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The 1774-1794 War (American Revolutionary War)

It is about history's biggest lie generated. So the whites fought amongst themselves for ownership of this land? Read the Seven Fires Prophecy and you'll learn otherwise. What occurred between 1774-1794, was a white rebellion against the mighty Native American who held the whites along the eastern coast of North America, under their grip. The mighty Native American refused to allow the whites to expand further westward. However, they knew from prophecy what would eventually occur. Pontiac may have been alive in the 1770s while the early stages of this rebellion was occurring. White historians claim Pontiac was assassinated in 1769 but that could be a deliberate misconception to rob Pontiac of his role in this historic event, he may have organized. We should really refer to this 1774-1794 War, as Pontiac's War.

The Gauntlet Grounds

In 1774, Lord Dunmore went and got brave and invaded the Kentucky (the Gauntlet Grounds) lands of the Anishinabe Nation. As mentioned, the Anishinabe people knew what their future foretold. Anishinabe ogimak had years earlier cleared the Kentucky region of its human population in order to entice the whites into invading that region so they could retaliate. The whites early on sneaked their way into the Kentucky region because of its lack of a human population. They quickly learned that it was extremely dangerous. So in the early going the number of whites who sneaked their way into the Kentucky region was very low. By 1770, the whites living in eastern Kentucky numbered close to 15,000. That changed when Lord Dunmore led a force of white soldiers into the Gauntlet Grounds. Lord Dunmore and his white soldiers, may have defeated the Anishinabe soldiers at the Battle of Point Pleasant in 1774, but the mass killings of illegal white settlers would commence soon afterwards. Between 1774-1794, 10,000s of illegal white settlers were killed by enraged Anishinabe soldiers in the Gauntlet Grounds.

Anishinabe soldiers, probably led by Pontiac, singled out the New England region to first launch their military onslaughts. A series of battles were fought for control of the largest white cities in the New England region including Boston, and also down in New York and Philadelphia. That is how determined Anishinabe ogimak were at defending their land. They repeatedly ordered their brave soldiers to assault the white fortified cities of Boston, New York, and Philadelphia, and also those white cities in Quebec, between 1775 and 1779. The whites used the Atlantic to sail to Europe for food supplies and the supplies of weapons of war, and to recruit 10,000s of white soldiers, particularly from Germany. The whites also launched many plague warfare assaults on the Anishinabe people and their Indian and black allies. During the time period between 1775 and 1780, the whites were hard pressed to confine themselves close to their fortified settlements in the New England region. In the south, the war there actually started around the same time as in the New England region but it didn't intensify until the whites started to dominate the Anishinabe soldiers in the New England region. That be around 1779, or around the time Pontiac may have really been assassinated.

After 1779, the whites intensified their military campaigns in the south. In the southern areas of the lands controlled by the Anishinabe Nation, a great many blacks were among the Anishinabe Army there, as well as a great many other Indian peoples. The whites had started to dominate them in the south by the very early 1780s. By 1782, the whites had enough of the war and requested a peace but Anishinabe ogimak knew they were losing and were determined to defend their land. A temporary truce followed but lasted only a short while. During the time period between 1762-1800, Anishinabe ogimak ordered their soldiers to gather 100,000s of Anishinabe people, other Indian peoples, and blacks to force their way out into the Caribbean. They early on toppled Cuba, then commenced to force their way onto the many islands that now make up the Bahamas. From there, they invaded the island of Hispaniola then South America. They also forced their way into Mexico and Central America. The Indians and blacks were the real Pirates of the Caribbean. In Central America, the blacks are known as the Garifuna. They are also known as the black Caribs and Maroons. In Mexico (they primarily came down to Mexico from the Texas region in the 19th century, while some came from the Caribbean Islands), they live primarily along the west coast of Mexico known as Costa Chica. They number over 1 million in Mexico. In the rest of Central America, including Panama, they number close to 1.5 million. A large number of Indians and blacks from the Caribbean Islands, especially the Lessor Antilles, fled to Central America after the whites started to regain control of those Caribbean Islands.

November 1782 Cease-Fire

After 1782, the whites knew they were dominating the Anishinabe Nation and launched more military campaigns and plague warfare assaults on them. After the September 11, 1782 Second Siege of Fort Henry, Anishinabe ogimak were clearly war weary as were the whites. An agreement was reached which commenced a temporary cease-fire. The whites knew they had now brought all of North America under their control but it would take a long time before actually doing so. The whites had sent 10,000s of white soldiers or even more, from Europe to North America, to fight in this war. That is not including the 100,000s of white soldiers born in North America who also fought in this war. Boston, New York City, Quebec, and Philadelphia each had 10,000s of soldiers to defend their settlements. Pehaps as many as 50,000 at some of those white cities. Total number of Anishinabe soldiers and their allies, was not even close to 100,000, yet they bravely fought to defend their beloved land. After 1782, the whites knew from instinct that they only needed to send small forces of white soldiers to the domain of the Anishinabe Nation, to fight them. The Anishinabe Nation had been so decimated by the war, their population had dramatically declined. We must also realize that a great many Anishinabe soldiers had forced their way out to the islands in the Caribbean and South America, as well as towards the Montana region and up to the Beaufort Sea, which is near the Arctic Ocean, at the same time. White leaders sat back and relaxed while battles occurred from time to time in North America. They also spied on the Anishinabe people. That led to the end of this long war.

The war would resume soon after the cease-fire took effect. It was the whites who initiated the continuation of this long war. In 1794, the last battle of this war was fought. The Anishinabe Nation was defeated in the 1794 Battle of Fallen Timbers. After losing the battle, Anishinabe ogimak bravely met with the extremely corrupted whites and commenced to cede their lands to them. Earlier in the 18th century, the Anishinabe people of the Great Lakes region had forced their way out onto the plains of Canada and the United States. They merged with the earlier diaspora of Anishinabek who invaded the Montana region around 900 to 1,000 years ago, in probably the 1750s. The Anishinabe people of the Montana region were civilized. After the Great Lakes Anishinabek reached the Montana region, they told their kinfolk in the Montana region about the horrible plight the eastern Anishinabek were going through. It led the Montana Anishinabek to strongly fortify their civilized settlements because they knew the whites were going to show up in their land soon.

In the early 1770s, or around the time of the 1774-1794 War, an Anishinabe ogima named Matonabbee, led 1,000s of brave Anishinabe soldiers from the northeastern part of what is now Manitoba, up to the Beaufort Sea, and into what is now the Nunavut region of Canada. They launched military campaigns against the Inuit Indians to their north and the Dene Indians to their west and northwest. By the early 1770s, the Anishinabe people were established in the McKenzie River Delta region. The whites soon showed up. They commenced to form alliances with the Dene Indians and Inuit Indians, which greatly enraged Anishinabe ogimak. In 1780, the whites commenced to launch devastating plague warfare assaults on the Anishinabe people, the Dene people, and the Inuit people. In two years they had murdered 100,000s of Indians from probably eastern Alaska to the western shores of Hudson Bay, using plague warfare. White historians claim that 9 out of every 10 Indians were murdered by the use of plague warfare, between 1780 and 1782. The Chipewyan Indians are really Anishinabek who absorbed a great many Dene people as well as Inuit people. Back in the Montana region, the Anishinabe people of western Montana (the Flathead Indians are really Anishinabek who absorbed a great many Salishan Indians), were probably still dominating the native Indians of the northern California, Oregon, Washington, and British Columbia region.

In the Great Basin region (that includes the Arizona and California desert), there is evidence of an inland flood covering much of that region. That could indicate that an Anishinabe conquest over the Indians of the Great Basin region only recently occurred during the mid or late 18th century. The Anishinabe people of the Great Basin region are the Shoshone. In the late 18th century and early 19th century, Anishinabe soldiers forced their way down into Mexico and brought Mexico under their control by 1820. New Mexico was also brought under their control during the same time period. During the early 19th century, Anishinabe soldiers in the Great Basin region, commenced to launch military campaigns against the whites who controlled southern California. They were obviously extremely upset about having to cross the desert of southern California but they did. They were never capable of subjugating southern California, west of the mountainous areas of southern California. They possibly brought the Indians and whites of central and western California near the Pacific, under their control. Below is a list of the major military battles fought in this war.

Northern Anishinabe Military Campaigns

Ohio Battles

Battle of Point Pleasant

Siege of Fort Henry

Siege of Fort Laurens

Battle of Vincennes

Colonel Bowman's Defeat

Battle of St. Louis

Balme's Defeat

Louchry's Defeat

Gnadenhutten Massacre

Crawford's Defeat

Second Battle of Piqua

Second Siege of Fort Henry

Harmar's First Defeat

Harmar's Second Defeat

St. Clairs Defeat

Siege of Fort Recovery

Battle of Fallen Timbers

Siege of Boston

Battles of Concord and Lexington

Siege of Boston

Battle of Bunker Hill

Battle of Falmouth

Siege of Quebec

Siege of Quebec

Siege of Fort Cumberland

Battle of Saint Pierre

Battle of the Cedars

Battle of Trois Rivieres

Battle of Valcour Island

Siege of Fort Ticonderoga

First Battle of Fort Ticonderoga

Second Battle of Fort Ticonderoga

Battle of Hubbardton

Battle of Fort Anne

Battles of Fort Stanwix and Oriskany

Battle of Bennington

Battle of Saratoga

Carleton's Raid

Cherry Valley Massacre

Royalton Raid

Battle of Johnstown

Siege of New York City

First Battle of New York City

Second Battle of New York City

Third Battle of New York City

Fourth Battle of New York City

Fifth Battle of New York City

Battle of Bound Brook

Battle of Ridgefield

Battle of Shorthills

Battle of Staten Island

Battle of Fort Clinton

Battle of Rhode Island

Baylor's Massacre

Battle of Paulus Hook

Battle of Young's House

Battle of Connecticut Farms

Battle of Springfield

Battle of Groton Heights

Siege of Philadelphia

First Battle of Trenton

Second Battle of Trenton

Battle of Princeton

Battle of Millstone

Battle of Cooch's Bridge

Battle of Brandywine

Battle of the Clouds

Battle of Paoli

Battle of Germantown

Battle of Red Bank

Battle of White Marsh

Battle of Matson's Ford

Battle of Quinton's Bridge

Battle of Crooked Billet

Battle of Barren Hill

Battle of Monmouth

Wyoming Massacre

Little Egg Harbor Massacre

Southern Anishinabe Military Campaigns

Siege of Virginia

Gunpowder Incident

Battle of Kemps Landing

Battle of Great Bridge

Battle of Norfolk

Siege of the Carolina's

Battle of Moore's Creek Bridge

Battle of the Rice Boats

Battle of Sullivan's Island

Anishinabe Conquest of the Southern English Colonies

After the battle at Sullivanís Island, the southern English Colonies were brought under the control of the Southern Anishinabe Confederation and their Indian allies and their black allies. For the next two years the English had no choice but to concentrate on defending their northern colonies against the mighty northern Anishinabek, who were devastating the northern English population. Pontiac must have felt extremely pleased after his brave soldiers brought the southern English colonies under Indian control! I am not certain when the blacks commenced to side with the southern Anishinabek in large numbers, and when the greatest number of black casualties occurred during this war, but by July 1, 1776 a new way of life emerged in the former southern English colonies. Historians claim that more than 100,000 blacks became a casualty of this war, which hints at the whites committing a horrific crime on their black citizens, either before the southern English colonies fell to the Southern Anishinabe Confederation, during the two years of Anishinabe domination, or after the English resumed the war to regain control of their southern colonies. Anyway, it is very likely that 10,000s of southern blacks, fled to the southern Anishinabek seeking asylum around the 1776 time period. The southern Anishinabek allowed the blacks to build and live in their own black villages in the south, as long as they allied with them against the English whites, which the English gave them every reason to.

Unfortunately, it was the blacks who endured the more casualties in this war. However, those blacks who joined with the Southern Anishinabe Confederation got even with the whites on the battlefields and by capturing and enslaving large numbers of whites. Since the English were now concentrating on defending their northern colonies, it likely led to many of the brave soldiers of the Southern Anishinabe Confederation, heading up to the north to militarily support the Northern Anishinabe Confederations. While the Southern Anishinabe Confederation ruled the southern English colonies from mid 1776 to mid 1778, the huge numbers of southern whites and blacks who fled to the larger fortified white southern cities had no choice but to tough it out. A great many died from starvation and diseases during those two years. The population of the southern English colonies at the time of this military event (1776) was nearly 1,000,000, with about half being black. They obviously stocked up on necessary food supplies, especially beans which they knew would last for up to 10 years or longer. However, they may have looked upon their fellow black citizens as being a burden to their cause and shared little of their food with them. That is possibly why so many blacks were killed during this war. Most southern blacks obviously chose to remain with the southern white English. It was an action they definitely regretted afterwards. Though this was more of a siege of the southern English Colonies, it can be rightfully called a conquest, excepting in the Virginia region.

Savannah Campaign

Battle of Alligator Bridge

Capture of Savannah

Battle of Beaufort

Battle of Kettle Creek

Battle of Brier Creek

Siege of Savannah

Siege of Augusta

Siege of the Carolina's

Battle of Stono Ferry

Siege of Charleston

Battle of Lenud's Ferry

Waxhaw Massacre

Battle of Ramsour's Mill

Battle of Rocky Mount

Battle of Hanging Rock

Battle of Camden

Battle of Fishing Creek

Battle of Musgrove Mill

Battle of Kings Mountain

Battle of Blackstock's Farm

Battle of Cowpens

Battle of Cowan's Ford

Battle of Haw River

Battle of Wetzell's Mill

Battle of Guilford Court House

Battle of Hobkirks-hill

Siege of Fort Motte

Siege of Virginia

Battle of Blanford

Battle of Spencer's Ordinary

Battle of Green Spring

Siege of Yorktown

Kentucky Battles

Siege of Boonesborough

Battle of Little Mountain

Second Siege of Fort Ninety Six

Long Run Massacre

Battle of Blue Lick's

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