German Trump,Trudeau Qubec french British wars=
history for dumb and Trump

Didn't Canada burn down White House? Donald Trump asks Justin Trudeau

BRITISH COLONIALIST INVASION OF NEWLY INDEPENDENT AMERICA AS A PUNISHMENT IN 1812
Image result for BRITISH COLONIALIST INVASION OF NEWLY INDEPENDENT AMERICA
[FOR DEFEATING ENGLISH TROOPS WITH FRENCH SUPPORT IN 1776-They defeated the British in the American Revolutionary War in alliance with France and others.];

 
The British (center) surrender to French (left) and American (right) troops, at the Battle of Yorktown in 1781.


BURNING DOWN WHITE HOUSE
Burning of Washington
Invasion
The Burning of Washington was a British invasion of Washington, D.C., the capital of the United States, during the War of 1812.Wikipedia
Date: 24 August 1814
Result: British victory


,USING ROCKETS FROM NEWLY DEFEATED TIPPU SULTAN'S ARMORY
Image result for ,USING ROCKETS FROM NEWLY DEFEATED TIPPU

{Tipu, the king of Mysore, was defeated and killed at Srirangapatanam near Bangalore

 Image result for ,USING ROCKETS FROM NEWLY DEFEATED TIPPU
 by the British army in 1799},,

 Image result for ARMORY{Tipu, the king of Mysore, was defeated and killed at Srirangapatna near Bangalore By the British army in 1799}

DEFEATING NAPOLEON USING SAME ROCKETS{The Battle of Waterloo, which took place in Belgium on June 18, 1815}


How Britain helped win the nineteenth century's 'the most important' battle

New research shows how a tiny unit of British rocketeers helped win what has been described as the most important battle of the nineteenth century, the Battle of Leipzig

Battle of Leipzig
Explosions during the Battle of Leipzig Photo: ALAMY
It has been described as the most important battle of the nineteenth century helping to shape modern Europe – yet it barely registers on these shores.
But now military experts are hoping to change that, with research showing how a tiny British unit played a crucial role in the Battle of Leipzig, in 1813.
Fought 200 years ago this month, the clash was Napoleon’s first decisive defeat and led, within six months, to his abdication. The result is credited with defining the borders of modern Europe and leading to the unification of Germany in the decades that followed.
Known elsewhere in Europe as the Battle of Nations, it was the largest – and bloodiest – the continent would see until the First World War, with Prussia, Russia, Austria and Sweden ranged against Napoleon’s forces.
But among the 600,000 combatants was a unit from the Royal Horse Artillery, numbering just 145 men but equipped with a revolutionary weapon, which was to allow them to play an influential role in the battle that was entirely disproportionate to their size.
Their role has been researched by the Battlefields Trust, which will present its findings at an event at the Tower of London later this month.
The men from O Battery (The Rocket Troop) Royal Horse Artillery, had been sent from Britain weeks earlier to serve with the King of Sweden’s force, so their Congreve Rockets, could be tested in combat.
The rockets had been developed over the previous decade by Sir William Congreve and mostly been launched from ships. The explosive devices were launched from small iron troughs, set in the ground and pointed at the enemy.
The unit – led by Captain Richard Bogue, said to have been a friend of Prince Regent, later King George IV, and reputed to be the most handsome officer in the British army – spent the first two days of the battle out of action as part of the bodyguard of Charles Bernadotte, the Crown Prince of Sweden and a former ally of Napoleon’s.
On the afternoon of the third, decisive day, however, Bogue asked for permission to engage the enemy. That afternoon, with the battle still in the balance, his rocketeers were sent to attack five enemy battalions in the village of Paunsdorf, on Napoleon’s northern flank, where an earlier allied assault had been frustrated.
To have a chance of success, the battery’s 28 rocket tubes had to be deployed around 300 yards from the enemy position, and the British came under heavy fire themselves.
However, the rockets swiftly prevailed. According to one account: “Congreve’s formidable weapon.. accomplished the point of paralysing a solid square of infantry, which after one fire delivered themselves up (as if panick struck).”
Much of the impact was said to have been extraordinary noise of the novelty weapons as well as the fact that its flight, from the moment of ignition, to its explosion in the enemy lines, was invisible – unlike traditional artillery of the era. Napoleon’s men fell into retreat and chaos. Up to 3,000 men surrendered to the battery.
Bogue, 30, from Fareham, Hampshire, was one of two men from the unit killed. According to one account, he charged after the retreating troops at the head of an accompanying squadron of cavalry. Lieutenant Thomas Strangeways, took over command and the unit then helped to take another village, Sellerhausen. This later fell to a French counter attack, but hours later, the French force retreated from the battlefield.
Frank Baldwin, chairman of the Battlefields Trust, has pieced together the critical role of the rocketeers from diaries and correspondence from the time, now held at the unit’s archives at Tidworth, Wiltshire, where it now performs a logistics and support role.
He said their intervention had helped to turn the day against Napoleon. “Their distinguished role was out of all proportion to their size and numbers. As Napoleon said, The moral is to the physical as three to one and who knows what the psychological impact that these British weapons had. It had a significant effect, playing a crucial role.”
The battle, from October 16 to 19, followed the retreat of Napoleon’s army from Russia the previous winter. After the Leipzig defeat, the emperor retreated to France. The allies kept up the momentum and invaded the following year, forcing him to abdicate. He was exiled to Elba, from where he later escaped and regained power, before his ultimate defeat at Waterloo.
Mr Baldwin said the Leipzig result was more significant. “Our history is largely British centric, and we focus on Waterloo. But this was more important.
“Had Napoleon won the battle of Leipzig as decisively as he lost it, the results would have been more far reaching than if he had won Waterloo. Napoleon could have continued to reign for much longer, and with a much enlarged France.
“You could have found the barriers of France are not where they are today, but are half way into Germany. And instead of facing an overmighty Germany in the twentieth century, it could have been a fragmented county. Without Leipzig, there might have been no Kaiser nor Hitler nor an EU.”
The O Battery vehicles still carry the Swedish flag and their officers toast the King of Sweden.
Major Iain Harrop, the battery commander, recently visited Leipzig for a conference on the battle and will be a returning with a party from the unit for the bicentenary commemorations later this month.
 
,CAPTURING QUBEC FRENCH COLONY in canada

 Image result for ,CAPTURING QUEBEC FRENCH COLONY {Battle of Quebec: September 13, 1759. On September 13, 1759, the British under General James Wolfe
{Battle of Quebec: September 13, 1759. On September 13, 1759, the British under General James Wolfe (1727-59) achieved a dramatic victory when they scaled the cliffs over the city of Quebec to defeat French forces} -HISTORY

Image result for ,CAPTURING QUEBEC FRENCH COLONY {Battle of Quebec: September 13, 1759. On September 13, 1759, the British under General James Wolfe
Battle of Quebec: September 13, 1759. On September 13, 1759, the British under General James Wolfe (1727-59) achieved a dramatic victory when they scaled the cliffs over the city of Quebec to defeat French forces under Louis-Joseph de Montcalm on the Plains of Abraham (an area named for the farmer who owned the land).

Battle of Quebec (1759) - Facts & Summary - HISTORY.com

www.history.com/topics/battle-of-quebec-1759


BRITAIN WAS BUSY FIGHTING COLONIAL WARS IN AMERICA,CANADA ,EUROPE AND INDIA 1750-1812

SORRY  TO BRITISH P.M.MAY:- DONT SQUIRM IN YOUR SEAT BY LISTENING TO BRITISH DEPREDATIONS ALL OVER THE WORLD OF 1750 TO 1812

AT LEAST TRY TO KEEP THE PRESENT EMPIRE OF SCOTLAND AND IRELAND ROM GETTING INDEPENDENCE FROM THE QUEEN AND YOU