History of the United States

Was minute men on the british or US side?

123

Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered
2010-03-03 15:11:56
2010-03-03 15:11:56

Minute men was on the U.S. side.

001
๐ŸŽƒ
0
๐Ÿคจ
0
๐Ÿ˜ฎ
0
๐Ÿ˜‚
0
User Avatar

Related Questions


Allies (british, French side)


None, Sword was all units of the British Army and British Commando forces.


The US engaged in a nearly disastrous war against the British from 1812 to 1814. The US thought it would have the powerful French on its side but France lost major battles and the US faced the British alone.


He was important because he helped us defeat the British after trying to kill us because we where taking he land he and his Indians lived on. Tecumseh was on the British side and was known as a fierce enemy by the Americans.


Because they were at odds with the British, and they figured helping us could weaken the British position against the French.


At the beginning there were more on the German side but when the US entered the are it evened out. There are no exact numbers though.


The US side won, inflicting over two thousand British casualties for the loss of less than ten.


About 20 years before the American Revolution, George Washington had fought on the side of the British in the French and Indian War.


There are no British colonies in the US.


When His Majesty's Service needed men, detachments were sent out to bars, night clubs, and etc. and able bodied men were pressed (taken) into Her Majesty's service. Prior to the War of 1812 (1812 to 1814); the British boarded US vessels at sea and pressed into service (took by force) US abled bodied males for duty upon Royal Navy Warships (Men 'O War). These men were former British seamen who had jumped ship, by the thousands, while in the service of the Royal Navy in the war against the Napoleonic Empire and were considered to be deserters. The US government then considered them to be US citizens, but the Royal Navy adhered to a principle of inalienable British citizenship and seized the seamen back. This was one of the causes of the War of 1812.




The British-since he committed treason we can't say he was loyal to US no matter how he felt after


No. Under the US Constitution the US is not to have a religion because of the diversity of the US. It is also why the Patriots(men who wanted freedom from the British) wanted a free country, because they felt it was unfair to have to believe in something you don't.


Tennessee's nickname is "the Volunteer State", after the men who "volunteered" for military service in US wars against Indians and the British (in the Battle of New Orleans) under General Andrew Jackson, and later on the side of Texas in its Revolution against Mexico.


The US were angry with the British because the British were helping the Native Americans fight against the US. Also, the British were capturing US sailors and interfering with US trade.


The US policy of impartiality in Europe's disputes leave the United States neutral. The policy stated the US will take no side in the French and British wars.


European style; walk shoulder to shoulder with the men right next to you side by side directly into the rifles aiming at you. When you got close, say 50 yards, you leveled your musket/rifle and fired a volley (every man firing at once). After a year or two of this, the Americans (not US at that time) began to fight "Indian Style", taking cover behind trees and opening fire. The British continued to walk directly into our rifles. The British accused us of not fighting FAIR (Guerilla War)! We called it fighting SMART!


One cubic foot per minute = 7.481 US gallons per minute.


The British never took over the US.



no. but she didnt take the british side either. she remained neutral. hope that helps!


The British and the USSR fought along side the United States during this war.


On the British side there were Killed: 386, Wounded: 1,521 and Captured: 552. On the US side there were Killed: 55, Wounded: 185, Captured: 0.


what percentage of US men are homosexuals?



Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.