Revolutionary War Sites - National Parks
Morristown National Historical Park, including a park description and information on park location, activities, facilities, and park history.
Site includes the home of John Adams and John Quincy Adams, of Minister to Great Britain Charles Francis Adams, and of writers Henry Adams and Brooks Adams.
Linked to events and ideas of American Revolution. Sites include Bunker Hill, Dorchester Heights, Old North Church, Paul Revere House, and others.
Honors Charles Pinckney (1757-1824), who fought in the Revolutionary War and became one of the principal framers of the Constitution.
Includes most of Jamestown Island, site of the first permanent English settlement (1607) and Yorktown, scene of the culminating battle of the Revolution (1781).
Commemorates a decisive Revolutionary War victory by the army of Daniel Morgan over Banastre Tarleton and his British troops on January 17, 1781.
History covers 171 years of seacoast defense, including the first decisive victory in the American Revolution.
Site of the American stand in August, 1777 against the British invasion from Canada and the treaty of Fort Stanwix with the Iroquois on November 5, 1768.
Located on site of old Fort Sackville, memorial building commemorates capture of fort from the British by George Rogers Clark on February 25, 1779.
The battle fought here on March 15, 1781, was the largest action of the Revolutionary War's climatic Southern Campaign.
Located in central Philadelphia, park includes structures and sites associated with the American Revolution and the founding of the United States.
Commemorates a victory by American Patriots over American Loyalists during the Southern Campaign of the Revolutionary War on October 7, 1780.
Poet Henry Wadsworth Longfellow lived here from 1837 to 1882. George Washington used the house as his headquarters during the siege of Boston, 1775-76.
Preserves and protects the significant historic sites, structures, properties, and landscapes associated with the opening battles of the American Revolution.
Commemorates the February 27, 1776, Battle of Moores Creek Bridge, the first decisive Patriot victory of the Revolutionary War.
Preserves site occupied by General George Washington and the Continental Army during two critical winters -- January 1777 and 1779-80 -- of the Revolutionary War.
This important colonial backcountry trading village is the scene of Nathanael Greene's siege in 1781.
Follows the route of upcountry patriots from VA, TN, and NC which defeated an American Loyalist militia at the battle of Kings Mountain, SC, in the fall of 1780.
Site of the first significant American military victory during the American Revolution.
Life and work of Thaddeus Kosciuszko, a military engineer and an 18th century champion of American and Polish freedom, are commemorated here.
The circular, colonnaded structure memorializes the political philosopher of the American Revolution and President from 1801-09.
The plantation of Haberdeventure was the home of Thomas Stone, one of Maryland's four signers of the Declaration of Independence.
Site of the Continental Army's winter encampment (1777-78) includes Washington's headquarters, earthworks, monuments, and markers.
Guide for teachers and high school students includes material that can be used to prepare research reports on Valley Forge.