

Related Articles

  • THE GENERAL WHO LOST AMERICA? O'SHAUGHNESSY, ANDREW // Military History;Sep2013, Vol. 30 Issue 3, p66 

    The article focuses on the role played by General Sir Henry Clinton in Great Britain's loss of America. Clinton was born in 1730 possibly in Newfoundland and his first assignment was at a locally raised militia company. He is known for advocating the need to gain the hearts and subdue the minds...

  • Antiques. Garrett, Wendell // Magazine Antiques;Jul82, Vol. 122 Issue 1, p111 

    The author reflects on the place in history of loyalists in the American Revolution. He states that these conservatives were opposed to fellow Americans out of their loyalty to Britain and suffered forced exile. The loyalist cause is seen as having been obscured by American historical...

  • Willing's Raid.  // American History Illustrated;May84, Vol. 19 Issue 2, p18 

    Early in 1778, while Washington's army endured a grim winter at Valley Forge, a small American force carried the Revolution 1,000 miles down the Ohio and Mississippi rivers to gain control of British West Florida. Although intended to enforce neutrality among the East Bank inhabitants, the...

  • MASSACRE & RETRIBUTION. Soodalter, Ron // Military History;Sep2011, Vol. 28 Issue 3, p44 

    The article examines the participation of Iroquois Indians on the side of Great Britain during the U.S. Revolutionary War. A massacre of civilians in Cherry Valley, New York state by Iroquois and Loyalist Americans fighting for Great Britain on November 11, 1778 is discussed. A subsequent...

  • Istoriografiia SSHA o problemakh loializma. Ushakov, Vladimir Aleksandrovich // Vestnik Sankt-Peterburgskogo Universiteta, Seriia 2: Istoriia;2010, Issue 1, p72 

    Works of American historians published since mid-19th century are analyzed. The author describes the traditional (pro-patriotic) and revisionist trends in the US historiography. Research goals and methods of different scholars and major results of their scholarly pursuits are reviewed

  • Capt. John Saunders of the Queen's Rangers: The Portrait and the Man. Urwin, Gregory J. W. // Military Collector & Historian;Spring2006, Vol. 58 Issue 1, p110 

    The article presents a biography for the Anglo-American Loyalist and later Canadian Chief Justice John Saunders. Details are given highlighting Saunders' prominence during the U.S. Revolutionary War as a Loyalist captain of the Queen's Rangers regiment. Discussion is offered relating to several...

  • Sam Wire and the Cow-boys. Weaver, Philip D. // Military Collector & Historian;Spring2007, Vol. 59 Issue 1, p47 

    The article discusses Samuel Wire, a Connecticut man who served in several regiments during the U.S. Revolutionary War. The author provides biographical information on Wire, who was an indentured apprentice before joining the 2d Light Dragoons. The article cites Wire's widow, Eunice Gould Wire,...

  • The Black Loyalists.  // Conflicts, Changes & Confederation, 1770-1867;2005, p26 

    This chapter focuses on thousands of free blacks who fled with Loyalists to Canada at the end of the American Revolution in 1783. When the Loyalists fled north to Canada, over three thousand free blacks went with them. When Americans tried to reclaim their slaves, the British refused and instead...

  • The price of dissent. Stout, Harry S. // Christian History;1996, Vol. 15 Issue 2, p38 

    Discusses Christians who argued against independence from Britain during the American Revolution. Two reasons why many Anglicans in the South opposed armed resistance; Effect of Anglican's loyalty to England; More.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics