Paul Revere & Joseph Warren

Paul Revere (Late December, 1734May 10, 1818) was an American silversmith and a patriot in the American Revolution. Dr. Joseph Warren (June 11, 1741 – June 17, 1775) was an American doctor who played a leading role in American Patriot organizations in Boston in early days of the American Revolution, eventually serving as president of the revolutionary Massachusetts Provincial Congress. 5.0/5

Paul Revere Joseph Warren Bunker Hill John Hancock Samuel Adams William Dawes Provincial Congress George Washington Sam Adams Stamp Act Charles River Benjamin Franklin Nathanael Greene Patrick Henry Boston Tea Party General Gage Intolerable Acts New York

funny how the British knew John Hancock, Sam Adams, Joseph Warren, and Paul Revere were among their ranks. Coincidence no doubt..
Joseph Warren died at the battle of Bunker Hill. He was best friends with Paul Revere. ...
6/11/1741 - Dr. Joseph Warren was born. Warren enlisted Paul Revere and William Dawes to warn of the British plan to raid Concord
Stripped, bayoneted, shoved in ditch for America: Dr. Joseph Warren sent Paul Revere and William Dawes on thei...
Where did Dr. Joseph Warren live when he sent Paul Revere and William Dawes on their Midnight Rides?
at least got it right Joseph Warren n Major Pitcairn died at Bunker Hill. Don't remember reading Paul Revere being there?
Paul Revere was not at Bunker Hill but he did eventually help identify the body of Dr. Joseph Warren
Tomorrow's lecture is about Dr. Joseph Warren, the man who dispatched Paul Revere on his famous ride!
Seems Joseph Warren was a hero of the American Revolutionary War. He sent Paul Revere out to warn people that the
Paul Revere? No, A huge hit would be Dr Joseph Warren, the father of 1775! Killed at Bunker Hill.
Revolutionary War Fallen Hero: Maj Gen Joseph Warren, Battle of Bunker Hill [...the “wild man” and neglected hero of revolutionary Boston, Dr. Joseph Warren. The physician led the rebel underground and became Major General of the colonial army in the lead-up to Bunker Hill. A flamboyant man, he addressed 5,000 Bostonians clad in a toga and went into the Bunker Hill battle wearing a silk-fringed waistcoat and silver buttons, “like Lord Falkland, in his wedding suit.” But he refused to assume command, fighting as an ordinary soldier and dying from a bullet in the face during the final assault. Warren’s stripped body was later identified on the basis of his false teeth, which had been crafted by Paul Revere. He left behind a fiancée (one of his patients) and a mistress he’d recently impregnated. “Warren was young, charismatic, a risk-taker—a man made for revolution,” Philbrick says. “Things were changing by the day and he embraced that.” In death, Warren became the Revolution’s first ...
9:00 - 10:00 PM The British Army began to awaken their troops at 9 pm on the night of 18 April and assembled them on the water's edge on the western end of Boston Common by 10 pm. Lieutenant Colonel Francis Smith (featured) was late in arriving and there was no organized boat-loading operation, resulting in confusion at the staging area. Around this time, Joseph Warren told William Dawes and Paul Revere that the King's troops were about to embark in naval barges from Boston bound for Cambridge and the road to Lexington and Concord.
Samuel Prescott rode into history like a streak of lightning and out of it as quick as a flash. If it were not for Paul Revere s deposition of his own famous midnight ride, history might never remember Samuel. He was a young physician courting a clockmaker s daughter and planning to dedicate his life to the practice of medicine until the American Revolution rewrote his destiny. But this is not only his story; it is also that of John Hancock, Samuel Adams, Joseph Warren, William Dawes, Paul Revere, Thomas Hutchinson, Jonas Clark, the Mullikens, and those who died at Lexington and Concord and at Breed s and Bunker Hills.
Paul Revere had Longfellow for PR; Joseph Warren has Nathaniel Philbrick. For more on a forgotten Founding Father:
The Sons of Liberty were started in Boston, Massachusetts in protest of the Stamp Act of 1765. The Sons of Liberty also opposed the Townshend Acts, the Tea Tax, and any form of "Taxation without Representation". Some of the more famous Sons of Liberty included it's leader, the "Father of American Independence", Samuel Adams, Patrick Henry, John Hancock, James Otis, Paul Revere, and Doctor Joseph Warren , who was killed at Bunker Hill.
1775 - February 1, in Cambridge, Mass., a Provincial Congress is held during which John Hancock and Joseph Warren begin defensive preparations for a state of war. February 9, the English Parliament declares Massachusetts to be in a state of rebellion. March 23, in Virginia, Patrick Henry delivers a speech against British rule, stating, "Give me liberty or give me death!" March 30, the New England Restraining Act is endorsed by King George III, requiring New England colonies to trade exclusively with England and also bans fishing in the North Atlantic. 1775 - In April, Massachusetts Governor Gage is ordered to enforce the Coercive Acts and suppress "open rebellion" among the colonists by all necessary force. April 18, 1775 - General Gage orders 700 British soldiers to Concord to destroy the colonists' weapons depot. That night, Paul Revere and William Dawes are sent from Boston to warn colonists. Revere reaches Lexington about midnight and warns Sam Adams and John Hancock who are hiding out there. At dawn ...
Frightened children It's Esther Forbes's 122nd birthday. I re-read Johnny Tremain every few years - it's so much better than the Disney film I saw at the Empire Cinema in 1957 - and like all good books, it changes as you get older. James Otis, 'his hands pushed up against the cramping rafters', gives his powerful impromptu speech: 'We give all we have, lives, property, safety, skills . . . we fight, we die, for a simple thing. Only that a man can stand up.' It doesn't only influence Johnny, although it becomes the theme of the second half of the book and inspires its final words. After Otis goes out, there's a little pause: '...Paul Revere, like his friend, Joseph Warren, was still slightly under the spell of James Otis. ‘I had not thought about it that way before,’ he said not answering Sam Adams’s words. “You know my father had to fly France because of the tyranny over there. He was only a child. But now, in a way, I’m fighting for that child…that no frightened lost child ever is sent out a ...
George Washington served as a master Mason and remained a Mason until he died. Benjamin Franklin served as the head of the fraternity in Pennsylvania, as did Paul Revere and Joseph Warren in Massachusetts. Other famous Masons include John Hancock, John Sullivan, Lafayette, Baron Fredrick von Stuben, Nathanael Greene, and John Paul Jones. Mason Chief Justice John Marshall, shaped the Supreme Court into its present form. A.j. Santiago
To destroy such stores of ammunition seemed to General Gage quite the most obvious of his duties; and Colonel Smith was accordingly ordered to proceed to the little village of Concord, some eighteen miles northwest of Boston, and destroy the magazines which were known to be collected there. The night of the 18th of April was the time fixed for this expedition; and in the evening of that day patriots in Boston noted with alarm that bodies of troops were moving towards the waterside. Dr. Joseph Warren, knowing or easily guessing the destination of the troops, at once despatched William Dawes, and later in the evening Paul Revere also, to Lexington and Concord to spread the alarm. As the little army of Colonel Smith—a thousand men, more or less—left Boston and marched up into the country, church bells and the booming of cannon announced their coming. Day was breaking when the British troops approached the town of Lexington; and there on the green they could see, in the early morning light, perhaps half a ...
Today in Joseph Warren sends Paul Revere to Lexington with a message for Samuel Adams.
In the spring of 1775, most of the Massachusetts Patriot leaders had taken refuge in outlying communities, fearing arrest by British officials. Remaining in Boston were two physicians, Benjamin Church and Joseph Warren, the latter serving as the group’s leader in Samuel Adams' absence. Paul Revere, a trusted messenger, also stayed in the city, tended his business interests and as unobtrusively as possible, kept an eye on the soldiers stationed in the city. Revere became suspicious in mid-April when he noticed that British landing craft were being drawn out of the water for repairs — a clear indication that something was afoot. On the 16th he made a trip to Concord, a key community because it was the temporary home of the Provincial Congress and also a storehouse for militia guns, powder, and shot. He warned the residents there that redcoats were likely to be dispatched in the near future to seize the town’s arms supply. Revere’s warning was taken to heart and the townspeople began to hide arms and ...
Here's a little fun fact; According to, Paul Revere was the first person to practice forensic dentistry. He identified the body of a friend, Joseph Warren, after the Battle of Bunker Hill by recognizing the wiring he had used to fashion a dental appliance. Revere is most famous for his midnight ride, but few know he was also an amateur dentist along with being a silversmith. Forensic dentistry has grown quite a bit since the days of Paul Revere.
If you feel a little disconnected, it's time to read about Paul Revere. He and Joseph Warren, a doctor, were the...
If Masonry started in Great Britain, how did it get to America? In a time when travel was by horseback and sailing ship, Masonry spread with amazing speed. By 1731, when Benjamin Franklin joined the fraternity, there were already several lodges in the Colonies, and Masonry spread rapidly as America expanded west. In addition to Franklin, many of the Founding Fathers - men such as George Washington, Paul Revere, Joseph Warren, and John Hancock - were Masons. Masons and Masonry played an important part in the Revolutionary War and an even more important part in the Constitutional Convention and the debates surrounding the ratification of the Bill of Rights. Many of those debates were held in Masonic lodges.
The story of Joseph Warren being identified by his teeth by Paul Revere is a classic tale told during the summer during Tory Stories at the chapel.
Did you know? Paul Revere was one of the first Americans to use forensic dentistry. He identified Joseph Warren (KIA at the Battle of Bunker Hill) by dental bridge Revere had fabricated for him.
American Minute with Bill Federer Monday, June 11, 2012 He sent Paul Revere on his midnight ride to warn Lexington the British were coming. A Harvard graduate, he was a successful doctor in Boston, but left his career when the British passed the hated Stamp Act. With Samuel Adams, he organized the Provincial Congress to protest. His name was Joseph Warren, born JUNE 11, 1741. Following the Boston Tea Party, King George III enacted the Intolerable Acts of 1774, blocking Boston Harbor until citizens reimbursed the East India Tea Company, quartering British soldiers in private homes, allowing British officials to be unaccountable for their crimes and replacing Massachusetts' elected officials with royal appointees. In response, Dr. Joseph Warren wrote the Suffolk Resolves, urging Massachusetts to establish a free state, boycott British goods, form militias and no longer be loyal to a king who violates their rights. Fighting in the Battle of Bunker Hill, a monument marks where he died. Three years earlier Jos ...
FORENCIC DENTISTRY IN HISTORY. The first reported case of dental identification was that of the 80 years old warrior John Talbot, Earl of Shrews bury, who fell in the battle of Castillon in 1453.The first forensic odontologist in the United States was Dr. Paul Revere who identified the extremed body of Dr. Joseph Warren, a revolutionary the British in 1775 through a bridge of silver and ivory that he had constructed two years previously.Dental evidence was first accepted in the United States court in the Webster – Parkman case. Dr. J.W. Webster allegedly stabbed, dismembered on Nov., 23, 1849 in Bostan charred fragments of mineral teeth fused to gold were recognized as those of the deceased by Dr. Nathan Parkman. This evidence was enough for the jury to a verdict of guilty of premeditated murder against Dr. Webster who was subsequently hung.
When British Army activity on April 7, 1775, suggested the possibility of troop movements, Joseph Warren sent Revere to warn the Massachusetts Provincial Congress, then sitting in Concord, the site of one of the larger caches of Patriot military supplies. After delivering the warning, Concord reside...
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