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Topic: Northwest Indian War


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  Northwest Indian War - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Northwest Indian War (1785–1795), also known as Little Turtle's War and by various other names, was a war fought between the United States and a large confederation of Native Americans ("Indians") for control of the Northwest Territory, which ended with a decisive U.S. victory at the Battle of Fallen Timbers in 1794.
This was finally resolved in the French and Indian War, in which France relinquished any claims on the area with the signing of the Treaty of Paris in 1763.
The Indian tribes in the Old Northwest, however, were not parties to this treaty, and many of them, especially leaders such as Little Turtle and Blue Jacket, refused to recognize American claims to the area northwest of the Ohio River.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Northwest_Indian_War   (2670 words)

  
 Indian Wars
Indian Wars, armed conflicts fought between native inhabitants of North America and white Europeans, often represented by government forces, during the period of exploration and settlement.
War with the Native Americans of New England was avoided until 1637, when the Pequot War resulted in the virtual extermination of the Pequot.
The causes of this war, and of the English-Narragansett conflict of 1643-1645 and King Philip's War of 1675-1676, were complicated and disputed, with both sides alleging violations of understandings with the other.
www.angelfire.com /realm/shades/nativeamericans/indianwars.htm   (1969 words)

  
 Buckongahelas - Encyclopedia, History, Geography and Biography
During the American Revolutionary War, Buckongahelas led his followers against the United States and again in the Northwest Indian War.
Early in the American Revolutionary War, Buckongahelas broke away from the neutral and pro-American Delawares led by White Eyes, and established a town near the war leader Blue Jacket of the Shawnee.
It was believed by many local Indians to have been the work of witchcraft; a witch-hunt followed, leading to the execution of several suspected Delaware witches, and the rise to prominence of the Shawnee prophet and witch hunter Tenskwatawa / Tenskatawa.
www.arikah.com /encyclopedia/Buckongahelas   (821 words)

  
 War of 1812
The North American War of 1812 between the United States and the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland is one of several wars associated with that year.
This is the first major war of the new country, and the first time that a war needed "justification" presented to its citizens.
At the beginning of the War of 1812 it is estimated that perhaps one third of the inhabitants of Upper Canada for example were American born, some were United Empire Loyalists but others had come just for the cheap farmland and many had little loyalty to the British Crown at the beginning of the war.
webpages.charter.net /wisconsinlegion-7thdistrict/War_of_1812.htm   (4671 words)

  
 THE AMERICAN WAR OF INDEPENDENCE
The American Revolutionary War (1775–1783), also known as the American War of Independence, was a conflict that erupted between Great Britain and revolutionaries within thirteen British colonies, who declared their independence as the United States of America in 1776.
Throughout the war, the British were able to use their naval superiority to capture and occupy coastal cities, but control of the countryside (where most of the population lived) largely eluded them.
The northern, southern, and naval theaters of the war converged in 1781 at Yorktown, Virginia.
www.solarnavigator.net /history/american_war_of_independence.htm   (5985 words)

  
 Unique Facts About the United States of America: The American Revolution
The war, which eventually widened far beyond British North America, resulted in the overthrow of British rule in the thirteen colonies and the establishment of the United States of America.
In Europe, the war was often regarded as a scuffle between the poorer part of the British military and European Continental forces rather than a war for American Independence.
The northern, southern, and naval theaters of the war converged at Yorktown in 1781.
www.sheppardsoftware.com /usaweb/factfile/Unique-facts-USA7.htm   (4423 words)

  
 revolutionary war resource page - american revolutionary war
The war began largely as a colonial revolt against the economic policies of the British Empire, and eventually widened far beyond British North America, with France, Spain, and the Netherlands entering the war against Great Britain.
Throughout the war, the British were able to use their naval superiority to capture colonial coastal cities, but control of the countryside largely eluded them.
Spain entered the war in 1779, officially as an ally of France, not the United States—Spain was not keen on encouraging similar rebellions in her own empire.
www.bizhisto.com /Po-to-Wo/revolutionary_war.php   (6218 words)

  
 Kamiakin and the Yakama Indian War of 1855   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Indian runners were sent to the Klickitats and Yakimas to tell them of McClellan's arrival.
It was the surrender of that land in 1863 against the wishes of young Chief Joseph that lead to the Nez Perce War of 1877.
Since the Priest Rapids Indians were not part of the war, they were allowed to remain in their homeland.
hometown.aol.com /Gibson0817/ywar.htm   (2447 words)

  
 Frontier Defense in the Civil War - Texas State Library
The third organization to deal with the Indian menace during the Civil War was the Frontier Organization, established in 1864.
The Ellison Springs Indian Fight was typical of frontier engagements during the Civil War.
Black was disgusted by the violence in Texas during the war, especially the murder of German settlers by Confederate thugs at the so-called Battle of the Nueces.
www.tsl.state.tx.us /exhibits/indian/statehood/page4.html   (1139 words)

  
 The Last Indian War   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
The Indians on the beach, now thoroughly incensed at the actions of the State wardens who had turned their intended peaceful demonstration into an excuse to beat up and terrorize the Indians, began pelting the state's forces with anything they could lay their hands on.
Indian mothers and fathers looked far into the night for their young boys, who were hiding in the woods from the now drunken wardens (they had been celebrating their victory) who were chasing Indian boys with pistols and clubs.
Indians fight desperately to regain an Indian way of life in the face of all the forced assimilation policies of the United States government.
www.alphacdc.com /sapadawn/lastwar1.html   (3092 words)

  
 Ch. 1, from The Indian War of 1864, by Eugene Ware
The Indian tribes were governed by agents appointed by a dishonest Secretary of the Interior, and the spirit of rebellion was fomented among them as an incident to the coming war.
But not only the tribes of the Indian Territory seceded, and put themselves in the scale of antagonism to the United States of America, but through their efforts the whole Indian population of the West was precipitated against the border States as far north as Minnesota, where barbarous massacres took place.
One after another of these Indians made efforts to escape, but the eyes of the guards and of the whole escort were upon the Indians, and every time that one of them made an attempt he lost his life.
www.kancoll.org /books/ware/ew_chap01.htm   (3724 words)

  
 history369northwestcoast
Like the Indians of California, the Native Peoples of the Northwest often manipulated their environment by annually they set fire to the meadows, opening and shaping the landscapes of the river valleys.
The Indians of the Pacific Northwest had routes of trade and commerce stretching from northern California and to coastal Washington and British Columbia.
Significant to the European exploration of the Northwest were the many independent mariners, dispatched not by their governments but by investors who sought wealth through the fur trade.
home.att.net /~michael.k.ward/history369northwestcoast.html   (4787 words)

  
 French and Indian War timeline, 1754-1758
This fort is the farthest west English outpost before the wilderness of the northwest territory and the Ohio country.
May 18, 1756 England formally declares war on France; it is known as the Seven Years War in Europe and the French and Indian War in America.
July 10, 1756 Col. Washington holds Council of War at Ft. Cumberland to discuss the chain of forts that is to be built from the Maryland-Virginia border to the Virginia-North Carolina border.
www.fortedwards.org /f-i-war.htm   (1097 words)

  
 American Revolutionary War (via CobWeb/3.1 planetlab1.isi.jhu.edu)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
The American Revolutionary War (1775–1783), also known as the American War of Independence, was a war fought primarily between Great Britain and revolutionaries within thirteen of her North American colonies.
For more details and for references on the War in the West, see the article: Frontier warfare during the American Revolution In the American West—which was then West of the Appalachians, South of the Great Lakes, and east of the Mississippi River—the American Revolutionary War was an Indian War.
Later that year, in the last major encounter of the war, the Battle of Blue Licks, a party of Kentuckians was soundly defeated by a superior force of British regulars and Native Americans.
american-revolutionary-war.iqnaut.net.cob-web.org:8888   (5146 words)

  
 John Stark - Likeness of New Hampshire War Heroes & Personages   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
It is not unlikely, that the recurrence of a war every fifteen or twenty years is absolutely necessary, to keep up the military character of a people, and prevent...the military art...from dying out.
A year later, at age 25, John Stark was again in Indian Country, traveling to the headwaters of the Androscoggin River as part of an expedition.
Stark's experiences in the French and Indian Wars gave him a knowledge of the country, and of tactics and military life, which were indispensable during the American Revolution.
www.nh.gov /nhdhr/warheroes/starkj.html   (1691 words)

  
 Civil War in the West--Last updated 02/04/02
The Battle of Picacho Pass On April 15, 1862, the western-most "battle" of the American Civil War was fought on the flanks of Picacho Peak, a rocky volcanic spire situated 50 miles northwest of a small Sonoran town named Tucson.
During the first year of the War Between the States, the Confederate States Army was the primary defense of the white population of what is now the States of Arizona and New Mexico against the depredations of the dreaded Apache Indians.
San Diego and the Civil War When the last gun was fired at Fort Sumter, S. C., April 13, 1861, two-thirds of the United States Army was garrisoning the frontier posts scattered over the country west of the Mississippi River.
www.over-land.com /civilwar.html   (1292 words)

  
 Native American Books: Indian War In The Pacific Northwest.
Kip continued his military service in the newly created Washington Territory and was witness to the negotiation and signing of the Treaty of 1855 that created the Umatilla Indian Reservation.
He fought in many of the Indian wars that the treaty was intended to prevent.
The concepts of Manifest Destiny and Mission are both found in his book as Kip describes the aggressive war launched against Native Americans in 1858.
www.tamastslikt.com /store/book_indian_war.html   (188 words)

  
 Arthur St. Clair
He joined the British Army, and spent five years in Canada during the French and Indian War.
fter the war, St. Clair served two years in Congress and in 1787 was its president.
He then returned to Pennsylvania and published a defense of his conduct during the failed Northwest Territory campaign.
www.cr.nps.gov /museum/exhibits/revwar/image_gal/indeimg/stclaire.html   (284 words)

  
 Washington Begins French & Indian War; surrenders Fort Necessity
In the far northwest reaches of the colony of Virginia a young officer fired the shots that began the French and Indian War.
The next day, July 4th, with drums playing and flags flying according to the protocal of war at that time, the remnant of Washington's little army marched out of the fort and made their way back to Ft. Cumberland.
But there would be a war for the empire.
www.fortedwards.org /1754.htm   (155 words)

  
 Guide to the Modern Sites of the Washington Territory Indian Wars
Bolon Markers (M) The murder of Indian Agent Andrew J. Bolon by the son of Yakama Chief Showaway in September 1855, was one of the events that triggered the war.
The Army post was the supply depot for Pacific Northwest military operations until after World War II, when it was reduced to a semi-active post for reserve and national guard units which still use it today.
Frenchtown Battlefield (M) The battle between Lt. Colonel James Kelly's Oregon volunteers and the Walla Walla and Palouse Indians began near the modern day town of Touchet, and continued over ten miles eastward to a cluster of French-Canadian homesteads then known as Frenchtown in December 1855.
www.washingtonwars.net /Guide.htm   (1230 words)

  
 American Experience | War Letters | Timeline
Colonel George A. Custer and 264 soldiers are killed at Little Bighorn; subsequently, the U.S. Army destroys Indian resistance.
The U.S. moves against the previously peaceful Nez Percé people in the Northwest; Chief Joseph leads a skillful retreat towards Canada, but is caught.
U.S. Marines occupy Haiti after a civil war; a treaty between the U.S. and the Haitian Senate makes the island nation a virtual U.S. protectorate.
www.pbs.org /wgbh/amex/warletters/timeline/timeline2.html   (374 words)

  
 OpinionJournal - Leisure & Arts Responses
An interesting article which at the end points to the reason for the controversy over the War of 1812, where New England was not enthused to fight due to their relationship with England.
An avowed pacifist turned general, Nathaniel Greene is a shining example of the kind of men who fought that war, and his story is all the explanation you need for why the British lost.
The Revolutionary War is certainly one that deserves our attention and probably has not for the reasons the author has suggested--no embedded reporters or dramatic footage or great amounts of first sources.
www.opinionjournal.com /la/responses.html?article_id=110005877   (1353 words)

  
 Indian War in the Pacific Northwest - University of Nebraska Press   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Indian War in the Pacific Northwest is a vivid and valuable first-person account of that aggressive and bloody military campaign.
Replete with colorful prose and acute observations, his journal is also notable for its dramatic descriptions of clashes with Kamiakin’s men and compelling portraits of leading figures on both sides of the Plateau Indian War.
Clifford E. Trafzer, a professor of history at the University of California, Riverside, is the coauthor of Renegade Tribe: The Palouse Indians and the Invasion of the Inland Pacific Northwest.
www.nebraskapress.unl.edu /bookinfo/3775.html   (299 words)

  
 United States (History) - Related Items - MSN Encarta
Civil War, event that ended slavery in the United States
The French and Indian War (1754-1763) concluded a global series of wars (1689-1763) between Britain and France.
In the French and Indian War, the two...
encarta.msn.com /related_1741500823_49.4/French_and_Indian_War.html   (86 words)

  
 Northwest Passage TV Show - Northwest Passage Television Show - TV.com
The actual historical search for an inland waterway that would enable boat traffic to cross the breadth of America was the focal point of Northwest Passage, which was set during the French and Indian War (1754-1759).
Major Robert Rogers as the experienced explorer and Indian fighter who organized Rogers' Rangers to help him search for that mythical route.
Tell the world what you think of Northwest Passage, write a review for this show.
www.tv.com /northwest-passage/show/9035/summary.html   (157 words)

  
 war_indians   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
You must study the general natur of Indian wars
Allies in French and Indian war — and enemies
General Anthony Wayne’s forces overcame the Miami of the Old Northwest at the Battle of Fallen Timbers near Toledo, Ohio in August 1794, resulting in the treaty of Greenville and the opening of the Ohio Valley to American settlement.
members.cox.net /drokeb/war_indians.html   (691 words)

  
 Northwest Passage DVD Features
Based on Kenneth Roberts's 1937 novel, this rousing tribute to Rogers' Rangers, a guerrilla unit attached to the British army during the French and Indian War, stars Spencer Tracy as the tough-minded Robert Rogers.
Critics found the big-screen adaptation of Dan Brown's phenomenally successful page-turner mostly inert, but their opinions had no effect on the rest of the movie-going public.
IGN's enterprise databases running Oracle, SQL and MySQL are professionally monitored and managed by Pythian Remote DBA
www.rottentomatoes.com /m/northwest_passage/dvd.php?select=1   (227 words)

  
 Morris County Towns, NJ   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Revolutionary War Artillery - General Knox Approached from LaFayette Avenue and LaFayette Place.
leading to a brutal and costly Civil War...
On January 3, 1951, the USS Monterey began her
www.revwar.org   (2155 words)

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