When Did The Battle of Lexington And Concord End?

Actually, the battle of Lexington and Concord was a one-day battle, which was started on the 19th of April 1775 and ended on the very same day.

However, different people want to define it differently.

According to some people, it started on 19th April 1775 and ended on 3rd September 1783.

Although, they see it only as a part of the revolutionary war because the revolution completely ended on 3rd September 1783.

By the way, whatever happens, this battle is one of the most significant military conflicts in American history.

Because it started the revolutionary war of America’s independence.

On that day, conflicts took place in a total of five places.

They are including Lexington, Concord, Lincoln town, Cambridge, and Menotomy.

When Did The Battle of Lexington And Concord End

What Was The Reason That The Battle Ended On A Day?

Its main reason was the wrong assumption of the English troops over the capability of American militias.

The British were wondering that the enemy was weaker and they would be able to neutralize them very easily.

But later, their assumption proved to be wrong.

Why?

Because patriots were well prepared and they knew the British troops’ movement towards Concord and Lexington.

This was true that the patriots had no capability for a confrontation against British troops; but strategically, they did great work.

But how?

Contrary involving in direct conflict they choose to use the Guerilla Warfare technique.

On the other side, till the end of the day, patriots’ number increased up to 3900.

Guess what?

Patriots succeeded in Dusting off the English troops.

The same day, Red Coats obliged to arrived back to the place, from where they came to attack patriots; I mean, they arrived back in Boston.

Facing defeat in front of a new militia group was like an awkward feeling for the highly trained and well-equipped English troops. 

 

Who Fired The First Shot At Lexington?

The first bullet at Lexington’s battle was shot from the British side.

In the 19th century, an American essayist named Ralph Waldo Emerson immortalized it through his phrase “Shot Heard Round The World”.

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