Battles

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Battle Sort descending Location End Date
Battle of Bennington New York 16-Aug-1777
Battle of Brandywine Pennsylvania 11-Sep-1777
Battle of Bunker Hill Massachusetts 17-Jun-1775
Battle of Camden South Carolina 16-Aug-1780
Battle of Chesapeake Capes Virginia — Chesapeake Bay 05-Sep-1781
Battle of Cowpens South Carolina 07-Nov-1781
Battle of Eutaw Springs South Carolina 08-Sep-1781
Battle of Fort Montgomery and Fort Clinton New York 06-Oct-1777
Battle of Fort Ticonderoga New York 10-May-1775
Battle of Fort Washington New York 16-Nov-1776
Battle of Germantown Pennsylvania 04-Oct-1777
Battle of Groton Heights Connecticut 06-Sep-1781
Battle of Guilford Courthouse North Carolina 15-Mar-1781
Battle of Harlem Heights New York 16-Sep-1776
Battle of Kings Mountain South Carolina 07-Oct-1780
Battle of Lexington and Concord Massachusetts 19-Apr-1775
Battle of Long Island New York 27-Aug-1776
Battle of Monmouth New Jersey 28-Jun-1778
Battle of Moore’s Creek Bridge North Carolina 27-Oct-1776
Battle of Oriskany New York 06-Aug-1777
Battle of Princeton New Jersey 03-Jan-1777
Battle of Quebec Quebec, Canada 31-Dec-1775
Battle of Red Bank (Fort Mercer) New Jersey 22-Oct-1777
Battle of Rhode Island Rhode Island 29-Aug-1788
Battle of Savannah Georgia 29-Dec-1778
Battle of Stony Point New York 15-Jul-1779
Battle of Trenton New Jersey 26-Dec-1776
Battle of Valcour Island New York 11-Oct-1776
Battle of Waxhaws South Carolina 29-May-1780
Battle of White Plains New York 28-Oct-1776
Battles of Saratoga New York 07-Oct-1777
Fortification of Dorchester Heights Massachusetts 04-Mar-1776
Siege of Charleston South Carolina 12-May-1780
Siege of Fort Ticonderoga New York 06-Jul-1777
Siege of Mud Island Fort (Fort Mifflin) Pennsylvania 15-Nov-1777
Siege of Savannah Georgia 20-Oct-1779
Siege of Yorktown Virginia 19-Oct-1781

Mocking idleness and turning labor [in the North] into a badge of honor made the South, with its leisured aristocracy supported by slavery, seem even more anomalous than it had been at the time of the Revolution, thus aggravating the growing sectional split in the country. Many Southern aristocrats began emphasizing their cavalier status in contrast to the money-grubbing northern Yankees. They were fond of saying that they were real gentlemen, a rare thing in America.

Gordon S. Wood
Empire of Liberty: A History of the Early Republic, 1789–1815 (2009)