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George Washington has often been referred to as the father of our country, yet his record as a military commander could be judged as poor. How is it possible for George Washington to be considered as the father of our country and yet have such a military

This paper concentrates on the primary theme of George Washington has often been referred to as the father of our country, yet his record as a military commander could be judged as poor. How is it possible for George Washington to be considered as the father of our country and yet have such a military in which you have to explain and evaluate its intricate aspects in detail. In addition to this, this paper has been reviewed and purchased by most of the students hence; it has been rated 4.8 points on the scale of 5 points. Besides, the price of this paper starts from £ 40. For more details and full access to the paper, please refer to the site.

U.S. History/American Revolution/George Washington

U.S. History/American Revolution/George Washington

 

The expected minimum length is one double spaced page in a 12 point font.  There is no maximum length.

 

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Complete Discussion Post Four.  The question is:  George Washington has often been referred to as the father of our country, yet his record as a military commander could be judged as poor.  How is it possible for George Washington to be considered as the father of our country and yet have such a military record?

 

Attention Writer: The following is an outline of the chapter: (Info. is available on the internet) Thank you!

 

CH 05 OUTLINE

  1. Mobilizing for War
  2. The Continental Army
  3. Problems of Finance and Supply

            iii. Native Americans and the Revolution

  1. Disaster in Canada
  2. Washington’s Narrow Escape
  3. A Desperate Gamble

            vii. Winter in Morristown

            viii. A Strategy of Evasion

 

  1. American Society at War

 

III. Setbacks for the British (1777)

  1. The Campaign of 1777
  2. Alliance with France

 

  1. 1778: Both Sides Regroup
  2. Valley Forge and Stalemate
  3. War in the West
  4. The War Moves South
  5. British Momentum
  6. War in the Carolinas

            iii. The Battle of Kings Mountain

  1. Southern Retreat

 

  1. A War of Endurance
  2. The Virginia Campaign
  3. Yorktown
  4. The Treaty of Paris (1783)
  5. A Negotiated Peace

 

  1. War as an Engine of Change
  2. Republican Ideology
  3. State Governments

            iii. The Articles of Confederation

  1. Expansion of Political Participation

 

VII. The Social Revolution

  1. The Exodus of Loyalists
  2. Freedom of Religion

 

VIII. Slaves and the Revolution

  1. Southern Backlash
  2. The Status of Women

            iii. Women and Liberty

  1. Native Americans and the Revolution

 

  1. The Emergence of an American Culture

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