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Adult American Revolution War Uniform, Perfect for Alexander Ham
Adult American Revolution War Uniform, Perfect for Alexander Ham

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Includes: military frock coat with trim and metal buttons, contrasting waistcoat (vest), white lace trimmed colonial jabot with matching cuffs and colonial knee breaches (knickers).

Not included, but a must for any colonial general: men#39;s colonial socks, colonial shoe buckles, white dress gloves and colonial tricorne hat.

Our adult famous people costumes are built to last and can be used for many different people and periods throughout history. With our Heritage line of historical clothing, we have created an assortment of historical reenactment clothing of unsurpassed quality for both men and women. Made with quality and pride in the USA.

With our Heritage Line of Colonial Clothing you can choose what colonial costume is best for you. We have created an assortment of historical re-enactment clothing for both men and women of the 18th Century. We feature Early Colonial, 18th Century French Clothing, 18th Century English Clothing and 18th Century American Clothing with many styles and colors from which to choose.

On April 30, 1789, George Washington, standing on the balcony of Federal Hall on Wall Street in New York, took his oath of office as the first President of the United States. “ As the first of everything, in our situation will serve to establish a Precedent,” he wrote James Madison, “it is devoutly wished on my part, that these precedents may be fixed on true principles.”

Born in 1732 into a Virginia planter family, he learned the morals, manners and body of knowledge requisite for an 18th century Virginian gentleman. When the Second continental Congress assembled in Philadelphia in May 1775, Washington, one of the Virginia delegates, was elected Commander in Chief of the Continental Army. On July 3, 1775, at Cambridge, Massachusetts, he took command of his ill-trained troops and embarked upon a war that was to last six grueling years.

He realized early that the best strategy was to harass the British. He reported to congress, “we should on all occasions avoid a general action, or put anything to the Risque, unless compelled by a necessity, into which we ought never to be drawn.” Ensuing battles saw him fall back slowly, then strike unexpectedly. Finally in 1781 with the aid of French allies he forced the surrender of Cornwallis at Yorktown. Washington died of a throat infection December 14, 1799, and for months the Nation mourned him.

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